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Daily Kennebec journal. [microfilm reel] (Augusta, Me.) 1870-1975, January 01, 1870, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014248/1870-01-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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|lailiT Jtfmif&tr Jonrmtl
PopBlar Poisoning
A constant use of the rsnous adver
tised hair-washes, invigorators. restorers,
etc., produce effects which inevitably,
sooner or later, prodace ill health, and
often great bodily suffering.
Lead in aome form is one of the ingre
dients of an these mixtures. By the con
tinued application of these washes to the
skin or realp an absorption of load takes
place, and its poisonous effects manifest
themselves under the various form of lead
poisoning.
The effects are so slow and insidious
that, until the sufferer is entirely beyond
core, they are unnoticed, and in many
cases even then the original cause is un
known. There is no doubt that many have
gone to their graves without even their
physicians being aware of the real cause
_of the disease.
It produces neuralgia, paralysis of some
of the muscles of the face and the limbs.
Man^fftraons complain of sudden pain in
the head, ear or eye, or sometimes in the
shoulders, often in the fingers, not un fre
quently ofnnnmbnessin the limbs, hands or
feet. Careful inquiry graces these effects
to the use of some of these deleterious
compounds. It is time the warning voice
of the press should Be heard and heeded
by the thousands who are in the daily habit
of using these poisonous articles, more es
pecially as their use is making such rapid
advances in this country. So many ot
these washes are now thrown upon the
market, all professing to be perfectly in
nocuous, that people use them without the
slightest investigation not even giving a
thought to the inevitable consequences.
Of the various cosmetics now so univer
sally used by the female sex, and also l*y
many of the other sex, there is but one
word to say—they are poison in the rankest
form.
'.hey are not only hurtful, by obstruct
ing the natural pores of the skin, stopping ]
up the mouths of the excretory ducts
which are designed by nature to throw off,
by insensible and sensible perspiration, the
impurities of the blood, but also present
ing to the absorbent vessels a poison which
is taken into the system and penetrates to
every portion of the body. The effect of
these cosmetics is to destroy the natural
texture of the skin, causing it to become
dry, wrinkled and impervious to tin
oxygen of the air, and, by depriving the
blood of this life-giving principle, produ
cing rapid decay.
Hence we see the absence of those vel
vety, peach blossoming faces in our city
walks. Instead, we meet at every step
females who resemble a kalsomincd wall,
with here and there a little coloring matter
thrown on to designate the different feat
ures. They are indeed blank walls, and
the thought cannot but arise that behind
these outer walls there must be but little,
if any, of that intelligence which should
and does beam forth in the clear eye and
healthy complexion.
If the skin be kept in a clean and healthy
condition by the frequent use of cold water,
no cosmetic would ever be necessary. Its
use removes all impurities from the skin,
stimulates its delicate net-work, allows the
oxygen of the atmosphere to come in con
tact with Hs blood vessel 1 and thus sup
plies all the needed elements to enhance
and preserve beauty.
That those who desire may be able to
discover the pfesence of lead in any of
these cosmetics and washes, we here give
a few simple, but certain tests that may be
applied with very little ex|>ense and one
easily attainable at any apothecary’s store,
vix.: by agitating a solution of sulphur
et.ed hydrogen with the wash it will turn
black or dark, and generally throw down
a precipitate at the bottom of the vessel.
Sulphide of ammonium, or sulphide of
sodium (glauber salts) have the saint
effect.
No one who values health and immunity
from incessant pain should neglect to ap
ply this test to*any compound recommenn
ed for the purpose of improving the com
plexion or coloring the hair.
Instances are daily recorded by the
press of the terrible effects of the absorp
tion of lead into thj system through the
pores of the skin, by the use of popular
skin and scalp washes, which would deter
any but the most infatuated devotees of
fashion from their use. And the instances
which are made pubii > are not a tithe of
what could be furnished by almost any
physician of an extended city practice.
We again warn all who use these cos-!
meric* that they are gradually but cer
tainly briuging upon themselves a coudi- 1
tion of health which will be one of suffer- !
ing and disease beyond the reach of rente-1
dy. By using the simple and inexpensive j
tests given above, and rejecting every tiling i
that is proved to contain lead in some j
form, they will avoid the slow poisoning
which is sure to follow their constant ap- .
plication.—Journal of Applied Chrrnintri/. |
It is announced that England alone con
sumes every year at least two thousand
tons of beeswax valued at .¥ ',100,000.
With gold at 131, tin; best In i”lit pressed
yellow' American beeswax is now selling
in England at l.r>to 51 cents a pound. Wax
candles are used cx.tcnsiv.4y the royal
palaces of Europe, and in one palace alone
It is stated that ten thousand wax candles
are burned every night. The method of
lighting this large number of candles in
stantaneously is to connect the wicks by
an iu&uuiuable and scented thread of gun
cotton. On touching the end of the thread
with a torch the flame flashes like lightning
round the connected candles, an agreeable
odor is emitted, anil ‘he apartments are
perfumed as if by magic.
llttholosj—Th<* Codfish.
BY JOSH BILLINGS.
- *
The codfish iz the child ov the oshiin.
This ackounts for their being so salt.
They arc caught w-i^i a hook and line,
I and bite like a steel trap, and hang on like
a poor relation.
j They are good eating for a wet day;
they a?e better than an umbreller to keep
a man dry.
Dried codfish iz one of the luxury* of
life, but codfish three times a day would
weaken my confidence in them,
j Codfish never venture in fresh water;
they would spilt- if they did.
I never have been eodflshing niiself,
but think i should like it better than fish
ing for frogs.
I think I could catch frogs well enulV,
but i should insist upon their taking them
selfs off from the honk.
I had father take a boss bumble-bee in
mi hand than a live frog, not bekanse I
am afraid the frog would bits-, but i am
afraid ov their kicking.
Sunt people ain't afraid to take ennything
with their hands, that they kan reach, not
even an eel, but if i should ever git caught
by an eel, if i couldn't settle with him,
right off, by giving bin* the. hook and line,
i would thrut* the pole into the bargain
and put for home.
The. codfish i* sed tew la an aristoknu,
and to keep aloof from the other fish o!* hiz
size in the sea, and claims tew be a rela
tion of the whales, but this looks to me
rather fishy.
1 have noticed that the codfish alwttz
haz a stiff’ upper iip, but I think this iz
more owing to the bone that iz in him than
it iz tew his blood.
T1IE MAI KliEL.
The roackrel iz a game fisli They
ought tew lie well edu kilted, for they are
alwus in schools.
They are easy to bite, and are caught
with a piece ov old red flannel petty coat
tied into a hook.
They ain't the only kind ov fish that are
caught by the same kind of bait.
Mack re 1 inhabit the sea. bat those which
inhabit the grooerys alwus taste to me az
though they had been l»oni and fatted on
salt.
They want a good deal of fre.slmmg be
fore they are. eaten, and want a good deal
of freshning afterward. *
If I can have plenty of mackrel for
breakfast, I can generally make the other
two meals out ov cold water.
Mackrel are considered by menny folks
the best fish that swims, and are called
“the salt of the earth.’’
THF. rOLLYWOOG.
The pollywogg iz created by the sides
ov the road out ov thick water, and spends
hiz infancy in pollywogging.
After he haz got through pollywogging
he makes up hiz mind that this world want
made for pollywoggs and “nothing ven
ture nothing have,” and then he turns his
attention to bigger things.
He looks out upon life with the eye ov
wisdom, and studdying the various ani
mals ov ereashun, he dims tew the kon
klusion that the best thing he can do is tew
hekum a frog.
This iz the way that frogs fust cum tew
be made, and pollywoggs tew be lost.
The pollywogg now leaves the water,
and spends a part ov hiz summers upon
land.
He haz tew fite his way through life,
generally goes on the jump.
lleing better at diving than at dodge*
ing, he often runs hi/, bed against sticks
and stuns that the boys throw at him, but
hiz two mortal enemy.-, are the French*
I man and the striped snaik.
j The Frenchman iz satisfied with hiz
I hind leggs, but the snaik swallows him
’ whole.
1 hav seen sum good time made by the
! frog, and the snaik, the snaik after the
j frog, and the frog alter dear life.
If the frog kan only reach a tree and
and klimb it, he iz safe, for a snaik kant
travel a tree.
I don't kno az the pollywogg gains
enny thing by swoopping hiraselt oph fora
frog, unless it iz experience, but 1 never
hav bin aide to diskover much ov enny
j happiness in experience.
If experience ever made a man happy,
i should have htippiue.ss.to sell, for i am
one of them happy phellows who never
I found ennything (not even the bite of a
; lobster) only through the kindness of ex
I tiericnee.
THE BI LL nEAD.
This remarkable beast ot prey dwells in
mill ponds and mud puddles, cluss to the
ground, and lives upon the young lizards
anil dirt.
They have no taste to their mouths, and
never spit out ennytiiing that they kan
s'.viiUo.
They have two ugly black thorns stick
ing out on the sjdas ov their lied, and are
az dangerous tew handle az a six-bladed
penknife, with the blades all open to oust.
Tl 7 are like a kat; von have got to
skin them before they are tit to eat, and
after they are thoroughly cooked, if you
set them away in the cupboard until they
git void, they will begin life anew, and
become az raw vz a live mule.
They will live, after they are ded. az
long, az striped snaik kan.
1 don’t advise enny man to fish for bull
heads. but if yu feel az tho yu must, this
iz the best way to do it:
Take a dark, hot, drizzly night in the
month ov June; steal out quietly from
home ; tell yuro folks yu are going tew
the nahors to borry a setting of ben's eggs;
tiud a saw-log on the banks ov a stagnant
mill-pond, <>iie end of which lays iu the
water; drive the muiihtrkles and water
atiuiks oph from the log; straddle the log,
and let yure leggs. hang in tho water up
tew yure garters; bait yure hook with a
chunk ov old injur-rutiber shoe ; az fast
az you pull up the bull-heads, take them
by the back ov the neck and stab their
i horns into the saw-lo?; when yu hav got
the saw-log stuck full, shoulder the saw
log, and leave for home: git up the next
morning early, skin the bull-heds, and
split up the saw-log into kindling wood,
let yttre wife cook them for brekfast, and
sware the whole family to keep dark about
it.
This iz the only respektabel way to hav
ennything to do with bull-heads.
JOURNAL
JOB PRINTING
Establishment!
i
OUR FRIENDS are reminded that having
the Largest
i Steam Job Friatiog Establishment,
| vhj the Rir» r, and employing
.
COMPETENT AM) EXPERIENCED WORKMEN!
We are at all times prepared to execute in the best manner
and at lour prices, all kinds of
i
PLAIN AND FANCY
Book <fc Job Printing
— arc* la
Books,
Pamphlets,
Newspapers,
Mammoth Posters,
Handbills,
Show Cards,
Circulars,
Business and
Wedding Cards,
Letter Headings,
/?/// Heads,
//a// Tickets,
Programme*.
Auction Bill*,
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Receipt*.
Iji* Blank*.
PLACARDS,
SCHEDULES,
1XV5TATI0NS,
RAILROAD and
Steamboat Peintimc,
4c., 4c., 4c.
To all those who desire work in our lioe, we would say
that it is our Intention to
SUIT OUR CUSTOMERS
Both in regard to Prices and Execution of Work.
£T Older* pj mall or expre** will receive the tame
PROMPT ATTENTION
*
a* though delivered personally.
SPEAGUE, OWEN k NASH,
JOl'RNAL OFFICE, AlGl'BTA
AcocSTA, Oct. 16, 1669
To Printers S
OSGOOD'S ELASTIC COMPOSITION
-FOR
PRINTERS’ INKING ROLLERS,
IS THR STANDARD AUT1CLK.
I’NIKORM and EXCELLENT in quality and very
IH'KAIILK. It-* ii*p saves time and money, and
i»n- uiyk ti»e production of the beet w ork.
Put up in 10 and 20 lb. cans at
26 Gents per pound.
ROLLERS for even kind of Pres* rni-t proinpllv
by J. If. OSGOOD,
june2.T*6in 65 Congress Street, Boston.
HILL & FARNUM,
DEALERS IN
W. I. GOODS AND GROCERIES,
OOR.N, FliOTJH,
AND COUNTY PRODUCE,
Dry Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
Cony hi., head of Arnenal Ml.,
(to Store formerly occnptod by Freeman Marker.)
im3S AUGUSTA, MF..
1870.
REDUCED RATES,
FOR CLUBS.
The aim of the Proprietors of the
NEW YORK EVENING POST
! is to furnish
A Good Newspaper,
and the following figures will show their
intention to supple it
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Club Hates
For Weekh.
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Tfle social ami political principles which
the New York Evf.mso I’ost lias <o long
and faithfully supported, if will coulimic
in the future to advocate. Wlmt these
principles are, our readers well know ;
they may be summed up in few words:
National Unity, State Independence, and
Individual Freedom and Equality of
Rights. ’Die perpetuity and supremacy of
the Union, as the guaranty of our national
strength and glory ; the Independence of
the States, in all their local affairs, n- the
guaranty against an oppressive and dan
gerous centralization: the Freedom and
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These principles the Evf.mm; Po-t will
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sisted by an aide corps of writers, will be
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Its financial and commercial reports,
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In short, we mean our journal to be so
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family :%nd as it is one of
i HE OLDEST,
it shall also be one of the best newspapers
published in America.
1870.
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FOR CLUB*.
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ments as la*t year with the proprie ors of
the "American Agiuctltcrist" and
“ Riverside Magazine,” and those who
prefer to elub as form rly with these peri
odicals, we offer for $2 SO a year the
Weekly Evening Post and the Ameri
can Agkktltcrist; or for fit 00 a year
the Weekly Evening Post and the
Riverside Magazine ; or for ft 00 a year
the Weekly Evening Post, American
Agriccltcrist and Riverside Maga
zine; or for ft 00 a year the Semi
Weekly Evening Post and either the
American Agkici i.tcrist or Riverside
Maoaninf..
Specimen Numbers of the Keening
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Address
WM. C. BRYANT & CO,,
NEW YORK.
Standard Periodicals for 1870.
• Republished by the Leonard Scott Publish
ing Co., Now York,
Indispensable to all detrtrout of Icing xceil informed
on the great subjects of the day.
1. The Edinburgh Review.
Thi* i* the oldest of the series. In if* main fea
' tun*** U k-f.ii follows in the path marked out by
Brougham, Jeffrey. Si dney Smith, and Lord Hol
land. it* original tumider* Mild lirst contributor*.
2. The London Quarterly Review,
!
which common* e* it* t-Sth volume with tin* .lanu ry
number. wa* -rf on toot «.* a rival to the Ft»iv
nt in;n It ro-olutel\ maintain- its oppo*ttion in
politic*, and *h«»w* «’•«jtiiiI vigto- in it- l.t* rir\ •!».*
pa i Uncut
3. rHie Westminster Revie*
j ha- .in-t ch.-ed ir '.M l i. fume l point of lift . ary
j abilUv thi* It i u n /. ' lining t< a lev I with it*
i competitor* Hi* the lv<»c:itc id po|;fi. al and > • -
; ligiou- ld»*-i -in
4. The . orth British Review,
it >w nd-. l-t o.-i-nf.ic •« very high p«•-?
t on in pcri *di. a» .i. r licv-t i tin*
iii .i- -v. nonialc .. ill., * ,if |K* tip
■ toe w i»lcr ■ mgi • noM-lci ocl i hG ici tnfeg
: V'T » Oil . •• t.. •!.
*x, Dlack.v KHi'.* 1 iinbu’ .»
I iv a * «-t -t«i in • * 11 • •» . .t- F.t|«i.i ling * i • «t»uai
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ha* ' • i-nt..i. !• i tin* n.irral..«• ttini
- k. in- . cn cu it* , age*
rt/t.wx fw/i i«jo.
For auv one of • he Ucv n * I O per a nut* '
F>i am tu. ol (in Review*. 7 «*0
For «nj throe of the Review*. lout)
For all four oi the K« non, I J no
For Blackwood’-* Magazine. 4 »
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K-'Vieira, b .00
For Blackwood ami three of tin*
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view*. r* «»
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Of Blackwood. .4* cent*.
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subscribers may. by applying . rlv. obtain bar
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The .fannary numbers will be printed from new
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i’-, hop«*d. will secure regular ami early publication.
The Leonard Sooit rublUhln? Co.,
1P> Ft i.t«»n nt., New York.
The Leonard Scott Publishing Cnmpanv nl<r> pub
lish 'I'll K KAKM hits' t.UDK to >.unhlie ami
Practical Agriculture. By Hem v Stephen-. F U> .
Edinburgh, ami the late .1. 1*. Norton. Profoaor
of scieiit li • Agrieiilture in Vale College. New
Haven. *2 vol*. Uoyol octavo. 1 4)0 page* aiul nu
merous Etigravings." I'rice #7 ISv mail, po-tpuid,
$$.00. Iw.Nl
< 'on sumption.
Dk. Scijesok's Pulmonic Syrup for the cure of Coughs,
Colds rim! Consumption.
L»k. scHEYiVt* m-:awked Tonic for the cure of Dyspep
! sia and ail the Debilitate I Cpuditiou* ot the Stomach.
Dr. Ik’Hrsi e’s Manpkakk Pili.s for Disease* of the
Liver. <»r to act as h gentle Purgative.
AM of these three medicines are often r quired In curing
Con-umpturti, though the Pulmonic Syrup alone has cured
many desperate ca.se*. The ti.-aweed Tonic and Mandrake
• 'ills assist in regulating the titftfnach and Liver, and help
the Pulmonic Syrup to digest and search through the blood
Vessels, by which means u cure is soon effeted.
These medicines are conaci-ntiously offered to the pu’dic
as Uie only safe, certain and reliable r» medic* f*»r Pul
monary Consumption, and for all those ni rbid conditions
of the budy which lead to that .alal disease. Liver Com
plaint rtiid Dyspepsia are often forerun tier* of C*m*ump
Uoii, and when th--y manifest th m*elvvs they require the
UM»t prompt at tenth *u.
The Pulmonic S) rup is a medicine which has had a
long probation la-fun* the public It* value has l*eeu
proved by the thousands of cures it has uiutk through a
period of more than thirty-tire years, in all of which time
its reputation lots constantly increase J, and the most oh.
stimtie skepticism can no louger doubt that it is a remedy
which may l>e used with confidence in all cases which
udnut of a cure.
lr the patient will prrw*eringly follow the directions
which accompany each i*ottk, be will oertaiuly l»e cum I,
if his lungs are not ton mucii waste*! to rn «ke a cure possi
ble. l.v**n iuCi»*es Mippowd to be incurable, wtien Irieud*
aud physiciaiu have do»|»amd. the use of this nicdidue
has saved the life of the patient, and restored him to per
fect health.
Dr ticbenek himself w is cured in precisely such cir
cum-tuues, and many other* have been equally fortunate
by judiciously making a timely u;$t of Dr. Seheuck’*
r* ni dir*.
Dr. tic bench does not say that all cases of Pulmonary
Con*urnption are within the reach of medicine, but he
j emphatically asserti*, that often when patient* have the
rn«»t alarming symptom*, such a* a viol ntcough, creeping
! ctifli*. night *w. at*, and general debility, evm to such a
1 degree that they are obliged to lie In lied, and when they
j ar*- given up by their physician, they may still he cur *1.
j > • medical treatin'i.t can create new lung*, but when the
I lung* are very badly diseased. and t*» some extent de
stroyed, a cure may l*e effected by Dr. ticheock’s nied
j Also, in 8cr »ful'»us diseases toes* medicines are equiUv
! efficient. l>r Scm-nck has photograph* of a number of
j |>t»om» who have Ineu nearly covered with iturning sores,
j asd now nil h hM up. Thi* sh >w* its purifying properties,
j winch must »*e done t«» heal cavltfe* iu the lungs.
' lu the treatment of CuiiMunplion, it is of the utmost
I mp. rt^nc- to give vigor and a Icalth tone to the system.
> I Since II IS necessary to streugtheuthe spp.-tile of the
! p.ii -nt and improve the digestion. Proper uourishmeul
is r-<|uired, l -g- th r with *uch mean as will make the
i fowl easily digestible. The articles most suitable lor the
1 dM of consumptive p.tikwU arc iksiguaied iu lUr.
Sclanck’* Almanacs, which are diatrihub-d gratuitously.
In goeral. the most highly nutritious articles are to Ih*
pref-T»d; hut the digestive organs miH f>e strengthened
iu w<er to make either find or medicine serviceable. This
requirement is met by the 8**u Weed Tonic, and for this
purp ae it was designed.
U htn the digestive powers are put In p<*x| order the
food h.,s its |ht p r effset. the system «.f the patient is in
vigorated, and the lung* begin to exercise their lunctious
iu a normal and healthy tnann* r. Then the healing power*
of tiie Pulmonic Syrup will complete the cure.
Pulmonary Consumption is almost always complicated
with Hys|sp-*ia and t.iver Complaint. Sck1 tick’s Man
drake Pills are intended to remove obstructions from the
liver and restore its healthy action Th*;/ have all the
efficacy which i* ascribed to calomel or “blue mass,” and
are wjirranteil tad to cont tin a j» irtiek of any mineral
poison. These pill* cure the mo*t obstinate cuCttveftcsn,
*lck headache, piles, bilious affections, and all othenlls-ase*
which arise from a torpid or obstructed co dition of tin
liver. One box of these pill* will prove the efficacy of the
medicine.
In Consumption, the Sea Weed Tonic and 'laiidr ike
PR Is are Invaluable auxiliary medicines They relieve the
suffeines of the patient and assist the Pulmonic Syrup
i . effecting a cure. They hat e been found useful iu ad
vanced stapes of <’on*umption, where the lung* w* rc al
m >st entirely destroyed, and nil symptom*, according to
the judgment of physician*, indicated S|*»dy iteath. The
lives of patients who were actually ir a dying condition
have been preserved for month# by th- one of fh*h'*vM*k’«
three »re.it r-medles.
Hr. Seh-nck’s Almanac, cop taming a full trvatiaii on the
v irlous forms of disease, his nrnde of treatment, and general
directions how to use hi* medicine, can **• i*d gratis or sent
by mail by jullresslng bis*Principal Office, No. 16 North
Sixth Street. Philadelphia. Pa.
Price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Seaweed Tonic, each.
?1 5tt |a r »snt|e. -*r $7 60 the half ' I oxen ; Mandrake Pills
26 cts. a t*ox. Kor sale by nil druggist* anil dealers. Ijr3ff
1 TH\ Rehenck’* Preparations are sold in A t‘/U*ta by
CI1A8. K. PART 111 IVOR.
CONSUMPTION CAN 1IE (TltED.
Read Uie Uvidrnrc.
“Facts ure stubborn things,” and it is to facts alone that
it is desired to direct tn« nit-'ritton of the readers oi this
; urtide.
iisi.y years of •ever 'and thorough practical trial have
tieuiouairated 0 voud Lite paradv. uiure ui a doubt Uie tact
■ that the Ui -‘divines pr.p.rvd by in., aud miowu as
fcC iii N< k> HioiwiftA tlilcMi Bt/li^NCK’:* A
W.IVU I'jMCjMUl stlidUi't »*l L.*U»iV skill p,
luve proV. d extraordinarily stwccsslul iu the cure of Uu
' fr-aiv.H of tile puiui >Uaiy ol gnus, 0» w hat is usu.iliy UTIUetl
CnxaiMeiiox.
! I .on ludy aware that ther* are many pci son* whose
I»r»yu iices rule tlnm so c> Miiptctriy Hut ** prnvts strong as i
; li >iy Urn” whum Inti t.i couviucv them oi tlb1 ciUca,y of
my remedies, add that tNere are other* who, under uo cir- j
I cuujat.iuc.'ss couid L». piv.v.altMl upon to anuui their merits, '
I simply 1>.*CuUjh‘ »u, h in admission w .ul.I prove dctr.uicuud
I to Uitfir particular p. .rsoual interests.
F • a m ty ior 1.41• Wvbure ot mankind, thete doubting j
! people I. ■ut a c atparuiv.-ty small portion of the com mu
l y at in i lh y «•. to be touod lure and tin.-re, but, 1
; ontnimred with ill - great uitsd ol the WorldV population, .
1 ttieir numbers af» so m..U that 1 dismiss tie ut. mnl address
in> Sell to til. sc .V io ore Willing to hstcu to the dictate* of
i r a- an I ho i! 'd*po#cdio admit the throng logic of
i .V. ■ othlisli -it Iu
U <• ure tol | daily that Consumption, the scourge j
of the American pe«*p»»\ is nicuralg,-; mat a man whose
! li .(* ure «I'm ascvi mud m given oV> r to die -, that he mast |
Mh iodoo h |" id that the arr.ihg. tiKiit oi his temporal
w li a- spiritual affairs should claim bw r.,rlk»t .iiwii* |
'tin... 11 in. re v* re not facts us Uiitlgntuhi' as m,il th<* mm ^
sol' -:.im* in h clt m heaven at in id,by h» controvert these
r. to .rib and n**t r ipt-inly Innruitui a-*<rtuHiS, t siium.l i
! |> ibis ih.if !.■ ' > up tb- C ue ol biittl•' against to. in -,
hut, fortified w in .,-snn.' .act*—tvlneh neither theory ma
in- i-.- assertion i . overturn, i prop «c to prove tluit t v»>»
y* ihMldN t'\\ lie. « t iir.ii, .til tint tm-medicines I
,,I pi.j— till. Vt a.MMIAa. .. i’tl.l>, Br AU Pb.u TvfSIO,
,4,i i i’i Lnvi.Nh Mill i*—‘‘.II, u i- mstra. accordance
w.iii the diiv.-tt ms. !,i « majority of c-ik-s elfct that which
*»e faculty pro. .a* • m uupoa-anl, — th» y »elit cur* o»n- ,
S . fit, ft on
V.i mure cf solid fact is world a p0U id id theory. L. t
1 me, then l-r . pr a to- suets conn-*. t 1 with my own
i‘i.i . I.iual e\j» rte Many vcursago, I waJ a omnmivd
I ouueumpuve, miJ .c in.m»ti.is oi other u.it mu.uivu,
w ■' • -v i up t • Kmi.ieiii )> ysicuhs proncu.Kxd uiy
a hopeless -ue, aiio t» H m. tlxil u 4 ho I any prepir.v
i i.taki l«-r ill diul aoU uni » vent, thul 1 hud ixlur !
ui them sp.cd: i I lK-lie\.d thN tust as ctmi(U utiy as
ud the p.r.'n.i# who iJiua .•ilcvii.dmu-iy mr.MUisi me ih.it 1
uiy days «, re numb r»-«i, . . mat reo.v. ry vv.o. uup<si>ible.
;...ii.!n i--sir ■ u'- b.igi r*sl ia uiy i***om. I was you.ij*, 1
,1 I .’lg to III- Willi the .'.lib • tenacity that VuUbg lueu, |
ai d wl imu Um, ordinarily do. I did not fo I wdhng to
. ibdou hop us Im g *ca a single vestige ol il reuiaux-d. 1 i
li id ,u.| laith id fi sad iiitorui.itiod e*niv \e«i to life by my
p-iy sii u*U3,i'Ul ddlliiere «au li.igrnng belief that soia< -
it. . Mill lx- da it-, thugli I k tie 14 not in want direction
; i.» wk h*r the much* h-sir.d r.-lief.
It no* at this gloomy aud eveutful pcriixloftny history >
| that 1 first l*-«rucd ot the r "»ts and h. rlw fr.-in whicli my
! i-i tm-do-s i«ht this dr> n*4l lUseuse *1*. uow prepueii. I !
I proem si and u> a tlx ill, and. L > tin- U.Ur iit>a/..uicut of ull ,
! — pny.siciiitis. iriends uud tnightxu*—began t«» improve.
»ly eoiirv sysutn lamnnetiCcsl to undergo a cm jdeV- reuov- |
a ton. r.vp.ct orition. which loruirly had txe i ddhcult i
and piiiuul, :x»W !x*canie CoBVpar.ttiv ly easy. 1 thr-.-vv . tT
daily large 4dautuie»ol off-naive yellow matter. At the
s. uuc tii.i • my l »ng*l., f app -tit*- r tui.K'l. 1 ate frtvlv of
-ui h l.ssl as was palatable to ui-. an I Which w.ut at t..(* I
same tune nu.ritlous and wh iUsotue. F.xpectorattnu be-j
came le»s copious and l-s» offensive; exnaustina n-ght '
»w O jas* d , the tacking and burr issing c«*ugh .dialed ;
the I- \ r l»ro*e , tlie pun departed i II sh planted it»i ll on
my s- v wasted ir.iiuc, tut>i with flesh came strength niwl 1
full h tlih. From a in re tkiletou 1 leomic a stout,;
siroii r .bust mati, aud 1 have maintained tx«lh •trength
ai>l *h to this day*. I w- igli two hundred ami thirty-j
dv- ; mi xis . 1 utu West with »u appetite vouchsafed to
“Qi i * nt -u, white my digestive i*r.aus are amply erjnal 1
t • all ttk . i|Uiremeuu ol a healthiul condition ot my sy*
ttfWI.
.sow, be it remember*;, an these wouderroi change* wer ■
wrought by Uk us* <>i tile medicine* 1 prepare—MAN
UKAKK I'l' SrIAWr.tli Ti»Ml aud i'l L.tidMi’
- \ ;i p rr ivtiui gly a«> tmr .cuioiis naturally created
«*t >ti'*hme. t liie wind* of those *■ lu» ku<-w in . 1 was
..I rally K*si -g*s| on ,4|| sides. 1 had visitor* d illy who In—
- ugtil uk to give them the remedies which had wr.-ught
i Uk W’dHerlul restoration ami had wrested uie (mm the
. < ry j iws tK death. Hotter* were r drived by *c»>res iiii|**r
iU .iitg • oport t'rc se.Tel and iulonn the writers Where
Hi* sp-c a consumption Could l»e obtained Others,
•rhu * fv t-K> weak ton tr »d, not satisfied With writing, sent
f<w and > 4’i si;'* ■ uie in r gnrl U» their eu*>-s. To ail these
.ppHcut i »• >polled as I was able.
Ilia, mllv regained my health, an l gratitu ic for the
happy rsu.t pr.aupU I me to turn my attention to the
-eh ».v, ut tuedtciii-, with tli hope ot Uiervlfjr taring able to
: **e of s-rvic.* to my *uff ring mow-creature*. 1 devotes I
i myself cbsw-ly t" uiy studies, mid m *re especially to that
'•r»ticb ihtui r dating to the terrible disease ir ru winch I
I had su --«i so long and so much I i iv. stignted it in all
| its fartul phases, in or.ter tr *s*ure my self that tny ease
i was U"t an exceptional oik* The cius r i y investigation*
the ui «re satisfactory Were my conclusions. I fell con
riiKeil that lens of thousands oi my fellow-creatures w. re
1 dying annually Ir «u c •;,* mipti ' i whose ca**-* were not .»*
sp r.it* hi«I apfwrintiy leipei.-s* as mine h <d beeu, and
l a yue.1 irau : • - tliat rein dies wmch had |»r >v*u so
eff Clive with Oiv * .1 prove cquilly so with «*th T*. 1
. pr -pir i tny uk ..cm * in * t-i*a».»oi aud uur.cuve form,
i «.i- aunounced them to th world. The result* are well
' hie.* i Th »u»ai»d* o wall ritig men, worn m ami chil Ireu.
who w- re mi the Way t- the grave, hive devil cureil.and
i nr* ti- lay living evioetice* of the fact that C.tNM M.TIdN
; CAN Hr. Cl Kr.l»i and 1 thins I may siy, without arm
> gating to tny* If • m *r • than is juuly tuy due, that !
have Lad as much experience In Uie treatment of eoti*i»ni|>
lion as any oth. r person in the country, and that my suc
cess has *»-eti won I r ully ^reat. *
. L-l the reader r> ni 'Uih ' tliat these are not mere fancied
1 «t it incuts. They are pnitive liviug facts, of which I atn
j t‘i« living evidence.
| Th re is im old adage which say*. “What has been done
■ may ire lone.** I h i e 1 w—-ii completely cured of consuraji
; turn by the remedies l now off r to the puMic Thousands
< f others have testified to similar happy results Ir tn their
! use and thousand* of others still might he he m* fitted as 1
I have bee., could tlwy but be prevailed upon to try th* vir
, tue of The Mandrake Pill*.Seaweed Tonicand Pulmonic
Surup. All tliat i*tieds*nry to convince the most sk<|*tical
j -a their ru rita is a fair trial.
! Full directions accotnptny eH*di of the medicines, so that
i it is not absolutely necessary that patients shoal.I *♦•« tne
i p rsmiallv. miles* they de-ire to havetheir lung* examined.
For thi* pnr|*ose 1 am personally at my I'kpkipal Ornct,
No. 15 North Sixth street, Cvruer of Commerce, hvKRt
Satirdat.
Advice i* given without charge, but for a thorough ex
amination with the lies pi r meter the price is five dollar*.
Frio* of the Hulnvmic 8yrup and Seaweed Tonic, each
. j>1 50 |>er bottle, or $7 50 a half do* *o. Mandrake Hill*. 25
j cent* per box. * ly3g .1 II. SCUENCK, M. D.
Holiel' for You!
ANY question answered, relative to any disense, and
|in**eripti<*u sent by mail, by one of the best Mediums
iu New Eutfhuid, on the receipt of Oar Dollar*
Address L ick Box 129. Bradford. Vermont.
O' The |w*or need not send the dollar. 3m39
First Letter Foundry In »w England.
I
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Now is tlie Time to form Hubs.
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ami Vegetable Culture, and how to make them p; v.
gniug general and bp*-i .ti diiiH'tion* from planting
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\ Herman Department.
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