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THE DAILY EVEN USUI TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, SATUUDaI, AfRIL 15, 1871.
SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1871.
TIIE COMMISSIONER OF rizyiTOXS.
Db. IIknbt Van Aernam Ijas resigned the
offloe of Commissioner of Peusions to avoid
being removed, and J. n Baker, of Minne
sota, has been nominated to succeed him. It
is to be hoped that nnder the new Oemmis
sioner some very-much needed reforms in the
administration of the Tension Bureau will be
Instituted, and Mr. Baker cannot make a
better beginning than by the removal of
Colonel W. T. Forbes, of thia city, fiomthe
pension agency, over which hs has for some
time presided with more advantage to him
Belf than to the pensioners on his pay-rolls.
Colonel Forbes was retained In office after
abundant proof that he was guilty of irregu
larities in the management of his agency that
nnder an honest administration of the Pension
Bnrean would have ensured his instant
removal, but Commissioner Van Aernam
undertook to whitewash him, and by so
doing assumed a share of the responsibility
of his performances. The case of Colonel
Forbes was a great scandal, and it served to
prove conclusively the corruptness of the
administration of the Pension Bureau and
the rottenness of the whole system of paving
pensions. If Congress had been honest a
law would have been passed to effect a total
and radical reform, but Congress seldom or
never is honest when the bread and butter of
B host of professional politicians is in ques
tion; and although some improvement has
been effected, and the interests of the pen
sioners and the publio better protected than
t hey were, the administration of the Pension
Bureau is still far from being what it Bhould
be. If it 1b necessary to have pension agen
cies, they should be given to retired officers
who have been wounded in the service of
their country, and who are, consequently,
unfitted for active employment in either civil
or military life. With such men there would
be a reasonable chance that the pensioners
and the Government would be honestly
dealt with, and the business of the Pension
Bureau would be removed out of the corrupt
ing atmosphere of party politics. The pen
sion agents would hold their positions by
reason of their honesty and efficiency, and
they would not be retained in office, as Colonel
Forbes has been, after gross misconduct had
been proved against them, simply because of
a hope that they would prove useful as politi
cal wire-pullers in an election campaign. So
far as Colonel Forbes is concerned, his own
admissions were sufficient to have ensured
his removal if Commissioner Van Aernam had
been disposed to do his duty; and the new
Commissioner cannot make abetter beginning
than by doing what his predecessor declined
to do, and by requesting Colonel Forbes to
band over his agency to soire more suitable
Hon. James H. Baker, the new Commis
sioner, is a native of Ohio, from which State
he removed to Minnesota about fifteen years
ago. He is a lawyer by profession, and was
Secretary of State of Ohio when Chief Justioe
Chase was Governor of that State. Daring
the war he was a general in the army.
It is not often that we get hold of an item of
news so entirely to our taste as one that we
published yesterday relative to the Jenny Lind
Goldschmidt libel case. That charges so con
spicuously inexact, bo infamously untrue,
should have been, for onoe, savagely re
buked, gives us renewed faith in the trial by
jury. In rendering its verdiot, the foreman
Well said that the jury was of opinion that no
amount of damages could really compensate
the plaintiff; nevertheless, it is comfortable to
feel that there was considerable money in
volved, too. The whole reading world has
been imposed upon by these liesubout "Jane
Lynd, the singing woman," as a Quaker
preacher once termed the famous songstress.
For years Mr. Goldschmidt, one of the best
of men and moBt attentive of husbands, has
suffered from the shameful imputations that
he had squandered his wife's fortune, and had
even personally maltreated his wife. ' We re
member reading these sad stories, and believ
ing them, and many of our readers have
doubtless pitied the hard fate of the lovely
and gifted singer. It is good news to learn
that this pity was quite wasted. For a long
time lately the libellous tongues were silent,
and Mr. and Mrs. Goldschmidt were congra
tulating themselves upon escaping from this
unenviable notoriety, when suddenly the
shameful storm again arose. Such wilful, de
liberate lying, without a shadow, or the shade
of a Bbadow, of truth! how is it to be ex
plained, ex ept on the hypothesis of the
sometimes ineradicable baseness of the human
In making these strictures we have not for
gotten that the libellers were, to an extent,
victims. It appears that they did not origi
nate these falsehoods, but merely copied
them from an American journal. So much
the worse, possibly, for the American jour
nal, although the English copyists were still
some to blame. Some, but not all. They
should have been sure of their facts before
making such violent statements. What,
however, shall we say of the authors, and of
Woodhuli & Claflin'i Week'y, supposing that
paper to have been, as all the proceedings
lead us to imagine, the original authority?
There should be no mercy shown here. The
World suggests that that journal should re
fund the unlucky London proprietors the
Bums they have been f oroed to pay in the
suit: but this is the least it can do. It fur
ther owes an apology to the press and to the
We fancy we see the animus in this matter.
The Weekly, the Revolution, and papers of
that ilk, are nothing if not anti-masculine. To
be a man is enough with these preoioos re
formers to be all that is vile. That is their
stock In trade, the one bell on which they
ring all their many changes. Jenny Lind
ronde a fatal blunder some year aj?o, for
which the aisterhood never forgive her she
got marrid. Open the black book, put her
down, score her under. Being a woman,
however, she still had the inside traok, if wo
may so express it, but no quarter for the
husband, lleform ! Let us reform these
reformers; that is what society wants. And
we do think that a few more suoa expose as
that offered by the Lynd-Qoldsahmitlt casa
would go far towards reforming them out of
And this Mre. Woodhuli is the person who
was publicly introduced to a Philadelphia
andionce recently by Mrs. Lucrotia Mott.
Thtt highly venerated and respected lady in
dorsed the crazy philosophy of the female
candidate for President, inclading, we sap
pose, the principles of her ''oosmo-politio-d"
party, and affirmed her belief that Mrs. Wood
hull was "on the right track." Arriving here,
and where we should have a olimax, we feel
discouraged. Bat it has been said that truth
is mighty, and some people still believe that
it will prevail. And we hope, and believe
too, that this libel suit will go a considerable
way toward the desired end.
Senator Sherman proposes to amend the
pnti-Ku-klux bill by insisting that all the
damages caused to property by riotous assem
blages shall be collected from the coruinuui
ties in which such riots occur. This would
be a stf p in the right direotion, but, if pos
sible, it ought to be carried further, so that
all the expenses arising from military inter
ference could be assessed upon the States or
counties in which such interference becomes
necessary. If the Ku-klnx assassins will in
sist upon terrorizing the communities in
which they live, their sympathizers, instead
of the innocent people of the North, should
be made to pay all damages. If the adoption
of this policy should practically lead to the
confiscation and sale of large tracts of land in
radically Rebel districts, even that . result
would prove benifioial rather th -n injurious,
for it would tend to transfer Southern terri
tory to loyal land-owners. Of one thing at
blast the unreconstructed and unreoonstruct
aMe authors of mischief ought to be assured
that if they get up another war no pains
will be spared to punish them pecuniarily as
well as by force of arms.
Even Rochefokt, it is said, denounces the
leaders of the Parisian revolt as fools or
t j rants, or both, and the whole civilized
world concurs in this severe judgment. They
are insanely warring against the best interests
of the community in which they live, as well
as against France and republicanism. If
their pretended fears that monarchy will be
re-established are verified, that result will be
due mainly to their wild and wioked exoejses,
while if a genuine republio is permanently
ef-tablished it will because republican princi
ples prove strong enough even to counteract
the alarm created by their demonstration of
the incapacity of crazy Parisians for self-gov
Wakamaker & Brown, Spring Clothing,
wanamaker & brown, spkino clothing.
Wakamaker &. Brown, Spring Clothing.
Jtisa positive fact that we now have More
Clothing Ready-mad than any store in
Philadelphia. It is also quite certain that
the Styles are Better and the Prices Lower
than elsewhere. This is well understood by
the immense number of purchaser at our
house. Come and look for yourself.
C2"" Boys' and Children's Department on the first
In this interesting aepartmem oj uak
Ball are many entirely Sew Designs in
Children's Fancy Suits, among which are
The Harvard, tlie Continental, the ;Prince Imperial,
the Striped Suits, the Knee Breeches. Also, the Bis
marck, Garibaldi, Scotch Buits, Etc.
Extra care has been txken this season in
getting up their stock, and Wanamakbr &
BROWN are unequalled in quantity, qua
lity, style, or cheapness of their Children's
Gents' Beady-made Department comprises five im
mense salesrooms, filled with tens of thou
sands of Handsome Coats, Pants, and
Vests to suit every taste, size, and shape
as well as the desires of the most eco
nomical. A cell and an examination of our Spring stock will
convince all of the great advantages of buying Clothing
Wakamaker & Brown's,
Wanamakbr ti Brown '8,
Wanamakbr & Brown's,
Tub Largest Clothing House in America,
B. E. Corner Sixth and Market Streets.
A collection of line Italian Marble Statuary,
Hebe, Bardlglia, and Etruscan Vases, Groupes,
Figures, etc., the Importation of MeBsrs. O. Giavon
uonl & Co., is now on exhibition at the new Art
Galley of Henry W. & B. Scott, Jr., No. 1129 CRes
nut street, and will be sold without reserve on
Monday next, at 10tf A. M., to be continued In the
evening at a quarter before 8 o'clock.
No Cure, Ko Pay Forrest's Jcnipkb Tab-
For Ooughs, Croup, Whooping Cough, Asthma,
Bronchitis, Sore Throat, Spitting of Blood and
Lang Diseases. Immediate relief and positive care,
or price refQnded, N. B The only genuine is pre
pared by Dr. J. Mason Forrest & Co., since 1802. For
sale by French, Richards & Co., Tenth and Market,
and A. M. Wilson, Ninth and Filbert. Price 85 cents.
The Purity and Superiority of Dr. Colton's
Nitrous Oxide Gas for painless tooth extraction la
Office No. 73T Walnut street.
Received Direct from
E. BRADFORD CLARKE,
(SDCCKSHOB TO SIMON COLTON A C LABILE,)
S. W. Corner BSOAD and WALNUT,
1 81 tuthfltftp PHILADELPHIA,
THE PHILADELPHIA CLOTH HOUSE,
IT. W. Corner
FINE STRIPED CASS I MERES.
GENUINE SCOTCH CHEVIOTS.
LINEN DUCKS AND DRILLS,
"Wliite and.' Colored.
A visit to our establishment will satisfy the public that we have the
largest and best selected stock of WOOLLENS, Etc., ever offered in
Philadelphia at Retail. All bought for CASH, and will be sold at the
LOWEST PRIG E S.
N. W. Corner
WIIERE DO YOU BUY YOUR CLOTHES?
AT ROCKIIILL & WILSON'S.
WHY DO YOU DEAL THERE?
BETTER THAN ANYWHERE ELSE.
WHERE IS IT?
GREAT BROWN HALL,
603 and 605 OHESNUT ST.
WHAT HAVE THEY?
EVERY VARIETY OP PINE
CLOTHESFOR SPRING AND
DO THEY MAKE TO ORDER?
THE BEST IN TOWN.
HOW ARE THE PRICES?
THE CHEAPEST ON TIIE
It. & w.,
603 and 605 CHESNUT STREET.
J CiAC' 7(94 CHESTNUTS!;
A LINE OF GENUINE SCOTCH
Than any previous year', assortment,
1b exposed lor Inspection and sale.
LINEN GOODS. LINEN GOODS.
Dusters, White Vests, Salts.
WESTON & DROTHER,
S W. Corner NIHTH and ARCH Sts ,
A fall assortment now In store
OF THE CHOICEST NOVELTIES OP
FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR.
A BUPERIOR GARMENT AT A REASONABLE
PRICg. 4 8 Smrp
Onr Letter of Credit gives the holder the privilege of
drawing either en
DREXEL, HAltJES & CO., Paris,
Henri. A. 8 PETRIE & C0.t London.
As may be found moat convenient or profitable, and
is available throughout Kurope. To parties going
abjoad we offer special facilities, collecting their In
Ureal and dividends during their absence without
DREXEL & CO.,
Ho. Si SOUTH THIRD STREET,
1M 1 . LU WA. r- unuLji ins. i
M LI KW
of Kinth and
of NINTH and MARKET Streets.
B'AGELONNE; THE SON OF ATHO i ; and
TWENTY YEARS AFTER, and THE THREE
GUARDSMEN, by ALEXANDER DUMAS,
And other New Books are published and f r sale
this daj by
T. B. PETERSON & BROTHERS,
No SOS CHESNUT Street.
ALEXANDER DUMAS' GREAT BOOK.
BRAG ELONNE ; THE SON OF ATHOS. By
Alexander Dumas. "TrieThlrdSerie'of the "Three
(lusrdsmen." Being the third volume of the new
edition of Alexander Dumas' Works now In CJurse
of publication by us. Price 79 cents In papjr, or
tl 75 In cloth.
TWENTY YEARS AFTER, and THE THREE
GUARDSMEN, In uniform style, by Alexander
Dumas, have already been issued, price 79 cents
each in paper cover, or 81-75 each In cloth.
THE COUNT OF MONTE CItTJ. By Alex
ander Dumas. New and beautiful edition. With
elegant illustrations. Price Jl 60 In paper cover: or
$1-70 in cloth.
EDMOND DANTES. A semiel to "The Count of
Monte Crlsto,"by Alexander Dumas. Price 75 cents.
THE BLACK TULIP. A NoveL By Alexander
Dumas. One volume, octavo. Price Fltty corns.
MISS EI,IZA A. DUPUV'S NEW BOOK.
HOW HE DID IT. By MIhs Kliza A. Dupuy,
author of "Why Did He Marry Her? ' "Trio Plan
ter's Daughter," etc One volume, l'Joio., price If 15
in cloth, or f 1-CO In paper cover.
MI'S ELIZA A. DUPUY'S OTHER BOOKS.
WHY LID HE MARRY HER? A Love Story.
THE PLANTER'S DAUGHTER.
MICHAEL RUDOLPH, "The Bravest of the
Price of each, tils In cloth; or fl 60 ir. paper cover.
WILKIK COLLINS' NEW BOOKS.
TnE DEAD SECRET. Price fifty cents.
AFTER DAlili. Price Se'euty-Uve ceuts.
HIDE AND 8hEK. Price Seventy-five cents.
S1CH1S A -FOOT. Price t Htj cei ts.
TIIEQUFKN'S REVENUE. Price Seventy-five eta.
MA1 SlONKTON. Price Flftv cents.
THE Yt-LLOW MASK. Price Twenty-five cents.
SISTER ROSE. Price Twentv-five cents.
THE bl'OLEN MASK. Price Twenty-rive cents.
CHARLES LEVER'S GREAT WORK.
HARRY LORKKQUR. By Charles Lever. Being
the Third volume of the new, cheap, and lieautiful
edition of the works of Charles Lever, ttow being ismud
bu us. With a portrait or oharles lver on the cover.
Price Seventy-five cents in paper; or tz-oo in cloih.
CHARLES O'M ALLEY, THE IRISH DRAGOON;
and JACK IIINTON, Tng GUARDSMAN, in uni
form style, have already been issued, price 75 cents
each la paper cover ; or 2-ow each In cloth.
MRS. SOTJTIIWORTII'S NEW BOOK.
CRUEL AS THE GRAVE. By Mrs. fcmm t D. E.
N. South worth. Complete in one large riu i. cirao
volume. Price fl'76 In cloth ; or f i-eo In pap r over.
Above Books are for sale by the Publishers, an I by
all Booksellers, or will be sent, postpaid, on receipt of
price by the publishers,
T. B. PETERSON & BROTHERS,
It No. 300 CHESNUT Street, Philadelphia
Ho. 1210 CHESNUT St..
8 is smwSmrp
I3Ntallislied in 1 854.
MINUTE REPEATS US,
ETO. ETO. ETO.
0. & A. PEQTJIGNOT,
No. 608 CHESNUT STREET.
1 64 thstul PHILADELPHIA.
Market Streets. '
-r-ma STEIN WAY b SONS'
GRAND SQUARE AND UPRIGHT PIANOS.
Special attention is called to their
PATENT UPRIGHT PIANOS.
Warerooms, No. 1006 CHESNUT Street, PMiia iel
phla. 4 13 tfrp
flfl SCHOM ACKER fc O O.,
GRAND SQUARE AND UPRIGHT
Special attention Is called to our Upright Pianos.
They possess the highest improvements of any In
struments made, and are unrivalled for tone and
Also, sole Agents for the celebrated
SCIIOMACKER Si, CO.,
4 18 lm4p No. 1103 CH ES NUT 8treet.
fMNQSANO ORGANS. twi
BRADBURY'S, S- PIANOS,
HAINES' BROS', j
MASON AND HAMT.IN'S CABINET ORGANS.
GOULD & FISCHER,
No. B23 OHESNUT Street.
I. s. GOULD. No. 1018 ARCH btrent.
WM. 8. FIECHKK. 1 IT W4p
ffifl CUIVUERMG flOS'
GrandJSquare and Upright Pianos.
DUTTON'S PIANO ROOMS,
8S 1ro4p Noa. 1126 and 1188 CHESNUT St.
CHINA. GLASSWARE, ETO.
GAY'S CHINA PALACE
Removed from 1012
o. 1109 CHESNUT Street.
Opening of the New Store
Monday, March 13.
An entire new Stock Imported and selected by
Mr. GAT la Europe, to which the attention of the
Publio is Invited. We wul commence In our New
Store ou MONDAY, aud offer goods at a great re.
Cuctlon on former prices.
White French China Dining Sets, 1ST pieces. ..113-00
White French China Tea oeta, 44 pieces....... C70
White French chlua Tea Sets. 46 pieces 6-70
S one China Dining Sets, 98 pieces T79
btwne China Cups and tiaucets.per set 18 pieces 60
laoie l ouiDiers, per aosen ou
Table Goblets, per dozen '. 70
(4 1 ass Tea Sets (4 art icles)
BohemiaB Cologne bets, 8 Bottles and Pull Box 90
An endless variety of Fancy Goods, at an Im
mense reduction from former prices.
Goods to go out of the city will be packed and de
livered to tranporratlon office free of, charge, and
nsured against breakage to destination,
BHOW ROOMS OPEN TILL 9 O'CLOCK AT
TRIMMINGS. PATTERNS. ETO.
WM.MENCKE A BROTHER,
No. 804 ARCH RTREET.
Ladles' Dress Trimmings.
A splendid assortment of real and Imitation
Culpuro and Thread Laces.
Gimps, Fringes, Ornaments, In great variety.
SILK REP CUT BIAS.
Hamburg Edgings and Insertions,
Benin Zephyr Goods, etc
Sust received, a full line of the celebrated
VICTORIA KID GLOVES, '
l per pair.
Conrldered the beet Si Glove In the market.
SOLE AGENTS EpR
Doudler's Paris Kid Cloves.
A complete assortment of FINE WOVEN and J.
B. P. PARIS CORSET.
XV il. HENCKE A BUOTHEll,
No. 801 ARCH Street,
R I M 1' 1. K ACCOUNT
OF TUB DISCOVERY AND WONIKRPTL KFFRCT9 OF BB.
fCHKKCk'S CURAT TULMONIC RKUSDIS3.
If a roan were snked why ha Insured his life, the
quesMon would be regarded an a very simple one
and scarcely requiring an auswer, fur the reason
that the advantages nf lire Insurance are so univer
sally admitted that to doubt Its utility would be to
fly in the very face of reason aud rximmo.i senso.
Now, while we and so many persons not only willing,
but anxious, to make provision for the family or
friends who are tj be left behind, how many thou
sands there are who are culptbly neuleetful of their
own health, and who, in aoine instances, for the
sake of savlDg the outlay of a few dnlUrs. and in
others from pnstilve ludiireronce, permit their lives
to be prematurely destroyed I
If consumption were not a dUeise at Insidious as
It is fatal, and If it were, as Is asserted by the medi
cal faculty generally, incukabi.k, there would be an
apology for consuiup'.lves wh-., day after day and
year after year, refuse to heed the warning given by
a hacking cough, a hectic cheek, cold and clammy
night-sweats, and other distressing symptoms,
which are the almost certain forerunners of deep
seated pulmonary disease, and which, when tho
roughly ingrstted into the system, can be removed
only by the use of special remedies and the observ
ance of precautions the very opposite of those usu
ally given by physicians.
Many years ago these thoughts sugeested them
selves to the mind of Dr. Jos hi-n II. Schknck, now
of Philadelphia, but at the time of whea we speak
a resident of New Jersey. ' Illasolf a confirmed
consumptive, and with little or no hope of recovery,
but with sufficient love of life t prompt him to
make an effort to live, he patiently and thoughtfully
applied himself t3 the scientltlo study or the ill seise
which was silently, but nevertheless surely, bearing
him to the grave.
TDK BKPT MEDICAL
attendance had been secured. Ki-medy after remedy
was prescribed, but all in vain. The ruthless disease
continued Its fast hold upon him, aud he was sent
to Moorestown, N. J., to die. The last vejtlge of
hope had faded away. His friends, who from time
time visited him, bade him farewell, never again ex
pecting to see him alive. But Dr. Schenok, 111 as he
was, and hopeless as seemed his case, did not yield
todenpalr. Weak end prrstrateri, and pliyskially
unable even to walk across the roum, his mind
was still active. He believed that Gjd had not sent
WITHOUT ritOVIDINQ REMEDIES,
and, through friends and visitors, contln-ed to make
unceasing lmuirles for certalu herbs aii', roots, the
virtues or which he understood had been sittsfAO
toillj proved In cases of pulinoaarv disease. His
patience and perseverance were at leuxtii rewarded.
HERBS AND BOOTS WERE OBTAINED.
The preparations of theso were crude and simple,
but their healing qualities were present notwith
standing, lie took them regularly, adopted a sys
tem of plain but nutritious diet,renialned lu hs cham
ber, avoided draughts of cold air, exercised within
doors to as great an extent as his impaired strength
would aimw, aud In a Untie while a . umra for tne
better was perceptible. The lough mucus that
cloggen the lungs and bronchial tubes was now
freely and easily expectorated.
and with it came strength of bod; aud cheerfulness
of mind. Cough, fever, night sweats, aud pains
began to leave nlru. Frieuus beheld the clmnge
with amazement; his waned limbs revalued their
former rotuudlty, his step became elastic and firm,
and the happy result was that he
WA8 RESTORED TO PERFECT HEALTH,
and Is to-day a man advanced In years, but hale,
hearty, and strong, and weighing over two hundred
and twenty-live pounds. Deeply Impressed with tie
wonderful cure that had been wrought, and thankful
for his narrow escape from certalu death, he re
solved to apply himself to the study or medicine,
and devote the remainder of his days to eil'orts to
alleviate the sufferings of his fellow-creatures. As
would be natural, his principal atteutlou was directed
to the subject of Pulmonary Diseases. The most
eminent physicians lu the country had assured him '
CONSUMPTION COULD NOT BB CURED,
and that be, being a consumptive, must diet But
there he was, a living, treaihing refutation of the
assertions of these learned men. He that was given
up as the hopeless victim of the most dreaded ol all
diseases stood up before the world
A HTOUr, 8TKONO MAN,
and such he Is to-day, though thirty-five years have
elapBed siuce his miraculous restorailou to health.
"The medicines that cured me will certainly cure
others. Why should not others be rescutu from a
premature grave as I have been? Why should not
the healing virtues of roots and herbs that saved
my life save the lives of thousands of ray fellow
belngs;who are the victims of cousumptlon ?" Thus
reasoned Dr. Schenck as he applied himself to the
preparation of his great remedies. After years of
experiment he succeeded lu perfecting his
In a form so attractive and so palatable to the taste
that patients take it regularly for a long period with
out becoming nauseated by it. Hearing of his re
markable cure, hundreds aud thousands of patients
ducked to him for advice and medicine. Thee were
supplied, and to-day there are many healthy men
aud women living who owe their health and strength
PR, BCHENCE'S MEDICINES.
. Not content with a stDgle medicine, Dr. Schenck
applied the valuable knowledge he had gained to
the preparation ot others, it beciuie necessary that
the Pulmonic tipi-up should have an aaslsunt la Its
great worn of restoring the system. While it drove
out the impurities, new and good blood was want
ing. This could be secured only by malntaluing tne
digestive organs in perfect condition. To accom
AN ACTIVB LIVER
was essential. With this important organ in a tor
pid state, healthful digestion was impossible, and
without healthful digestion there coubi be no pure
blood. Hence It was that Dr. Schenck experimented
with his now
FAMOUS MANDRAKE PILLS.
The experiments were satisfactory. He found
that they exercised an almost magical Influence
upon the liver and stomach. The lormer being,
stimulated to healthful activity, its secretions were
promoted. The bile and diseased slime which accu
mulated in the stomach, and rendered its functions
Inoperative, were removed by the use of the Man
drake Pills; the appetite was increased; the food
taken was properly assimilated, good blood was
created In consequence, aud the result a total
BANISHMENT OF DISEASE.
All that was now needed was a tonio that would
give nerve and energy to the still weak but perfectly
cured consumptive. The system was entirely
healthy, but ilesi was wanted for the limbs, and
strength to carry It. Acting silently but powerfully
in conduction with the Pulmonic Syrup and the
Mandrake Pills, . .
THE BEAWEED TONIO
fulfilled lu great mission. Being an alkali, It
speedily corrected any acidity of the stomach. It
Imparted tone aud vigor to the entire system. It
fitted the restored patient for a resumption of his
ordinary business duties, and put the capstone
upon the great remedial structure which Dr.
(Schenck. after years or paluful personal experience
and patient scientific effort, had reared for the bene
fit of the human race. ,
ONE THING TET REMAINED
to be done. While thia great work of restoration
w as In progress Dr. Scheurk was t joroughly con
vinced that exposure to draughts of cold air to the
reugh, rasping winds of early spring aud late fail, or
to the chilling blasts of winter, were almost certain
death to the patient. Hence it was that be adopted
the plan of having his patients remain lu their apart
ments, and taking all needful exercise there, until
the diseased lungs were ... .
and what is called "pure fresh air" could be borne
by them without the duuger of provoking a return
of the dreaded disease. The system has worked
like a charm, 'l'he bold assertion of the medical
faculty that consumption cauuot be cured has been
completely refuted, and Dr. Schenck's great
remedies have triumphed over all opposing
During the thirty-four yeara of Dr. Sohenck's very
extended practice, be has frequently examined Qve
hundred patients a week In the cities of Boston,
New Yr, and Philadelphia. BelDg well advanced
in years, his prcfenslonal visits to other cities have
ieen dlscotitlnued, though he still continues !o give
bis personal attention to the examination of patients
at his principal oillce in Philadelphia, being assisted
Id his arduous duties by his sou, Dr. JOSEPH H.
bOJENCK, Jr., who is a regular graduate of Jef
ferson Medical College, and la in every way quail-
tied fur the efficient discharge of the Important
duties devolving upon biui.
l'atiuots who desire a thorough .examination of
their lunirs. with the aid of Dr. SOHENCK'S RB3PI
LOMLTtU, can be accommodated at all times aud
receiv the nesded information as to their condi
tion, ana the method of treatment, for Five Dollars.
Consultation gratia. 4 11 odoup