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\ >i ,ui. ?? ttrg Times.
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''SATURDAY. MAY \Q, 1870!
Democratri at v/cik.
A meeting of the C hairmen of lite
different County F/xeeuli'u Commit
was called for last Thursday at
dtimbin for consultation as to the
arrangements and plans for tho com -
ing enrnpnigu. We suppose one of
tin points upon which a conference
is to be had, will be the time for
1 olding the Stale Comn nlion ... noin
inato a State ticket. The wants of
our county etui (he necessities of the
State as gathered from the press,
Boeni to suggesl the propriety of a
short and decisive campaign, not
longer than three mouths, four at the
farthest. All the needed work can
b- done within iltesc limits, and a
campaign longer than is required for
ca 'liest work, is apt to I) e burdensome
to the people without ben.'fitting tho
ct'us.o. Polities, like every other
it it i use excitement, loses its hold upon
ti.v citizens if unduly prolonged; for
i. community can long stand the
tci ion incident to stu b season.- with
out losing much of the interest nc
ry for success. We hope therc
i at this conference of our
may tletermiue In hold the
? ( (invention a> late in I lie sum
?> the success of the parly will
? ounty Conventions -.ail he
? a.- soon thereatVt r a- possible to
? ; firm the Sinti nppoin nteiits and
i? ? put a County Ticket iu the field; j
Mo tlun let iii ii be no laggards,
but every man. lee in^ the touch of
his neighbor's i bow, march boldly
forward until victory ends the battle. J
Since our last report concerning
the expected war in Europe, matters
have changed but little. Both Eng
land md Russia are preparing on a
^ FjmJ,ii!i. Jio.opa are.
pintioiif.<l oa tlte Island oi
Malta nnd other available point ,
while Russia is massing her forces
around Stephane. From present in
dications war is inevital.de.
?- MI III II II ? * > ' ??Ml -
Mr. Editor :
I must again heg your indulgence
to discuss the above named subject
with your corn spi ndent "Democrat."
If the Stab. Executive Committee
aimed at preventing "political axe
grinding and wire pulling," (hey
certainly have shot very wide of the
mark. This system will effectually
promote it, and besides, as said by
some one, add "Bushwhackers to the
army. "Democrat says: "Before t he
war thine existed a system parallel to
the one recommended in primary
elections." Now, sir, r.;e not times
und circumstances completely re.vo
hitioni/.cd ? Before the war the body
politic was, we may say, composed
entirely ol but one element in our
State; at pros etil it is a complete
conglomeration. Therefore this ar
gument will not hold wttter. Jle
says: "Convention- came into fash
ion with Radicalism." Das he for
gotten that hrfiiri lite war, from the
Secession Convention aw.iy buck to
the Convention ol May 1787 tailed
"/(/ revise tla i. .' ,<:/ hi," and we
might say even hack lo \1(\~>, they
wen. lashiomib'e. the Convention
of 1787, like those of out day, had
even to do that winch ''the people"
lid iinl delegate them to do. it /'mintI
in '<.? ?//y/i in. So conventions are not,
/. it itu machine :.- youi n rrespon
de -1 Won Iii li.-i re ; In ;?? tili ?" be
lli mv fill
in.thing as l< i> . ? ekei .
Sell fill S, Ol whCitet . ? I'lihcO ? ollll
J am aware ihn i ui eouscieii :e
tltfxv ii/ius, hi lo i,i uo is olib-i lion
oijili;. i! yi i l?ui, bill 'it ami ?:r,-u
AY ? I ? i:ifo for mi.
I fdmitthat "the pcojile" should bo
I th<> vehicle for oundidates I-') ride
Into office, hul sir. I contend what :
everybody's wagon is nobody's wa
gon. Voiir correspondent talks about
''croakers, stock-delegates," Arc, iu
conventions, now a IT we bear about
these personage- is from ndvocates of
primaries. As ! said in m\ first,
Ihoy an- pro-supposing things that do
not exist, unless it be in their own
ranks. As for "bolting" we have
never bad such a thing in our party
in this county, and it will only
come t> pass through the instru
mentality of those who advocate the
primary system, at hoist those seem to
iio the signs o| tlu- limes. As for
myself] have never dreamed of a
real ''bolt" in the ranks ol those who
have the good of our country truly
lie .-ays: "it can bo so arranged
that one primary election will suf
fice." I believe it can be done, but,
in "I"- way oiilt/, and it is as follows :
A KTKON? ?i'VOATK OV TU K 8YTTK.M
Ti-.l.i.H "<?k hi/ a tittle ui it lit al uiulersftiritf
iii-/ am! ^jittllnit/ of wirca" anunuf rer
/a in in ml it In Its in f/tiit euitutij tin- '/"';/
Ititir" will be ttiinittthttal. Should he
chance to see tin.-, I will say that
thoe may not he his cj-act words, but
they are most assuredly the sum and
substance of whai he said.
I tlid itot niguc that "the populous
Keel ions, or the town of Orangeburg
would control." 1 said Oraiif/e Iowa
fltiji wiih her four clubs of live hull
di ed voters might diet ito to the other
set t ioi!S,or these suctions might diet ite
io Orange fownship when combined,
.ok/ / ?.<> lul in jii. it .'/(?? Ot'l't/ IVtlj/, t/tttt
f/tiit primary w.aii /.?.?.. stated to
me 1 <!iii say the voters generally
V. on hi mt turn out, and 1 am con
vinced still that I am right. As youi
correspondent well .-ays, "iho peo
ple" are ignorant of ihe plan. I say
well they may be, for in this case,
truly "ignorance w bliss and 'tis foil)'
to he wise." I venture to say, air.
Iulitor, if this complicated, now
fang led political trap be operated in
uccordancc with the machinations of
its inventors that the number o!' our
honest, straightforward voters caged
thereby will he simply hundreds, but.
oh, "the tleur peopleI" Now I surely
cannot think they w'dl allow them
selves hoodwinked and brought so
"near" this machine as to be caught.
I Our Democratic clubs are good
enough, #and answer pvory purpose;
! the voters in these organizations can
elect their delegates to conventions
when a quo: urn is present It is supor
llii'iov; to my aicV't/ uinn must be pre
sent ai d vote to secure the number
tin y are entitled to; those who absent
themselves cannot grumble, ami tho-e
who belong toother clubs, have noth
ing to do with the mailer, except it
be in their own club. I cannot see
where this "matter of great import
ance" comes in, unless it be in the
interest of certain /isni rants. Cer
j tuilily our fanning fellow-citizens
cannot a fiord to be running to ami
fio from now until November next to
learn the manner of manipulating
J "primaries," they have to lace too
many stern realities io be continu
ally pursuing phantoms. I am com-j
polled lo pro! *si against the assertion
I hat the. numerous objections "are
frivolous." Ours i.-, thank (Jod,
unco more a In c. people, and they
are intelligent enough to discern
right from wren::, and they mean to
exercise the right of suffrage without
being trammelled ? witli oaths of nin/
hintl. They will not allow them
selves to be chained by any obliga
tion whatsoever, to ollice-seckcrs No
one lo-ard of a convention in this
county i vor even seeking lo do any
thing more than to make the nomina
tions unanimous, after they were
I ( gaily made by the vole ol said con
Sir. Kditoi it has been intimated
that the Central Committee was going
to have this 'nailer thoroughly ven
tilated through i he press, thereby
giving lissome light it i-> to bo hoped
they will enter upon this part of the
Finally. The primary system is
ohjceliouablc at this particular lime,
because it is like a (dencrai planning
hi.- batlh while his army is actually
under fire id' ihe enemy, thereby en
dangering ihe safety of the whole
Again. There is no dissatisfaction
union it 1)0 among those iu quest id
office or notoriety, as si a led hercto
; '.? the ''mutual understanding"
have 'View ?' opportunities As lor
i ? en <in i:htb .' Ihe
from more ihn it out of our Vntlral
Lxccutiva Committees, and they enthu
siastic advocates of Primaries. I,et
the adherents of primaries, fusion
and every other side issue "furl their
tents," and every f>?<j citizen rally
under the banner of Genuine Demo
cracy, Home Rule and Reform; then
Inking up ibe touch of the elbow
along the whole line let the gallant
band of patriots press forward to the
chargrj in solid phalanx to achieve, if
possible, even a more glorious victo
ry (ban that oi Nov. 7th, L87 <i.
1 have bean rather prolix, Mr.
Editor, hut I hope you will not razoe
mo, as "Democrat" is of the opinion
the matter is so important.
I am glad to see you have taken
' very much the same view as myself,
and I think between us, we may he
able to convince our erring brother
that he is entirely on the wrong
Long lifo ami great succe-s to the
Tim Ks. May it have the gratifica
tion of always seeing the old Palmet
to State ruled by a Governor like
A Hampton Dkmocuat.
? ?-~~r*r- . - . ^hbw
['?'>;.! mk n'k a i k!).]
''Labor has its Sure Reward.1'
Mr. Editor :
'1 he above motto teaches us. that
life is no dream, 1ml a season of
labor ami activity; ami he who brave
ly meets t he responsibilities cd'his
position in life, will certainly be re
warded ?will surely enjoy a season
A (lion is the universal law of
I nature. There is no such thing as
[ standing still in t he universe of God
It, therefore, ill becomes man to be
idle; for him lo I e inactive, is not to
accomplish the great ends of his
"Life i-; real?life is earnest,
Ami tin' grave is not its goal;
"Uust thou art?to dust reforest,"
\\*as not spoken of the soul.
Not enjoyment, and not sorrow,
I- our destined end or wsiy;
Ibr lo act, thill each to morrow
Find us further titan to day."
Since his expulsion from K '.en,
man has wandered up and down
this earth to lind some, favorc i spot ?
some de.-irable position, where h s
might be free from toil and
anxiety; hut it has been all in vain
Since reality had plunged him into
such a gloomy abyss, he sought a
partial relief in the realm of fancy.
In imagination he. has trausportsd
himself to some tar distant clime,
where there is a freedom from toil,
where all is happiness and tranquilly !
Hut tic Foon found that these Illings
were Loo trmu'cendaut to he ro d; au I
disappointed, he has fallen from this
bcighl, convinced ol the. fact, that
life is probationary, time is short,
and act he must. Rut at this crisis,
the picture seemed dark with nothing
to cheer, his path was intercepted by
many a huge mountain?there was
nothing to crown his efforts; as soon,
however, as labor accompanied wit b
its reward, bore its testimony to his
understanding, so soon was there, lo
him, hope i> accomplish Well the
ends of life. Without labor there i>
no success, is a truth deduced from
experience?world-wide has been it
circuit, to the ciids of the earth has
been its message. It was the first
.-tar of Hope that illuminated our
darkened horizon, when in the wis
dom of Provi lencc, there went forth
the unalterable tioerce, man shall
live by the sw- at of hi> brow.
Man is emphatically the architect
of his own fortune. The only true
reward for 1 im to excellence or suc
cess in any department of life, is by
great nod continued cflbrt.
Man can never expect to win
greatness by the workings of his
imagination, by sighing or dreaming
ol some exalted position. "No mere
aspirations lor eminence, however
ardent, will do tho business.'' Rugged
and steep is tho mount on which tho
temple ol Paine stands, we are not to
stop at its base and admire its beauty
and grandeur, but the advance must
be made, gaining tho stronger foot
hold aJ we ascend, and hj' girding
up our loins and going to work with
all the indomitable energy of Hanni
bal the Alps. We must finally
reach its summit. Could we scan the
temples of Fume, Excellence and
Glory, we would find the names of
many recorded, who have worshiped
at the respective shrines of each.
It is natural for man to indulge the
thought that some favorable oppor
tunity?some propitibllS breeze will
wall him to the spot where till his
hopes and ambition have lingered
ong, but how many Lhousauds. Some
.. n oi rare ? tleul aim genius have
'shipwrecked with this delusion. Man
has been striving to find some by-path
to omincno", but has sought in vaiu.
What satisfaction ? What stimurlus
would Ihcro bo to man could ho
attain to these various heights with
little or no labor. Tlicro could bo
none, Virtue would cease to demand
her rewards?and vice would be
swallowed up in victor}'. The lines
of demarcation between virtue and
vice would ccasu to exist.
The Patriot, the I hilauthropisl
men oi'nr' and science, and those, who
have devote?! their time and talents
to religion, have found but the one
fundamental rule for the acquire
ment of excel].Mice?and that is by
perseverance and adopting Hercu
lean habits of labor. Man must have
some object in view, an 1 must apply
the necessary means for the desired
end. Llo who has mad" himself con
lent to live to no purpose; ho who has
hugged Ihe delusive pltanton of hope
has never retired fro n a gloriously
won battle Hold, bui iust cad there ?
he has suff^rc I himself lo be hound '
hand and fool h> toe enemy. Whin
we are occupied iu placing Iho fatal!
tics of mind and body in live exer
cise, we arc !ui: m.tkl r; ? i ;??>..!?. \
uialion to ilivin : ;x eile t ?? In h i
short-sight od n is . n> ;h .-.i i id -ti
male tlie goo 1 lie may Induing; bui
it. remain - for ot icr men in I other
time- to see it. One cause wiii pro- j
dueo its eifert, this eUbet in turn will
become a second cause, an 1 th:- will
perhaps roll on through eternity ,
none b".:t the [u?niic can mirk its
The worhhrenmvncd mini's nf
Washington and FVankl'n may bo
cited as illustration* of the fact, liiit
without labor there is u ? eminence.
Washington from his youth displa y
ed an untiring energy an ! decision
of character. lie opposed so man
fully ihe foe both in battle and conn
sol; an I it was hi- unwearied exer
tions in the cabinet and liehl, which
achieved for us our glorious in lep
eiidance. Franklin was once a
printer's boy?hut by his industry,
perseverance and -tody, rose to dis
tinction "Laborious study and deli
gent observation of the world, are
j both indi.ipcnsihlo to the attainm snt
I of eminence." \\ i-n >: ;?> b-j expect
ed, that we can all be Franklin's or
Newton-, but i'i-v have loft examp
les, so that we taking courage from
them mental habit! and unwearied
industry might reach that diitina
lion, which would be othorwiso un
2 "Lives ef lifeai men all remind us,
V\ e Hn make oiir lives suh'ime;
AimI departing, h'iivo I>-? 11i:i I iU,
J ?ot-priii(j on the sandnoftiine."
There i- scarcely a hian, we x mid
j venture lo sav, but who might excel
j in some department of life, r.very
man no mutter what may be his posi
tion in life, whether prince or pea
sant, whether ho ben mat.1 of influ
ence and authority, or in the private
walks of life, still has his sphere of
action in which he may excel.
Man is no creature of circum
stances Some would have v.- be
lieve, that it has been cireuiusianees
which have made great men. IUiI
I it is a truth which ne no dein ?n
I strut ion, that some of the greatest
und most eminent niers the world
I has ever produced, have b.i ? ?
who have gone through great ; ol
land ma ereil cirouinstiu;,e? it ip
' py for us, thill it is uian wh.>
makes ibe circumstances. "Was u
ilie ( u. ii?:. ? a?. . the lim-, ?r
i the eliaia er ol llaoti l?.tl thai c-n
abl< d him, al lit age i . weiity lour,
to guide the legions ol (.'art.'.age. over
the unirodden Al,>~ and thunder at
the gates oi Home
And theie i.- .Milton. A hnt was
in los circumstances to press him to
greatness? llo was shut from the
light of Heaven by blintluess. "But
.Milton '.?he has thrown a glory over
his age, nation and language, which
can be impaired only by blotting tli e
world out of cxistancc;" and there, is
Fuller without education, with out
opportunities, without circumstances
which could be called favorable,?
"like the birch rising up in the cleft
of iho rock, he stood far nbovo the
age and generation in which he
lived." We must then be convinced
of the fact, that genius and talent
have never of thcmsolves brought
their inheritors to distinction . ami
honor; they are the mere germs which
need the vital iorce in order that
they may expand to maturity. Many
men of talent and genius have made
these gems as the bnsos of their after
fortunes and have, built with these
empty materials, cast lei for them
selves which have stood for a season,
but soon some fierce tempest has
passed over them, and thoy were no
Jn too frequent cases, these bright
gems which the Creator has bestowed
for good and wise purposes, have
been perverted, and entailed ruin
upon I heir possessors.
.How prominently does this great
lesson stand out in every department
of Nature, namely: "Live for some
thing." Labor in addition to its
cheerful results, causes a bright and
heavenly light to burst forth in tho
path of duty and rectitude, shedding
radiance around the circle of its
"We may write volumes by patient
endurance of suffering and a stern
indexible integrity in tho hour of
toil and trial," and whatever betide
us in life's dangerous voyage,ad 1 will
bo well, if man will be true to him
self, and has floating at his mast-head,
" Live lor something."
It is made our duty to bo earnest
and /.ea mis in 'the sphere of action
ahich Cod has placed iis. By so
doing -we dmli certainly Know we
are planting tree- from which others
shall pluck wbolcsome fruit, and
which .-! .ill awaken memories the
an i phasing. We shall leel that
in w a Id has been blessed by our
example and hot cursed.
"In the world's broad field of battle ?
I n tlie bivouac of life,
he not like dumb, driven entile;
i'u ? liero in tin* strife !
J Trusl im i'uture, bowe'er pleasant;
i ,et lhe 'i' .-"i i'asl bury ii.- dead; ?
Act-? act in tin' living Present !
Heart wilbin, and <i id o'crhend !"
T. V. P>.
Glnte Sunday School Convention.
A quorum of the committee appoin
ted to get up a State Sunday School
Convention hel 1 a meeting and
agreed on the fo Mowing points :
There will be a convention this
year. The timo rind place to be
selected hereafter. The programme
will he published at an early day.
The lepreseiitalion wi 1 be the same
from esich county as in b ith 'nouses of |
the General Assembly.
A chairman i.s appointed in each
county, whose duly shall be, where
there are no county conventions in
working order, to call :i committee
consisting of one representative m in
from each of the lending Protestant
churches, which eommitteashall h ive
full power to appoint delegates to the
State Convention. Ii is desire I that
the country sjhods bo well repre
sented in these appointments. The
committee will sec that efficient Sun
day school workers nri appointed,
and such as will attend theconven
lion. ! j
j Should any of the chairmen np
i pointed ri fuse to seive, or a mistake
ii ? matte in the name, so that it caii
not be aseerlaiued who i- meant,
some person interested will please
write at once to the chairman of the
County conventions alrna ly fornietl,
or fornietl hereafter, will appoint or
N i d? legates from special schools
oi organizations will he regular.
The chairmen of counties will gel
ii j i tati-iio, stal dig iiumber?>fschools,
teachers and officers, adult scholars,
and children. Aiso Ol bet statistical
information will i e lhankiully reeeiv
the committee wotihl urge Hie i n
I portance of cotiniy conv nLi*>'is f u y
j would also ask that alt Sun lay
School workers, male und female,
I give their iniluiuico in getting up
a convention that .-ha d be an honor
to our State, ami great I v prompte tho
cause of Sunnay schools throughout
The following named person is
hereby appointed chairman for
Orangeburg County : F. S. Dibble.
Charles Petty, Chairman,
Limestone Springs, S. C.
Iu accordance with the abovJ eir"
cular, the following gentlemen are
requested toad as the committee for
this County, and will please meet at
the rooms of the Young Men's
Christian Association in this town on
Thursday May .'iOth 1878 at 11
o'clock to consider iho matters pre
sented in the above circular :
County Committee, Messrs. F. I.
Gates, Jno. Ogren, W. J. Snider. P.
A. Schillloy, Joseph E. Knotts, James
M. Moss, .lames Stokes, Rev. R. B.
Tarrant, Mortimer Glover and
dames II. Fowles.
Members of this committee will
ascertain, as far as they can, the
number of Sunday Schools in their
respective sections, with number of
oflieors, teachers and scholars (male
and female) together with the name
of Superintendent, and Pastor of the
Church to which the Seht
ncctOf), and he prepared to roporl?P"
same at the meeting of the committee.
F. S. Djiiule,
'airman for County.
lV"uuf<;?\ 153 or :M> ISoardvrH
Vv at Forts.:! Glen Accademy. Hoard
only EIGHT DOLLARS per Month.
P. W. CORK,
Principal, Durant, Mim.
may 18_ tf
TWO Gootl Plow Hands, to whom liheral
Wages will bo paid. Apply to
Mav 17th 1878.
j^i^-solution ol' Copart
The undersigned Win. M. Unison haviDg
I)ecu couimiasioncd as "Master" forOrunge
burg County, the copartnership hi the
practice of Law and Equity, heretofore
existing between the subscribers lias been
necessai ily dissolved.
The unfinished business of the late,firm
will he el used by W. F. Unison alone,aa
Successor, ami he will coiitinuO practice in
all (In- Courts.
Wm. M. liaison will nttend to all office
business coiuiuittcd lo him, such as advis
big. drawing deeds, wills and other paper*,
giving opinions, adjusting accounts, iovesti
uing titles &k? ami will practice in tho
W. M. HUTSON,
W. f. HUTSON.
Oraugcburg April 27th, 1873.
may IS tf
N < ) \V
STOP RIGHT HERE!
And lin?. nit that you can get
fi ilhot Rin Coffee for $1.
1(1 lbs Kxtia C. Sugnr for $].
k2~> lbs Fin'- Family Flour for SI.
8 lbs Pure Leaf Lard for 81.
All kinds of fr.ish
CA X N~ ED GM >OI)S
fable Salt 20 cU a box.
I Fiesh Pickles,
J3cst Smoking Tobacco.
Purest and Finest Liquors
ever olio red in O range burg.
JAS VAX TASSEIj, Agt.
At Moiler's Ohl Stand.
mar 10 187S tf
In ihr matter ?>f Currtis Founghlnod,
dee'd. ex pai n- Catherine ^ oungblood.
Kv virtue of nn oidcr ?fthn Probate
Court matin herein. 1 will sell p.t ri-k of
furnier purchaser mi tlietir.a .Monday in
.Inno next, during the usual hours of sale,
ai Ormigeburg 4'. II. Ad that certain tract
ii!* land, containing eight 181 notes, more <>r
less, situate i.i the 1 nniity of' Iraiigcburs
on the South Carolina Hail road and hounded
by lauds of .1. </ >vanui!iMker, T. B.
Whalcy, and Instate of Mien.tcl t ? rambling,
also ail l ha tot her lot of Ian.1 hi th- Tukii of
Orangeburg containing fuhr and one tenth
?eres more or loss, as will appear I?/ refer
ence t<? a plai made hy S. It. Meli ich amp,
1?. S. dated 10th January 18711, which t*
recorded in Record Book No. t? p*g? 1.V5
in tho ollice of the Itcgiritcr of Mesnc Con
rcvance for t )ya h 'in bti rif. Cot h 11 r lUyeaaid.
Terms?' l?c hah cash, b*istiic? at** t*
crnlit of twelve months secured by Baud of
purchaser and aiorignge of premise*.
Purchaser to pay for papers antl recodtug,
15v virtus of sunhrv executions to mo
directed 1 null sell n't Orangehurg C. H.
on the first Monday in June next during
the legal hours of sale, to the highest hiddt-r
for cash, all the right, liilcaud interest of
the dcfeuthiiu in and lo the following try.cl?
uf land to wit .
All the tract of land in Orangeburg
County, containing three hundred ami len
acres, (810) more or less and hounded hy
lands of Khirer,-Mauk and other.
living the lands devised to K. ft. Irirk,
deccwei, and levied on as the property of
K. Ft. Iriek at the suit of Ezckiel nml Kohn
?J. II. LIVINGSTON,
fherilV (haugebtirg County.
!Ir.\ii QrAiiTKiis <>k Sueoxn Rkioade,
So. C.\., Voi.iiXTEuit St.vtk Troops,
HamUF.UO, S. C, April, 1878.
Special Oitiers No. 1, Series of 1878.
I It desirable that the Companies in
Oraugcburg County belonging to this Brig
ndc be foi aed into a Rattalion or Regi
ru nt, and that an election be had for field
officers of - imo at the carlie<t period prac
The Commnuding officer of each of said
Companies will, therefore, report to these
Head Quarters, on or before the fifteenth day
uf May, 1 ."s, the name of his Company,
the date of his Commission, his post offi#e
acldro =. and a full and complete roster ??
tlie officers and men ill his command.
By order brig. (Jen BAMBERG.
AND. ?'." Dl BBLK,
A. A. G., 20ih Brig V. S. O.
may l 9t
MAiitiood! How Lost, Mow
.In>t puhlished, a new edition
of Dr. Culvcrwell'fl Colebrated
_,Essav on the rudicil cure (with
out medicine) of Sperinatorrho>'.a or Semi*
nal weakness, involuntary Seminal losfcco,
Impotcncy, Menial and physical incapacity,
Impediments to marriage, etc ; also, Con
sumption, Epilepsy and Kit?, induced by
self-indulgence or sexual extravagance, Ac.
fay Price, in a sealed envelope, only
The celebrated author, in this admirable
Eiuay, cleaily demonstrates, from a thirty
yearo' successful practice, that the alarming
consequences of self-abuse may be radically
cured without the dangerous use of internal
medicine o?- the application of tho knife;
pointing out a mode of cure at once simplo,
certain, and effectual, by means of which
every BUflercr, no matter what his condition
may be, may cure himself cheaply, and
?tay* This Lecture should he in the
hands of every youth and every man in tho
Sent und'r seal, in a plain envelep*, to
nny nddress, po a-paid, on receipt of eix
cents or two postage stamps.
Address the Publishers,
THE BULVERWELL MEDICAL CO.,
41 Ann St., New York; Post Ofticc-Bex,4580,
may 1 ly