Newspaper Page Text
tv~his eorole of Ii4.
edOf the fash
bot oonstituteo r6
tyis quite a favorite one
of individuals whom
hsso igfcatly malld I
- Empty pretense always makes
baracteristics a stanlard by
NA Nj4' trives to measure the respecto.
of persons at large. In a com- 1
ut.g of merg money-getters wealth is
the tt of respectability. Among the
proud,.narrow. minded, effete nobility of
the Faubourg St. Germain respect
ability depends upon being descendants
from ancestors who have married their
cousms for e so many centuries jhat
neither muscles nor brains are left any
loiger to degenerate descendants.
With the dandy officerp who constitute a
considerable portion of the American,
navy respectability consists in having
sponged on "Uncle Sam," in wearing
gilt buttons, and in jilting tailors. Ev
ery conceited fool thinks himself in like
way the only man really weighty, the
only person who is respectable.
But true respectability depends on no
such adventitious ciroumstances. To be
respectable is to be worthy of respect;
and he deserves respect who has most
virtue. The humblest man who bravely
does his duty is more worthy of respect,
4s mire truly respectable, than the
covetous millionaire among his money
bags, or the arrogant monarch upon his
The fine lady who backbites her neigh
bor is less worthy of respect than an
honest washwoman. The profligate
noble, though he may wear a dozen
orders, is pften not really as respect
able as the shoe-black who cleans
boots. hat which exalts' "the world"
exalts the one and despises the other,
but it does not make them respectable
according to the real meaning of
that word. Their respectability is but
a hollow sham, as they themselves
frequently feel, and those who worship
them bow down to a fetish, a thing of
feathers and tinsel. The selfish, Idle
drone, who wastes life in his own grat
ification, and dissipates the fortune of
his progeny, is not and cannot be rc
spectable, but the hard-working, self
denying father, who wears out his life
to bring up his children, is, even though
he be but a day-laborer. Nothing can
make Dives fit to lie upon Abraham's
bosom, while Lazarus is welcomed
there, even with the sores the dogs
This false view of life, which would
measure respectability by a conventional
standard, is totally at variance with our
republican institutions. It creates an
" imperium in imperio," for, while the
law declares all citizens equal, it erects
a social standard which endeavors to
ignore that great truth. The coarse,
brutish, knavish, profligate, criminal
in short, all who fall short of their duty
to themselves and their fellow-men
are those who are not respectable ; and
this whether they are rich or poor.
While those who live honestly; and
,Jiwive to do what they can, constitute in
reality the respectable class, irrespect-.
tive df the fact-whether they eat with
silver forks or steel ones.--Pilacphia
ataa. PAarxNGTON AT THlE 8OLDIERS
It was at a distinguished party, called
by the ladics in aid of the Soldiers' Ba
zaar, that Mrs. Partington found her
self, as well as she could for the crowd.
There was much said in support of the
object, and a warm enthusiasm pre
*vailed, amounting at times to loud man
ifestations of approval.
"Quite a furore," the President of the
meeting remarked to the dame, who sat
" A few roar I" she replied, her spec
tacles flashing with excitement. " I
should call it a good many roar, and
everybody seems willing to exhilarate
the movement. How much we owe the
soldiers who made sacraments of them
selves for us, and laid down their arms
anid legs only when the Union wasi
"ery true," responded the President,
" andlItrust that all are willing to ad
buit their indebtedness."
"WThey may be," replied she ; " but I
f eered it was-something like Mrs. Hite's
Sbertowing my eggs and saying she
would be always indebted to me for
hem; as she waag for she never paid
to~!h President lokda little annoyed.
~uthere came another shout.
~ ~1)~e't you think," she said, that
~ roars should have been per
when the war was over, and not
~ ~e *oman to do what was incum
Qeh men P'
6" replied her interlocutor,
A -~ to than never.
*h being too ldte," said
soor0 leglese heroes run
I~i oma thirough a poor
Sthank Keaven, some
r~O~hb1home~ to go to,
bthe mnennt well.
are no ogqwds
no eating dof s ina ;
S- or 10 olok the
pLeOpa to have retired alvre1* be
up bthnes in thanozm f, he wcth
of the 'day. A militarybanI plays three
evenings in the week, but evean this,
Dxoept 'on Sundays, is so prely at. t
bended that the men seem to be discours
Jg their music for their o*n amuse- t4
nent. Policemen are found stationed M
kt short integvals in the quiet streets, a
with their lanterns set in the miadle of
the roadway. They are obliged by the
regulations to signal their whereabouts t
avery quatter of ain hour, and the sound k
f their whistles, which have a shrill,
doleful note, like a November wind, may t
be heard repeated from one to the other
all the night through.
As the place does not expect tourists,
there are almost none of the aipurten
ances for their enlightenment to be met
with elsewhere. While this may have
its annoyances, if the demands. of an
ardent curiosity remain too long unan
swered, the freedom from responsibility
to a Baedeker or a Murray has advant
ages of its own. The visitor 'With an
'eye for the picturesque dips into a deli
oious feast of novelties, makes discover
les on every hand, and may have the
pleasure of testing the value of his own
unaided conclusions. By daylight, with
its bright colors upon it, and its normal
stir of life, the famous remote capital is
a very different place. By little and
little the misapprehensions of the night
are shaken off. From the first moment
of disappointment we like it always
more instead of less.
Figures go by whose blankets one
burns to take from themiforportiores. The
men of the poorer sort wear or carry
universally the scrape-a blanket with a
slit in the center for the insertion of the
head. Apart from its artistic patterns,
it Is a useful garment in many emergen
cies. It is not the most improbable I
thing in the world that, in the course of
the Mexican revival, we may yet see it
introduced in the States, and running
the course of popularity of the ulster. C
The corresponding national garment of
women Is the rebozo, a shawl or scarf,
generally of blue cotton, which, crossed
over the head and lower part of the face,
gives a Moorish appearanoe.
Mexico is extraordinarily flat, and itsi
streets laid as regularly at right angles
as in our own most symmetrical town.
At the ends of all of them, in what
soever direction, the view is diosed by
mountains. Its flatness, together with
its position in reference to the adjoining
series of lakes, is one of the circuni
stances which have occasioned the
greatest solicitude in the past, and still
call for almost as much. Bgd odors
besot the nostrils, and stagnant gutters,
neglected heaps of garbage, the sight of
tho wayfarer about the interpating
streets. The situation in this particular
is a crying shame. The citizens of
Mexico should stop, as if an enemy were
at their gates, and devote themselves to
its remedy. Not another railroad should
be built, not another dollar voted to
any public purpose, till it is attended
to.- W. Hi. Bishop, in Hlarper's Maga-.
CONCERNiNG .THE! BR AIN.
The dog's brain is no larger than that
of sheep, and is smaller than the ox's.
In the elephant we find that organ
weighing three times as much as in man.
The whale and other cetecae, have brains
superior to that of man. When the
weight of the encephalon is compared
with that of the body, we find that in'
man it is relatively smaller than in sev
eral species of monkey, (the ousistiti
for example), the sparrow, the tom-tit
and the canary. The dog has also rela
tively less than the bat, the horse than
the rabbit. If the circumvolutions or
varied and irregular folds noticed on the
brain of certain animals are, as some
authors consider them, evidences of su
periority, it will be found that the ass
has fully as many, and the elephant more
than man. It is generally admitted that
a man whose brain weighs less than 1,000
grams is necessarily depiived of intelli
gence. Physiologists are not, as yet,
agreed on the question as to the ago
when the brain attains it maximum
weight, and as to whether there exists
such a period as that when that organ
decreases or atrophies. According to
Mr. Gratiolet, "the brain grows con
stantly, at least among the Oaucasian
races, from early childhood to decriped
old age." It is said that Cromwell's
brain weighed 2,238 grams ; that of
Lord Byron, 2,228; that of Ouvier,
1,829 ; but these figures, which are not
incontestible, prove nothing. Raphael,
Descartes, Voltaire, Napoleon, Schiller,
and many other illustrious men had small
heads, and their brains could hardly
have greatly exceeded the average
weight, which varies from 1,828 to
Aooo0RnaG to a New York hand-organ
maker, he uts the tunes Into his organs
according to the demand. This year
"Charity Bob " and " All on Account
of Eliza," from " Billee Taylor," are thi
general favorites. " Olivette " tunes
are in demand at New Orleans and Sa
vwnnali New Orleans is the~ best mar
ket for organs. The Italians, however,
have gone to work on railroads, and the
oolored men are taking a hand. "Grand
father's Olook " Is the favorite i the
Metb 9'Sweet By-and-By," "Only an
Atmor 3eawer," and other Moody and
Sahynps, ae a the go in Mas.
demissiaemimalantay.e a muqe. j.
ehed ftroian t same paseoond
sN aooount of the " tement, (a
'au nsed by Dr. Henlon's statement. :6
16 Ant article DI Henion stated that for i
umber of years. up to last June, he bad bee1
MiEted with what seemed at first a most my$
ioua trouble. He felt unaccountably tired a
requent intervals ; he had dull and indefinit
sins ia various parts of his body and heat
ad was very hungry one day and entirel
rithout appetite the next. However, as a phi
iolan he thought, and so did his follow phys
ians, that he was suffering from malaria.
But yet he grew worse, and was finally oblige
o give up a large and lucrative practice. Sti
to was not consclous of his danger, nor that
aonstrous disease was becoming fixed upo
tim, although all his organs had become gra
ially weakened. The symptoms above d<
cribed oontinued, accompanied by others of a
ggravated nature, and he noticed a peculli
olor and odor about thq fluids he was passing
hat they were abundant- one day and ver
canty the next, and were covered with frotl
>r filed with brickdust sediment. But eve
hen he did not realize his real and alarmir:
ondition. At last however, he was brou I
'ac to face with te fact that he was a vict1
f a most terrible disease, and lie made hero
fforts for recovery. He traveled extensive:
wd consulted the best physicians, but the
3ould give him only temporary relief, and thi
principally in the form of morphine. And a
e grew steadily and constantly worse until h
life becme a torture. His pulse was uncol
trolable. He lived wholly by injections, ai
ror six days and nights he had the hiccougi
:.onstantly, which are conoidered the sure ind
3ations of coming death.
When hope and life were nearly exhausted
his pastor, the Rev. Dr. Foote, rector of 8
Pauls Church, strongly urged him to try
means which the reverend gentlemrn had see
ased with remarkable results. He objected a
aret, but finally consented, and was consciou
Af an improved condition the first week. H1i
pains gradually disappeared ; his stomach re
mmed digestion; his heart became regular
al headaches disappeared; he had no mor
3hills and fever, or acidity of the stomach ; h
;ain'd twenty-aix pounds in three months, an
s a well man to-day, being entirely cured of
nost pronounced case of Bright's disease.
IAlthough conscious of the consequences froi
l professional brethren, still as a duty to h:
ellow men and according to a vow he made o
what he thought -was his dying bed he pub
ished a card detailing his illness and remarl
Lble cure. "S ince my recovery," he says, '
iave thoroughly reinvestigated the subject c
Lidney difficulties and Bright's disease, and
beleve MORE THAN ONE-HALF THE DEATH
WHICH OCCUR IN AMERICA ARE CAUSED 11
BRIGHT'S DISEASE OF THE KIDNEYS. It has n
hstinctive syiptoms of its own (indeed, i
Aften develops without any pain whatever i:
;he kidneys or their vicinity,) but has th
ymptoms of nearly every other known com
laint. Hundreds of people die daily whos
urials are authorized by a physician's cortift
ate of " Heart Disease," "Apoplexy," "Par
ysis," "Spinal Complaint," "Rheumatism,
'Pneumonia," and other common complaints
hen in reality it was Bright's disease of th
tidneys. Few physicians, and fewer pfeoplec
ealize the extent of this disease or its danger
>us and insidious nature. It steals into the
yatem like a thief, maifests its presence b:
~he commonest symptoms, and faatens itsel'
ipon the life before the viotim is aware. It i,
iearly as hereditary as consumption, quite a
ommoni and fully as fatal.E Entire fail Iic
nheriting it from their ancestors, have died
Lud yet none of the number knew or realizei
,bo mysterious power which was removin1
hem. Instead of common symptoms, it ofte,
bhows none whatever, but brings death sud
lenly, and as such is usually supposed to b
The second article entitled "Excitement ii
ETochester," was made up of interviews witl
Dr. Henion himself, who confirmed all said i1
Als card, and also with Mr. H1. HI. Warner. Th
atter gentleman did not regard Dr. Henioni'
lase as particularly exceptional, because he ha
mnown of very many such cures by the sam
means in all parts of the land. Kidney disease:
Lie said, are carrying off tons of thousand
avery year, while Bright's disease is increasin
250 per cent. a decade, and yet the people d
not realize it or seek to check it until too lat<
Hle related how a New Orleans medical profe:
aor, lecturing on this disease, thinking to sh01
liis class what healthy fluids were, subjecte
some of his own to a chemical test, and althoug'
Lie had no suspicion of it before, discovere
that he, too, had the dreaded disease whic:
proved fatal in less than a year. There wa
dlso an interview with the celebrated chemih
f the New York State Board of Heoalt b. Dr. E
L. Lattimore, who said he had analyzed th
-emedy which cured Dr. Hlenion, and fon
~hat it was "entirely free from any poisonou
r deleterious substances."
We have made these condensations in orde
bhat all the material facts may be set befor
our readers. Since the publication of these tw
articles, having been besieged with letters e
inquiry, we sent a communication to Di
Hlenion and also one to HI. H. Wanrner & Co
iasking if any additional proof could be given u
its to the validity of the statements publishec
[n answer thereto we have received the folio's
ing letters, which add interest to the enti:
subject and wholly verify every statemei
ROCH ESTEn, N. Y., Feb. 2, 1882.
GENTLEMEN : Your favor is received. TI
published statement, over my signature, t
which you refer is true in every respect, and
we my life and p resent health wholly to t:
p ower of Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Cur,
tis not surprising that people should questio
be statement I made, for my recovery was a
treat a marvel to myself, as to my physician:
mnd friends. * *
J. B. HENION, M. D.
ROCH ESTER, N. Y., Jan. 81, 1882.
SIRS: Acknowledging your favor duly ri
teivcd, we would say : The besi, proof we ci
give you that the statements made by D
Elenion are entirely true, and would not hay
een published unless strictly so, is the folio's
ug testimonial from the best citizens of Root
ster, and a card published by Rev. Dr. Focti
which you are at liberty to use if you wish.
H. H. WARNER & Co.
To Whom it may Concern :
In the Rochester (N. Y.) Democrat an
Chronicle of December 31, 1881, there appeare
a statement in the form of a card fron Dr.
B. Henion, of this city, reoounting his remarl
able recovery from Bright's disease of i
kidnefs, after several doctors of prominAen<
had given hm up, by the use of a preparatic
manufactured in this city and known as Wa
nor's Safe Kidney and Liver Cure.
We are personally or by reputation acquaint<
with Dr. Henion, and wd believe he woul
publish no statement not literally true. We ai
also personally or by rdputation well acquaint<
with H. H. Warner & Co. proprietor8 of tb
remedy, whose commercial andl personal steni
ing in tis community is of the highest orde
and we believe that they would not publish ax
statements which were not literally and strict
true in every particular.
C. R. PARSONs, (Mayor, Rochester.)
Wx. PURCELL, (Editor Unionand Advertiser
W. D. 8HUAnT, (Surrogate Monroe County
EDWARD A. FinosT, (Clerk Monroe Cen oty
E. B. FENNEJI, (Ditrict AttoiBy Monra
DANIEL T. HUNT, (Postmaster, Rochester.)
J. M. DAvy, (Ex-Momber Congress, Rlochea
JOHN S. MORGAN, (Special County Judge
HIRAM SIBiIRY, (Capitaist and Soedsman.)
W. C. ROWLEY, (ounty Judge, Monro
JOHN VAN YVoRBis, (Member of Congress.)
COuans E. FITCH, (Editor Democrat an
Ghrorncle and Regent cf the University.)
To the Editor of the Itoing C hurch, Chicago, 111.
Will you allow the following card, personsa
to myself, to appear in your widely circulate
'lre was published in the Rochester Demt
wra* and Ohronicle of the 81st of Dec. last,
statement made by J. B. Heonion, M. D.? nai
rating how ho had been cured of Bright s die
base of the kidneygs, almost in its last stages, b;
the use of Warner's Safe lRidney and Liver Cure
[ was referred to in that statemient as hcvini
eoommiended and urged Dr. Hlenion to try thi
remedy, which he did, and was cured.
Now the republishing of his statement Ii
aLesseps has, bea
thoh without the misetableU
bakspeare's swarthy. heo, tik.
behelo, he won his preentbeautf wife
by the narrtion of his advantues' and
dangrs. .de Lessepa is nWo* anthe
b Verge of 80, but in spite of Ms giest
age he retains the hopefulness and frebbe
ness of youth, .and he has been ogm
pared, in thi' respeot, to Pyth10rss,
Titian andAloxanderVon Ruknboldt, and
even,to those heroes of Indian legend
a who enjoy their life twice over. At the
age of 68, M. de Lesseps was left a wid.
n ower, and had a troop of.grown-up sons
I and daughters., Some few years after,
Y it was reported, to the amazement of the
t world, that the lively septuagenarian had
g married a young Creole maiden of aston
it ishing beauty who has qince brought him
io six children. In a certain Parisian fam
*Y ily, where M. do Lesseps often visited,
t there was a bevy of five sisters. The
o old man delighted to gather them around
- him, and relate stirring episodes from
d his travels. One day, while speaking of
his experiences in Palestine, he said that
lie had undergone great dangers and diffi
culties among the Arabs, because they
a could not conceive how a man could live
without a wife. The prettiest of the
a sisters innocently asked, "Why, then,
do you not marry again?" "Because I
am too old," replied M. de Lesseps.
"Besides," he added, " if I were to fall
in love with a young girl, it would be
absurd to think that she would fall in love,
a with me." " Who knows ?" observed
the questioner. Lessops told his young
listeners about the rose of Jericho,
- which, after being dried, and placed in
r water, again bursts out into bloom.
Soon afterward he obtained one of
r these roses, and presented it to the
t young girl. In a few days she appeared
I with the roblossomed rose in her hand,
which sae gave to the honored guest,
saying at the same time: "See what a
miracle the water has effected upon the
rose; it is the blooming of love in old
age." Their eyes met, and ". do .
seps, believing that his Desdemona had
a moaning in what she said, quietly said:
"If youwreally think that you dare vent
ua~e to share the remaining years of on old
man, here is my hand." But for this
marriage it is very uncertain whether
the bold projector would have under
taken the laborious task at Panama.
She is always at his side, and has been
his chief help and support throud'.
his arduous conflicts with politidL,
1,money-lenders, inquirers and laborers.
- -London Echo. ___
e ARnAc oEOA WwFE..
e No crime in Lapland, saving that of
murder, is punished more severely or
summarily than is the marrying of a
young woman against the express wishes
'of her parents. Those worse crimes are
wholly unknown in that chilly, somber
clime. The blood of the people never
I boils, save with that anger or indigna
a tion which is inseparable from sense,
t and warmth of spirit is a thing calledt
into being by the will, rather than anJ
Iinvoluntary passion making the whole(
r A Lapland courtship is rather a pleas
ant conception, and one under which
f the rights of all are preserved. A young
lady is not forced to look a suitor in the
a eye and tell him she does not love him ;
nor shall she be forced to give 'her rea
o sons for refusing. Nothing of the kind.
tThe parents of the damsel, when her
h~ and h as been asked in marriage by one
* whom they are willing to accept, say to
I one another, " Now, see. If ourtifaugh
0 ter will have this man, we will accept
a him for a son. Let the case be decided,
* even as it was decided when Lulea of
the Glen turned in her flight and bowed
the head to Lapp-Alten. It shall be
~'Accordingly, information is given to
Sthe damsel that a suitor has applied for
e her hand. Perhaps she knows the
young man, while it may be that she
,has never seen him. However, on a
day appointed, the damsel and her par
ents, with their chief friends, together
with the suitor and his friends, come to
jgether and sit at meat ; the suitor and
-* the object of his desires being placed
e opposite to one another, so that they
0 can converse freely, and each view the
IWhen the feast is concluded the com
dpany repair to an open space, where the2
*o "race for a wife " is to be run. The
distance marked off is generally about
- i wo English furlongs-or a quarter of a
rmile-and the girl is let out in advance
Sof the starting point about the third of
the whole distance, so that if she be at
Sall fleet of foot, and so desires, she can
easily avoid the suitor ; for, if he do y
not overtake her before she reaches the
end of the race, she is free, and he may
-never trouble her again. e:
In this way, it may be seen, a modest
maiden is spared all perplexity, or pos
B ible shame of refusal. If she does not "
wish the young man for a& husband, she a
has but to keep her back to him, and 0
make for the goal, which she is sure to C
.reach if she wishes ; while, on the other
ihand, if the suitor has pleased her, and.
she will have him, bhe has only to lag in ;V
-her flight, and allow him to overtake B
her, and, if she be particularly struck'-.
.if she would signify to the lover that his tr
rlove is returned--she can run a shor4 el
distance, then stop and turn, and Invitek
him with open arms. (1
Th apaaen ma l peolnot
~ofo M.L. P.
lox, os.9 ad 101 Madison
trwet, and os. 180 and 182 Dearborn
itteet,ia itto tbis abode of pleasu e
ing aIl i order. Here the con
ioiseur a ors finds his choice bev
rtage, whatever it may be; and an for
Imported beers-they are to be had with
iutend. We have termed it a temple
f musle, and-not without ana excellent
reason therefor, as a visit to the estab
lishment any night from 11 o'clock un
til 1 will fully justify, for Mr. Hansen
has introduced a new feature into his
business; it is tbis: At the conclusion
f the night's performances in our va
rious theatres the orchestral performers
thereof, by a standing invitation from
Mr. Hansen, assemble nightly for a
rand supper, ard surely at this hour
e is in search of a "feast of reason
and a flow of soul," or a good sclid feast
and a flowing bowl, will find it in
Der Raths-Keller. When the vian4
have been cleared away and good cheer
prevalls, the musical instruments are
brought into use, and then, then, indeed
there is music.
Our reporter lately visited the estab
lishment, by invitation of Mr. Hansen,
and was so delighted as to exclaim:
"Mr. Hansenel should imagine that
the presiding genius over this nightly
assembly would never know of anything
but pleasant hours. Who would think
f sickness or sorrow here, where all is
"Well," replied Mr. Hansen, "the
presiding genius, as you say, has not
much trouble from sickness or sorrow, I
am proud to say; the most serious ex
perience he ever had in that line being
about a year ago, w hen he suffered from
rheumatism. I can assure you, though,
that I did have all the experience in
that way that I cared to have. I suf.
fered the most intense pain im ginable
It was horrid i Night and day it kept me
rn the rack. I was totally unable to at
tend to my business, or to do anything
in fact. An old musician, who had for
years acted as orchestra leader through
aut the country-Herr Meyers-I sup
pvose you have heard of him-told me
to use t3t. Jacobs Oil. I did so, and
From the very first moment I found re
lief. I persevered in the use of the Oil
For about three or four weeks, and at
,he end of that time I found myself per
"Mv wife was next attaelked with the
chuenatism, and, as in my case, St. Ja
3obs Oil was brought into requisition,
md with a like result, the O1 curing
ier in a-very short time.
"Another remarkable case was that of
my personal friend, Mr. W. S. Gauni
aon, book-keeper. for the house of P.
3'Neill, the State street wvine merchant,
a house established in 1851. 'Ihat gen.
leman (Mr. G.) suffered a great deal
From the rheumnatism until be tried St.
Tacobs Oil, but that wonder-working
nedicine put a stop to his misery, and
aured him in a very little while. He
-amys that there is nothing to equal the
treat German Remedy for the cui-e of
.'aat dread disease-rheumatism.
''Another noteworthy instance is that
fa well known business man, probably
mne of the best known men in Ghicago ;
m gentleman whose indorsement should
:arry weight in any matter is 0. C.
Drapp, manager of Gossett's carpet and
Iry goods house, one of the most exten
ive establishments of that kind in the
aity. Mr. Orapp was for a long time a
sufferer from rehieumatism, and was
mured by St. Jacobs Oil--the never-fail
ng cure. He is actually enamored of the
)il1, and says that there is no thing equal
o it in the world. He says that he
ried many different remedies, but found
hem entirely useless, until he tried St.
racobs Oil. The cure came with the
)ih, and now Mr. Crapp is continually
raising that remarkable remedy."
Tn lecture room of the Louisville
Medical College is in the form of an am
ihitheater, the seats rising'rapidly. A
ree-mannbred Texan student in the
iighest row put his foot on the shoulder
>f a Kentutckian next in front. The
Kentuckian resented the familiarity, and
shey went out in an alley to fight, the
rest of the class accompanying them.
3trange to say, the affair was not decid
3d with six-shooters. The rules of pu
gilism were enforced by a referee, and
~hirty-two rounds fought in about an
Liour, when the vanquished Kentuckiank
was carried to a physician's office for
xeatment. The victorious Texan may
jow probably rest his feet just where he
DUING the year 1881 there was pub
ishied in England a total of 5,406 new
ooks, of which 1,296 were new editions,
books alreatly known to the public.
I'his shows a falling oft, as compared
vith the year 1880, of about 300 book3,
which is attributed to the rapid develop
nent of the periodical press.
A Practitioner's Test.
.ARIoN, 8. 0., March 15, 1880.
1'. H. Wansn & Co.: Birs-I have been
gingj forX.w of your Safe Kidney and Liver
,u e in my practico, and find it to act like a
&..rm. N. 0. MURPHY, M. D.
A Nauw law in Kansas forbids any per
son marrying within six months after
procuring a divorce. This will knock
some folks out of eight or ten years of
narried life. ___
"fBest of All."
Da. R1. V. PIEnoE, Buffalo, N. Y.: .Dear Bir
[y family has used your " Favorite Prosnp
on " and it has done all that is claimed forft
L. is thes best of all preparatiois for female
mplaint. I recommend it to all my custom
re. G. 8. W&ruBMAN, ,Druggist,
IN no time in the memory of man has
mall-pox been epidemio over so large
field. On the Continent, on the islands
f the sea, and all over the Unitedl States
mmes the cry of small-pox.
- . Tbse 3attois,
rapeptic or constipated, should addresi with
ro sta'mps and history of case for pau blet,
OL'or's DxsPEmsax MDIcAr Assoo5aTION,
drfalo, N. Y.
A DawntrAiqA Juy, in a murder
ial, that could not agree on a verdiot
agaged in prayer, after which they
und the person gv.ily et murder in the
"eelde.iqIIm ?rqA e1aissewestb~5. *
ety moaning aud evnah it was by
law exemip as a bstie of wtship
The colleotor, refusing to allow bba
eosls sold the bil g
An Open Letter.
MESAS.P ELLIS & Co.-It affords me
great. pleasure to make the following
statement: For EOURTEEN YBABS I have
been constantly suffering from chronic
heematuria,-.the hemorrhage beino at
aimes very zat, and at no time entirely
trrested. ;eaccompanying conges
tion of the kisnes frequently was
cu y nful. I have had treatment
by e t physician but their skill
gave me no relief. he wide-1pread
celebrity of the Bailey Springs, in the
cure of affections of the urinary organq,
determmned me to try them. I have been
here two weeks and am entirely relieved.
Indeed, in less than one week, all a
ance or sensation of disease had ap
peared as if by magie. I leave for home
to-day, and make this voluntary state
ment, believing that too much cannot be
said in regard to the wonderful effects of
the waters here. Very trul yours,
N. W. WARD
July I0th, 1879. of Senatdbia, ligs.
GAin HAMILTON has only two hates.
She hates a man with a white faoe and a
woman who has dvspepsia. Outside of
these she gets along qite peaceably
with the world.
Judge Blatehford's D;,l6ton in the Ne
Alplea bhled Ping Tobaeco Case.
An important decision, widely affecting the
interests of the tobacco trade throughout the
country, was rendered recently by Judge
Blatchford in the United States Circuit Court.
In the suit of P. Lorillard & Co. against D.
H. McAlpin & Co., manufacturers of the famous
"Shield Plug Tobacco," claimed to be an in
fringement of the "Seidler Tin Tag Patent,"
His Honor refused to grant an injunction, as
igning as his reasons therefor #hat McAlpin's
Tin Shield does not infringe the patent. The
case was regarded as a test ;nit, being vigor
ously contetited on both sides, and watched
with interest by the whole trade. Gifford &
Gifford appeared for Lorillard ; Samuel A.
Duncan and B. F. Thurston for McAlpin.
A nIURAL Pennsylvania " cure " for
whoo ing-cough reads: " Get a piece of
bread baked by a lady who did not
change her name ia marriage, and eat
LYDIA E. PINKAI's Vegetsablo Compound,
the great medino for the cure of all female
complaints, is the greatest strengthener of the
back, stomach, nerves, kidneys, urinary and
genital organs of man and woman ever known.
Send for circulars to Lydia E. Pinkham, Lynn,
1F you would not have affliction visit
you twice, listen at once to what it
WVHEN you go to bed take a dose of Kidney
Wort. It keeps the bowels in order.
THE most fault any one has to find
with Rhode Island is that its milestones
are too far~ apart. ____
Quick, comrilete cure kidney affections, irri
tation, smarting, &c. $1 at druggists. Pre
p aid by express, *1.25, 6 for *5. E. 8. WEraz
Jersey City, N. J.
On Tblta Data' TriaL.
The Voltaio Belt Co., Marshall, Mioh..wll
send their Electro-Voltaio Belts ahd other
Electric Appliance. on trial for thirty day to
any person afflicted with Nervous Debiity,
Lost Vitality, and kindred trouble., guarantee.
lng complete reiteration of vigor and manhood.
Address as above without dea.
P. 5.-No risk is incurred, as thirty day.'
trial is allowed.
Fox dyspepsia, Indigestion depression of
pirits and general debility, In their various
forms ; also as a preventative against fever and
ague and other intermittent fevers, the " Ferro
Phosphorated Elixir of Calisaya," made by
Caawell, Hazard & Co., New York, and 30oId by
all Druggista, is the best tonic ; and for patient.
recovering from fever or other sickness, it has
no equal. _________
A CILDT tossing in its sleep indedes wvorms. An
arm-y of them are at wanlk ocahg the vitals away. Oneo
aiose of EShriner's Inian Verifuge3 will destroy them
andl save its life.
BE'4CUED FRIOM DE TUH,
William J. Coughlin, of Somerville. Mass., says: "In
the fall of 1876 I was taken. with bleedings of the lungs,
rollowed by a severe cough. I lost my appetite and
deshu, and was corflined to my bed. In 1877 I was ad
mnigtedl to t be hospital. The doctors said I had a hole In
rny lung as big as half a dollar. At ono time a report
wenat aroundii that I was dead. I gave up hope, but a
:rica.d toll me of Da. WarzrLIax HaLL's BArSAa roS TruE
heos. I got a bottle, when, to my surprise, I corn
niced to feel better, and to-day I feel better than for
:b.r~o yeari least. I write this hoping every one afflicted
.cith dii.eased lungs will take Da. WarIrUtan HArLL's BAt.
.vi, and be convinicedi that coNSUMPTION CAN aE CUlRD.
I can. positivelysay ii lhas done more good than all th
nu tier medicinies I have taken since my sickness."
HICALTHY Milk Cowe are profitable. Tfhey eat less
andI yield more milk than. poor unh~ealthy cattle. They
enl ibe kept in good condition by using I'outr.'s Horse and
Cattle Powders during Winter and Sprin~g
Atlanta, Ga. One of the best practical
schools in the country. Circulars mailed FREE.
CRACKERS you want the best send for sam
-An- at becom ng the leadhing a ery
A E Sin te Weni. A. L. BAUHIAN,
A ents wanted. SenaI 3. c starnpfor special circular of ft
I T FIL ER. Mad only tay W. NW'EON, reneyhille, C. U I
JollNSON'S OD INMN wil
tivly urenin caeeout of ten. Iniformiation thai
will save many lives, sent free by mail. IDon't delaysa
moment. Prevention is better than cure. I. s. Joins
SoN & Co., Boston, Mas., formerly S3angor, Mtant
H IRE iaiROVED ROOT liUEER.
U ~ 2Jc. pack age makes 0 gallons of a
deliiciouwhaolepome, spark ling temn.
rac evrae. Askvour drug 1st, or sernt by mal
Warranted of the best steel ased perfeetly
naade. teisall peace 53.50 eaelhe wasolesale
prcer, eSI sper dozen, Will senad a saasssi
qsasIes' aosens to any merchant or agent on rece
of ea1 and 40 eia. soo.sisage, or a Ss- 6
gle Massaple, freight prepald, fIs*e~
CH ARLES FOLSOM.
S106 Caambcra Ut., New York City.
WORTH SENDINC FOR.
which is offered PREF postpaid, to all applIcants. 'It
cotan sfal i ibn for all' who supposeth -
selves afficted wit [aor liable to any diseas of the throat
or Iun . -. Address DR. J. HI. SCHENCK a SON, 68
Arch 8 ., Phladelphia, Pa. P. o. Box 2883.
$5 to $20 dd 8s'ss,*,; ip',",,*oTrth a'm-.:
66 'a ween in your own town. Terms and 58 netfiS
U free. Add ess H. HArLUtAsr aco., Portland, Me.
W A NTED,-50 Girls. Good a ages; pay
waekly. Light i~teidy aotlk given to be
made at home. Work called fort and delly
e~ed free. GOSKnrN
167 South 8'.,.Boston, Mts
ber ~ 6. t with t
I e a r $n
u. Ala ugh thNWl
g tri P than It~~
othintmor tri 5ha
as long as my lim an4
rampd or Denm 4s&a ali4 Fr 01 I '
carry I stock of ST. JACOs OmIn in little bo't
The Captail calls it "Baby Mine," and has stored
Mrein signal rtckets, thermometer compnss,
L ions etc.}-a I have but little trouble.
00re starting out Irub myself thoroughly with
the article, and its action upon Vhe mu es is
wonderful. F~rom constant expostare I am some.
what sub)ect to rheumatic vains and -othi
would ever benefit me until h1 -ge bold of th
Great German Remedy. Why, on my travels I
have met people who had been suffring with
rheumatism for years by ny advice they used
the Oil and it cured them. 1 would sooner do
without food for days than be without this rem.
edy for one hour. In fact I would not attempt a
trip without it." The Captain became very el
thusliastic on the subject of ST, JACOBS OIL; aid
when we left him he was still eltin instances o1
the curative qualities of the Great ermon ]e
edy to a partY around hip
I have a poeW,. rowed for the above disease; by W
use thousands of 0a"&s 0 h. worst kind and of Iona
stendin E have been cured. Indeed so stro~na i'm Ibith
in Its eflocY, thai I 'fril send T *O BOTTLE PIED,
together with a VALUABLE TR ATIBE on this disease
to any sufferer. GifE Express andPO eddres.. DR. T..
A. SLOCUM, ai Pue l etreet, eWnou, ,
stem erre m9o twnp I ro
for eross anWr Mon ebe
1 W80.112 2ea ay at homt as . LOAstl
m Out66mi te.Ares A C.
wi eosp eralndiee of teo NY
*e thato ud theafl sufer~ting
Sofh wostf nt ofy thil 8erilete .
PoRCEl $1aIUIDgorR, s~e. oLDtYDRo'G
Ca be0 Aen byx52a a mathl. eslytf mae-oty
*~Ou~t ree .AddessTrmAu2.
TAHE READY CREPE,
Xt clenes the ymo the ahrof
tPtLArso Hos TrAd..E" Af~znD **Wro
only te iotmsohmlm cman"s~l
enTOSANaDuS OF CAS f ESec o vr
the wos iors of tceis terribhaerso
quikid rondeieode inde ae rt
W ELn ingH ARSJ n atO O gt
FormU ote w h omothe
ha reput , n n foAmD
Worth $25.oo Cshtn C5o.
no maa B the sutr. of Ya cr
Bathell Illstad, oo contaning allt~r oth~
gin f.or all snCwnes o n Corn..
o aies ad laie-ea's~ MesuresIq ant
*las Fidln csi aid Cilden, saes.--t
swnarwaee, iiseste on .atlryo Nores.n Ve
Draseies. nEerece, orPenn
ThWakoen, tod Guid h oe of the seaon.No awh
o Form~huiss o wer aoind othe dresi 1cans
of ur hig edte erd etin forlr aame,
H.oC.Plved. H WAI1ONA
129 ve asd 0, 2804 Si10. uWes Totis Cz
ue aufl-lyrrO Iiisrtd .*d Exernience hals thoed
to Leavaule remdy for Oosum ,o em auph
he, acn aldeaesud of the seasn. lawh
fatrd on b . wihuBi.WLo, bmsBo.od
by allsdre .osn otlcr ~ligfl ae
H. WC. . WH IT SONC , 0
Tis book, by the, 1at a Whie A 6th 3a. a
ng, made msince deth hav be , is
to aiv thir hesind iaual work o te seat wEs
aw C inLre O a Lsudy E derienha ped i
tion e a aube remedy for smp mtion, seih
remia and ita all sae o heTrat andLinge.ran
lectar d !b. FlB.o WLOn ,Oemh Bneal ld
Tbh rs ' Unook , by the lat ar ht, Ah, Ga........ a....Ese.-8
$225omlee ad8hpog. y e.d hi-oloer
n hewok.Imprvootoad inalbacesf adn
ug. adesimbeh.dtae ee Iclddadhti
~oatoru han alabewok n(h sbe s
12 pgo, olI oud n loh ndgi8,ful Mack tatd