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About Plattsmouth herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 9, 1893)
THIS "NVKKKLY llKKAI.D: 1M.ATTSM01 Til, XI- WW VSKA. FKHIU ARY .). ISM.
AN 0AKV1LLE MIRACLE.
THK KKMAIiK MILK I'ASE OF Mil.
JOHN VT. ( OM)OK.
A Helpless Cripple For Years-Treated
by the Staff of tne Toronto Gene
ral Hospital and Discharged as
Incurable--The Btory of his
, as Investigated by
an Empire Re
porter. Toronto Knipire.
or more than a year past the
eadera of the Kmpire have been
If i veil the particulars of Home of
i m mom remaiKauie cures 01 i ue
' l'Jtli century, all, or nearly all of
them, in cases hitherto held liy the
most advanced medical scientists
trt lie iorftr:ilili' Tin n:irtii'iihit's (if
these cases were' vouched for by
:h leading newspaper.1? as the
inilton Spectator and Times, the
lifax Herald, Toronto Globe, I.e
Monde, Montreal; Detroit News, Al
bany N. Y.; Journal, Albany Kx-
pn ss and others whose reputation
placed beyond question the state
. Recently rumors have been atloat
of a remarkable case in the pretty
little town of Oakville, of a young;
man recovering after year:? ot help
lessness and agony. The Kmpire de
termined to subject the case to the
triost rigid investigation, and ac
cordingly detailed dikmiI mir ln .-l
reporters to make a thorough ami
impartial investigation into the
case. Acting upon these instruc
tions our reporter went to Oakville,
mid called' upon Mr. John Y. Con
dor (who it was had so miraculous
ly recovered) and had not long been
in conversation with him when he
was convinced that the statements
made were not only true, hut that
"the half had not been told." The
reporter found Mr. Condor Ht work
in Olio of the heaviest departments
of the Oakville Flasket Factory, and
was surprised, in the face of what
he knew of this :ase, to be confront
ed by a strapping young fellow of
good physique, ruddy countence
and buoyant bearng. This now rug
ged young man was he who had
spent a great part of his days upon
it nick-bead, suffered, almost untold
agony. Wlien the Kmpire represen
tative announced the purpose of
his visit Mr. Condor cheerfully vol
unteered a statement of his case for
the benefit ot other sutlers. "I am.'
said Mr. Condor, "an Englishman
by birth, and came to this country
witii my parents when nine years
of age, and at that time was as rug
ged and healthy as any boy of my
aye. I am now 2(.t years of age, and
it was then when about 11 years old
that the first twinges of iiillanima
tory rheumatism came upon me,
and during the fifteen years that
intervened between that time
and my recovery a few months ago,
tongue can hardly tell how much I
suffered. My trouble was brought
on, I think, although too frequent
bathing in the cold lake water. The
joints of my body began to swell,
the cords of my legs to tighten, and
the muscles of my limbs to contract.
I became a helpless cripple con
fined to bed, and for three months
did not leave my room. The doctor
who was called in adtninisted pre
parations of iodide of potassium
and other remedies without any
material effect. After some months
of suffering! became strong enough
to leave the bed but my limbs were
stiffened and I was unfitted for any
active vocation, 1 was then hamper
ed more or less for the following
nine years, when I was again forced
to take to my bed. This attack was
in 1SS, and was a great deal more
severe than the first. My feet, ank
les, knees, legs, arms, sholders, and
in fact all parts of my frame were
effected. My joints and muscles
became badly swollen, and the dis
ease even reached my head. My
face swelled to a great size. I was
unable to open my mouth my jaws
being fixed together. I, could not
(at nothing. My teeth were pried
apart and liquid food poured down
my throat. I lost my voice, and
could speak only in husky whis
pers. Really, I am unable to des
cribe the state I was in during those
long weary mouths. With my swol
leu limbs down by tin tightening
curds up to tny emaciated body,
and my whole frame twisted ami
contorted into indiscrihahle shapes,
1 was nothing more than a deform
ed skeleton. For three long weary
money I was confined to bed, after
which I was able to get up but was
a complete physical wreck, hob
tiling around on crutches si help
le-ts cripple. My sufferings were
continually intense, and frequently
when I would be hobbliag along
the streets I would be seized with a
paroxism of pain and would fall
unconsciou to the ground. During
all this time I had the constant at
tendance of medical men but
their remedies were unavailing.
All they could do was to try
to build up my yMetn by the line
of tonics. In the fall of Inland
spring of I.0 I again suffered
severe attacks, and at last my med
ical attendants, as a last resort, or
dered me to the Toronto General
Hospital. I entered the hospital on
June 'Jtlth, lS'.K), ami remained there
until September Jllth of the same
year. Hut, notwithstanding all the
care and attention bestwed upon
me while in this institution, no im
provement was noticable in my
condition. After using almost every
av ailable reineny the hospital doctors-
to whom there was about a
dozen-came to the conclusion that
my case was incurable, ami I was
sent a way, with the understanding
that I might remain an outside pa
tient. Accordingly from Septem
ber 1MK) to the end ol January I MM,
I went to the hospital once a week
for examination and treatment. At
this stage 1 be.'utne suc'denl y worse
and once more gained admission to
the hospital, where I lay in a miser
able suffering condition for two
months' or more . In (he spring of
1 St 2 I returned to ( lakville and made
an attempt to do something toward
may own support. I was given light
work in the basket factory, but had
to be conveyed to and from my
place of lobor in a buggy and car
ried from the rig to a table in the
works on which 1 sat and performed
my work. In August ls,i, I was
again stricken down, and remained
in "an utterly helpless cogdition
until January 1 S1. '. At this time Mr.
James a local druggist, strongly
urged me to try Dr, Williams' 1'ink
Tills for I'ale i'eople. 1 was pre
judiced against proprietary medi
cines as I hail spent nearly all I
posessec on numerous highly rec
ommended soealled remedies. 1
had taken into my system large
quantities of different family medi
cines. I had exhausted the list of
liniments, but all in vain, and I was
therefore reluctant to take Mr.
James' advice. I, however, saw
atrong testimonial! as to the value
of Dr. Williams' Pink Tills as a
blood builder and nerve tonic, and
thinking that if I could only get tin
blood in better condition my gene
tal state of health- might be im
proved, 1 resolved to give I'ink Tills
a trial. With the courage born of
despair I bought a box but there
was no noticeable iinpJovenient,and
I thought this was like the other
remedies I had used. Hut urged on
by friends I continued taking Tink
Tills and after using seven boxes I
was rewarded by noticinga deoided
change for the better. My appetite
returned, my spirits began to rise
and I had a little freer use of my
muscles a"l limbs, the old trouble
some swellings subsiding1. I con
tinued the remedy until I had used
twenty-five boxes when I left off. H
this time I had taken on consider
able llesh, ami weighed as much as
b') pounds. 'rhis was a gain of '()
pounds in a few weeks. My joints
assumed their normal size, my mus
cles became firmer, and in fact I
was a new man. Hy April I was
able to go to work in the basket
factory, and now I can work ten
hours a day with any man. I often
stay on duty overtime without feel
ing any bad effects, t play base
ball in the evenings and can run
bases with any of the boys. Why
I feel like dancing for very joy
at the relief from abject misery I
surlered so long. Many a time 1
prayed for death to release me from
my sufferings, but now that is all
gone and I enjoy health as only he
can who suffers agony for years.
I have given you a brief outline of
my sufferings, but from what I
have told you can guess the depth
of my gratitude for the great reme
dy which has restored me to health
Wishing to substantiate the
truth of Mr. Condor's remarkable
story about the Kmpier rcpre-
senative called upon Mr. F. W.
James, the Oakville druggist re
ferral to above. ti: James fully
corroberated the statements of Mr.
Condor. When the latter had first
taken Dr. Williams' Tink Tills he
was a mere skeleton a wreck of
humanity. The people of the town
had long given him up for as good
ill dead, and would hardly believe
the man's recovery until they saw
him themselves. The (fame of this
cure is now spreaj throughout the
section and the result is an enor
nioiM sale of Tink Tills. "I sella-do.en-aml-a-half
boxes of Tink Tills
everyday,'' said Mr. James, "and
this is remarkable In a town the
size of Oakville. And better still
they give perfect satisfaction. Mr.
lames recalled numerous instan
ces of remarkable cures after other
remedied had failed. Mr. James
Robert, who lives midway between
Oakville and Milton, who had been
troubled with asthma and bron
chitis for about 15 years, has been
cured by the list) of I'ink Tills, and
this after physicians had told him
there was no use doctoring further,
Mr. Robertson says his appitite fail
ed completely, but after taking
several boxes of Tink Tills he was
ready ami waiting for each meal.
He regards his case h a remark-
able one. In fact Dr. Williams'
Tink Tills are recognized as one of
the greatest modern medicines a
perfect blood builder and nerve
reston r curing such diseases as
rheiim.ii ism. neuralgia, partial pa
ralysis, locomotor ataxia, St. Vent-j
us' dance, nervous head.ich. nervous I
prostration, and tired felling, dis-!
ease depending upon humors in the !
blood, such as scrofula, chronic;
erysipelas, c'c. Tink Tills restore '
pale and sallow complexion to the
glow of health, and are a specific
for all the troubles peculiar to the
female sex, while in the case of men
they effect a radical cure in all
cases arising from tnent il worry,
overwork or excesses of whatever
The Kmpire reporter also called
upon Mr. J. C. Ford, proprietor of
the Oakville Basket Factory, in
which Mr. Condor is employed, Mr.
Ford said he knew of the pitiable
condition Condor had been in for
years, and hv had thought he would
never recover. llie cure was evi
dently a thorough one for Condor
worked steadily at heavy labor in
the mills and apparently stood it as
will as the rest of I lie employees.
Mr. Kurd said he thought a great
deal ol the young man and war.
pleased at his woiidcroiis deliver
ance lroiii the grave and his resto
ration to vigorous health.
In order to still lurlher verify the
statement made by r. Condor in
the above interview, the reporter on
his return to Toronto examined the
General Hospital records, and found
therein the entries fully bearing
out all Mr. Condor had said, thu.4
leaving no doubt that his case is
one of the most remarkable on rec
ord, and all the more remarkable
because il had bailled the skill of
the best physicians in Toronto.
These pills are manufactured hy
the Dr. Williams' Medicine Compa
ny, Sr hciK'ciady, .N. Y., and llrock
vill, Out , and are sold in boxes
(never in loose iorni by the dozen or
hundred, and the public ore cau
tioned agaiiiHt numerous imitations
sold in this shape) at .' cents a box
or six boxes for If-' aO, and may be
had of all druggists or direct by
mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine
Company from either address. The
price at which these pills are sold
make a course of . treatment com
paratively inexpensive as compared
with other reniidies or medical
MEET IN FAIRBURY.
Nebraska State Sunday School
Association Meet Next
The twenty-sixth annual meeting
of The Nebraska State Sunday
School association to be held in the
beautiful picturesque city of Fair
bury on the line to the Chicago,
Rock Island A Tacilic and the St.
Joseph A: Grand Island roads, on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
J tine, I). 7. and n, IM'.M, The town is
one of the prettiest in the state and
the location easy to access by eith
er of the above lines. The good peo
ple of I'airbury will entertain
without stint or limit. The pro
gram will be one of the best. That
old "true and tried" veteran in the
Sunday School work. Win. Reynolds
whose nam is so intimately con
nected with that of liishop Vincent
an 1 H. F. Jacobs, will be our con
ductor and will give fine address or
prutieal talk at eaeu session, llie
leading topics of Sunday school
work will be discussed livable and
experienced workers. These three
days of work, of worship and of
praise will be great blessing to all
who can possibly attend. We want
the workers to come those who
need a little rest, relexatiou and
inspiration, and above all better
preparation, by a more complete
consecration of our master and a
deeper and fuller insight into Ilis
Wonderful book. The secular press
is in hearty accord with us and
through it we expect to keep every
section and county well informed
Hefore this meeting we hope our
county organizers and those who
are interested with them will ttee to
it that we have a working organi
zation in every county. May the
Lord, who is rich in blessings, give
us great success. . The outline of
our programme, subject to change
is as follows:
Tt'K.HHAV I'. l. II'NKK.
Assembly of delegates greet
'.1:1X1, Song service, praise, prayer
4:00, Tresident's address, infor
Kvening - 7:.V), Song service.
7:4."i, Welcome address,
H lfi, Addres - Win. Reynold.
Closing remark, Announcmeuts
vi:i.i:snA v a. m.
(1:110, Karly prayer meeting, one
HMO, Conference of workers.
0:00, What has our convention
done for Nebraska.
!::), Reports from counties.
10:30, Heportnnf committees.
11:00, .Normal class work.
u i:iisiay. f i.
:iM, Song service.
L'::tt. Primary cla-s work
H:;tU, Temperance in the
4:00, Address -Win. k'cyonlds.
,i:(K), Ouestion drawer.
w i:ii:siv k
1:'M. Praise service.
S:l.", The book we study.
:ir, The teacher's work Win.
Till K'SDAV . M.
0:00, Fat ly prayer and praise ser
vice. S::l, Conference reports election
of officers ami plans for the coin
10::tl), New schools where needed.
10:t.", Hand to hand work in our
11:00, Work hefore us.
TUl k'SDW ). M.
2:00, I 'raise service.
11:00, Souls nurtured.
11:1."), Discussion on the abov e.
I'raycr serv ice.
Till K'SllAY KVIiXIMi.
S:S), Song service.
V00. Address Win. Reynolds.
Conference ami closing rental
Thirteen speakers of Mate
national reputation are already
cured for the meeting. Their i. nines
will appear later when the co n
plete program is printed and sent
out. i;. A. K't .-si
Chairman Hoard Trustees.
Old, J. in. ;tl, Iv.Hi.
A Grout Stitid Establishment.
We teceived a Seed Catalog ue for
IhiLi, published by F. 11. Mill, seeds
man, Rose Mill, N. Y, Mr. Mills has
a very novel i('e,i in getting up his
catalogue. It is very plain, and his
idea is to give his customers a very
large amount for their money.
With every order amounting to
1.00 or more be allows the custo
mer to select ait cents' worth in
package free, their own choice,
thus you see everyone gels.fl.rm lor
Vinong the many premiums ot-
fereil for cabbage, onions, potatoes
ind pansies, we might mention the
early tomatoes, .faOO is offered to
any person growing ii ripe one in
7a days or less from day seed is
sown, also $100 to person growing a
ripe tomato in least uumberof days
from date seed i sown, 12." for
next and $75 for next.
He offers one of the finest lines id
vegetable and flower seeds that can
be found, and prices are very
He offers .fl.aOO to club raisers for
largest club order and largest num
ber of customers secured by any
Last year he paid -Mrs. T. M.
Young Rock City, III., SfaOO for the
largest order. His catalogue is very
interesting and no one who plants
seeds can afford to be without it.
It gives a birds eye view of his
establishment together with inter
ior views of bis seed house, show
ing how the wook is carried on,
ind the work is carried on, and
lithographs of persons whi have
His seeds are becoming known
everywhere for their excellent
quality and Mr. Mills guarantees to
please all his customers. After
looking this catolgue through we
would advice our renders to write
for one at once, for it is free to any
one applying, and try some of his
seeds this spring.
li.UTI l( l( IMS IN Will i K.
Some of the prettiest bath rooms
are fitted out in pure white, with
no touch of color except the pale
blue' and white tiles which cover the
side walls above the high colonial
wainscoting of white enamel. Ip
place of genuine tiling these bath
rooms are often fitted with French
tile-paper, which is the most
perfect imitation of that we have id
the blue-iiiul-white mixture or the:
Frencl! tile. This paper costs $1.."0
ii roll, but, like all other French
papers, the rolls are considerably
larger 'than the ordinarg roll of
paper. In these new bath rooms
the wainscot ing of white enameled
wood takes up about half the wall,
The remainder is finished with the
tile p iper or tiling. The ceiling is
finished sometimes with the same
paper and sometimes with a broad,
tlat cornice of enameled wood at
the sids, while the center is papered
with plain white tiles, showing a
crackled glaze, such as is charact
eristic of fine Oriental porcelains.
The window of such a bath room is
liuished with white crackled glass,
set in leaded pattern. The tint is of
white enamel, set in white wood
with the plumbing exposed.
The city of Fremont has secured
ii woolen factory and the biggest
part of the stock was subscribed
for by its citizens, ami the Fremont
Tribune celebreted the event last
week by being printed on red
Tutts Tills agreeable in taste.
HOKN -Ti Mr. Mrs. George Terry
of Kiglit Mile Grove hist week a
an old fa:hioi::d love SONG
T( II n:. l;t tt!t!,'n Ik r r.U'i
M.iki'x tiii' I'uro'lti '1 M" iirl-c.
A ml till t hr it.i , it kni'l tl'.t- '.it. -.-,
H" In il t 'iiif i.Ui' 1 1 nk hi. lu,.i.ks;
TV 1 1 nii l: , It l. ut In r ii i
Knits en in. u s i-ii!--. tin ii pnitii i joii-.
'icii ti.t w ii , i; ,ii1, 'bUu
pmli ri'inr into thf runiumi'.
All nui'itstniii.-iit riikmillril a if.
A if a iihkui In up n Nliir.
It 1 1 n't- i ill.-. I iitti'n will nivp,
Aii'l I will It'll yll vhy I lute.
'It II uiu uliy tlif (m il. j ulliil
I" In li'T tri""'- cvrr V'l'l,
Ami !'iil IiIhw llii iii in sin Ii
A It ml- I it lit'iii:l Minn' Miri'iiM-;
Ti'll nit it iiy luifliiiiii'iui: mr
I nil t liiti 't' Iniiii -I'l'ilik:. it Mil' a''ir;
Till inn Iiy In sit' lur I in i-
I t .: ei ail l, 'tk iKi' u ki'm i
T 1 1 ill muki' tlit'in I'liir, mm l.tto uf Iht
Piil In a t,. ut ii r mil lilt' M il .
Tflt nir u hy. if Mil' luit n
AlelH' lit I 'ivs I III' tli'liU ut p-im,
A il P.'.'n :. ' el' i If n i iui: ut nlil
ii hut it !n i-i 'm iut .tst uruw ImiuJ;
Tl'll lilt' t . w Ih'M lift n. v.v.s,
Within liilll ti't n;i , It tv,.;
Anil n'l t J i i in lii sit it t html
Most hai lv. Iiy v.iis si t iti'iili.
And ii ii i -1 tt ,is liulih-.i, i In ii mwiki t.
At ilif MWTt jit lu-r i-ciiiiiii; maki-K.
T't'll nil- Inn in w rlt nli'iir,
Ami I ill it'll ti In I Imit.
- Nr York Tl iliiinr.
Iliiiisi ki'i piiii,' ( lull.
Mrs. Wilkinson, president of llie
Columbian Association of llotlsi'ket'p
ers, wiys tlmt it is easier to start
Dilute Huns or it l'.iowuiie; class,
class to study n ulia vid art. or eve
Sanscrit, iiiiium;' noiueii than to i"!
city. lWibly f,
that the li.iti.-.,'U(M
is iiui'H in iiny
reason may In'
rsliitvo too much
homo to s j i nil
You can take
business mi hand ; :
their time ;it Htil
your Russell i under
yoiir arm ami
traipse off to it Hub i, talk it over
with ;i lot of other women, but ymi
can't very well tako your salad fur
luncheon or your parlor ilnsiiie;
with yon. I liseussiotis won't do llie
morning marketing, and dinners arc
obstinate problems which every
woman must figure-out for herself
according to the piit tietilur t tte o
the man who outs them,-New York
A lliiiiniii I'l'it;;.
Inspector Xcw. of tho Society for
the Treveiition of Cruelty to Cliil
dren, is reported to havo mado a iv
tnarkable discovery tit West Uiirtle
jmioI. While investigating u ease of
alleged child desertion, lie met vvithn
youth apparently about eighteen
years of age, who had thtuippeiiranee
of it largo frog, llo was entirely
naked, and was hopping about the
stone floor of his father's house with
the movements' of a frog. Tho in
speetor loft tho house to coimmtni
onto tho matter and tnko action if
necessary, but on returning found
that tho human frog hud boon sold
for a sovereign to a person who in
tended to exhibit him. - Central
Tlift fi Hlul the 4 in fM'it.
A writer, who is much talked
uhotit. has u burning desire to obtain
a Heat in the French academy,
though he professes to he very nice
iu Lis pi-, i'ei i noes. Talking to an ini
mortal on tho Tout des Arts the
other day ho said:
"I should have no object ion to put
ting myself forward us a candidate,
only the cost lime of tin academician
does not suit me green is not a very
"It is the green of the gr;t's in
the fable, my good friend!" archly
replied the immortal. Intniiisigeiitit
' Y'uu Hint; I
- troubled with
411 often and
.'till soon tlisnp
The patient w..
excess of wax in t
with pain, shonh
deeply. Tin.' pain
t'Oitr. In cases of na
d catarrh, in-
ilitmmiition of the paliite, sore throat
and earache, I)r. Niiegeli orders the
patient, as often as possible) during
each day to yawn from six to seveu
times successively, iiml afterward to
swallow. The result will lm surpris
ing, but it can easily bo understood
tijioti the theory that yawning is
nature's massage for certain organs.
Aiiiprlcun A rlhtiM-riM'V.
"The trouble about America," re
marked DulVkins, "is that it lucks
aristocracy. There is no privileged
"No privileged class!" exclaimed
Chutnper. "hid you ever live in a
lliirlom flat with an imported jnn
itor? You wouldn't bewail tho ab
sence of aristocracy if yon had."--New
The heads of persons liehemled for
utattf offenses were formerly exposed
to view on long poles upon London
bridge. The last head exhibited wjis
that of Veiiner. the fifth nioiiiirch y
zealot, beheniled in tho reign of
M. (.'harpetitiiT de Cosigiiy, of
1'aris, a retired general of division of
artillery, escaped all the dangers of
battle only to be killed by a fall down
stairs iu his own residence.
The rubber tree of Brazil (Siplioiiia
elastica, a near relative of the Ficns
eliistica of the llit Indies and t!i
UrciHilii elastica of Asia) is really u
giant sjieeies of milkweed.
Music, of all the liberal arts, !in
tho greatest infhience over tho pu
ttiotiH, and is that to which the lee is
lator ought to give tho greatest eu
jeseniann, the liuinoroiis writer,
like Burton, put an end to himself ill
a ht of melancholy.
Mitrrlril at tlir I! mil l n Tln.
Mourners who gr.titen il at a funeral
in F-liiihiiri-t h ii miinr!::'.Me s;ght. In
tho ciifVm in the parlor luy the body uf
Mm. Liny I). Clay frit nils nml relar
tives were featc.l idinut. The Lev. T. J.
Collins, of Sirr.'itov whs there to preui h
tho funeral mthihii. .lust before tha
time net fur the services to lie-in A. 15.
Clay, a min of the dead woman, walked
into tho rootn le;u!::!j; Mi: s Lillian S:.y
iler. These tvo were lovers, iiml they
there rupii ;it il tho Lev. Collins lo nur
ry them. U'hrti vming Cl..y produced
the reqiiip-il certificate the .renclicr cmtj
eiited to pei tut in tiio 1 1 n itioiiy Tiie
liriiloHtnl j;noiii took their hu es near
tho hem! uf the cuflin and, with the
mourners for wiim km'h, tin y were ii
lioiuieeil husliand nnd wife Tlnnt!.e
funerid Fervtees went on.-Cur Tl.il
Hiti'Kli llt inliiirilt It lilsiurli.tl.
Sarah Teriiluiitlt is in a e;ivat state of
mind just ut iiesent. Hi r reckless son,
Mauriee. hiis hniialuii re.l nil uf his own
fortune ami m.t a little of hers ut
lii'.eeiirat. iiml iih his imlt penili'iit littlo
wil'n refuses In si.,i'i t him hiiv longer
they have qitarrt I ntnl srutrate,.
Then limsine- hits lint lm u exactly sun
ceshful ol' late with tlienelress. Sever..!
of hi r vc Mures , uve nut been rich in
nsuils I iimlly they have burlesqued
her Cleopatra, and n i'tv-tiit the divine
us iniltlly itam iu:; and sin:.;iiij "Ta ra-ra
llooin i!e-;;v," and Sai'jdt ih inn't like it n
bit. One eau taaey the i hoieo hut nil
trnnslat.iMn variety of French profanity
with winch th" gr.-nt trinjcilieiiiu' ilis-
Ctisv.cs t his Mli'i ess.ii ill of lu lurtlint'M.
their I all t tt:;
1; I'ulilican l iisr.ch'Med
t neli oi -1 k 1 1 i ? i c cert, ill
ii iiiig i:i giio" wnhi'iit
Mil lit Ol letters III IV
j viewin ( a t'i v lieelt ii f, w diiymigo it
I Hitys, for iu 'iliilice. "The llllther i .Vels iu
bright iiml iMiiiising ilialo.','," etc it ill
WiiyH I'.itigs us to ree such vulgar libi r
tiestiiken tillitiiit' native totig, ninl wo
thinlt it i:s irnich of a eriino tor a liter
ary liiiill tociit oil' the end of a word li:i
for ii rog to iut ell I he end of a jiig'n
I. til. for instance. I'm in is to nil printed
language what brog is to t)ie speech of
I lie l. ishinan. n:ld a (.liig. we say. bo on
the man who would ileprivo either of i;s
natural chiirni.M.- tliiirle.stim News and
Ili'iilitiiy mill I i tn imii-y.
We untie Pint the I niied Stvtfs i-:n-tion
is doing duty iih a dentist olhVo
mill consul genera I'h court. This no
doubt is another good utroko of business
which kills! two hints with one stone.
Hut what if the White Jlonnu were t
out in jmrt to u publican? The Ameri
can legation is national proiK'rty iind
ought not to be converted into drug
htures or ilentints' ofikes. A senno of tho
litni'KS of thing 'f thedignity of tho liug
is eviileiitly unknown nt tho American
legation. Siiuu Fret Tn ca.
Iiml Njinpmliy for tin Omitt.
Cliiirles Ti'Tviies. who wan found guilty
of grand larceny in the comity court ut
Ciiniulaigua. is a rather origifud chap
When he was railed nfor sentence he
Hindu an eloquent plea for mercy hii1
py input hized with the court "for having
to Kenleiico tin innocent man." Utica
jtlat Itux a I iinnot llinih.
A ilneii ili'vici's have bei'ii imti nted for -puddling
Iron, hut. only one or two have
met wilh even partial micccss, for the rca
Miii that it 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 lc rt'iiiirei intellect as
wi ll ai power, ami no luai liiiii' lias yet l'fn
iuvi'iititl thai can 1 1, ink us well as work.
If the stirring irocis.s Is iliscenl.inUL'iI a
monii'iit too sin, ii, or ceiil iiiiicil i tncmii'iit
too loiiKi an iulVrior iiiality of Iron Is the
result , anil mi, until a iiiailiinu lias been
(li'visiil i hiii will cvHitly (li'iirniine for
itself whi n l In-iron i n-iiily for removal,
hiiuiau lii.'iiiis ninl iiiusi In must btill be
eniilo) til. L.M'haiige.
A tti Si iiti li .lukfii.
Iii coiianil thi if would Ntill appear to
he Miiiie ground for Sydney similh'g taunt,
that the Sn ill liin.iu is wanting hi appreci
ation of Ii ii innr. Tin-ciliior of a certain re
ligion journal auiiouni cd to liisj readers
the other ilay that as the paper "has been
received wil Ii so much favor and has so
coiisiih-rahle a circulation it will In future
he published once a month instead of once
a wi-i'lt." It is posMhle, of course, thai the
eililoi may lie a way.- Km Iniiiu'e. ' ',
Intelligent Readers will notice that
it m h, r ri v a ri j
re nut' unrrutilrd Inrnrr" nil rlKNKM
of iltMio.is. but only muh result
Iroui lilkortlrreil liter, vlai
Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia,
Fevers, Ccstiveness, Biliou3 '
Colic, Flatulence, etc.
for tlie thvy arc not warranleii n
fnllihtr, but arc a nearly aoao 11 1 oa
Iblc to luab m rcinnly. I'rlec, liacla.
sou uvi:it wiiijki:.
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