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m HOD 90CT9B.
SaddcB i1ir**»* do not com« from
heart diaease, one case in twentj, bnt
trem aongeaUon of the lonp or brain,
or fran apoplexy. Ifore die from oon
feetion of the loage than of the brain,
and more of congeetloa of the brain
than tnm apoplexy.
Sndden death from heart disease ia
QSoaUj caosed by rupture of some
Urge artery near the heart; from con-
geetlon of the lungs, by Instantly stop
ping tbe breath; from conf^eetion of
the brain, by caasing pressure on the
brain wUch paralyzes and Instantly
destroys life; from apoplexy, by hemor
rhage in the brain.
Heart disease most frequently re
sults from neglected or improperly-
treated rheamutism. It more often
fr^ows mild rheumatism than the ee-
Tere kind, barause severe rheumatism
receives prompt treatment, while the
mild form is often neglected and left
to work its way to the heart.
Persons who suppose theaiselves
uflertng from heart disease because
they have pain in the region of the
heart, or palpitation, seldom have any
lisea-se of tliat organ. In nine cases
Sot of ten they are sufferers from dys
pepsia—nothing more. Congestion of
tbe luilgs is most frequently caused by
a sudden ehan^ from the heat of an
ill-ventilated room, or railro.'id car, or
horse car, to the cold air outside,
without being protected liy sufficient
dotiiing; hence, numy persons thus
seized drop dead in tiie streets.
Congestion of the brain most fre
quently results from trouble and anxi
ety of mini], prtxlucing sleeplessness,
followed by the engorgement of the
small blood vessels of the brain, sud
den loss of vital pow4'r, and almort in
stant death. Apoplexy may be an in
herited dLsea-se, or it may be induced
by too free living, or its opposite, too
great abstemiousness. Paralysis may
affect only a small portion of tbe body,
from a finger or toe to as entire limb,
or it may disable half the body, or the
wliole l»ody, when death soon follows.
Wiien half the body is affected by pa
ralysis, we may be certain that the seat
of the disease is in the opposite side of
the brain, Iwaiise nerve fibers cross.
Partial paralysis ia often temporary
when causei by tlie rupture of a small
blood vessel, if the clot is got rid of by
absorption or otherwise.
Although this is n disease that all
classes of people arc liable to, its most
destructive work is done among tlic
depraved and diasipatetL There is no
doubt that tbe lial>itual use of tobacco
Is one of tbe most prominent causes of
paralysis and ottier nerve disea.ses.
A severe cold can be soonest cured
by remaining within doors, in a warm
room and near tlie fire, until all signs
of it have disappeared. Then care
should l>e taken to prevent a relapse
by having tlie feet warmly clad, and
the wliole body, .and particularly the
chest and liack of the neck, weU pro
tected when going out.
A recent rough will almost always
yield to tbe following treatment within
two or three days: Mix in a bottle
four ounces of glyt-erine, two ounces
of alcohol, two ounces of water, two
gnUns of moqihine. Sliake weU.
Dose for an adult, one to two tea-
wnfi -' every two or three hours,
quantity to children from
ten tj ^rteen years. It is not safe to
give it to Infants or children under
ten years of age. ^
To stop bleeding, if from a cavity in
the jaw after a tooth has been ex
tracted, shape a cork into the proper
form and sue to cover the bleeding
cavity, and long enough to be kept
firmly in place when tbe mouth is
closed. This, we believe is our own
Invention, and we have never known
it to fail It bos served us in deeper-
When an artery is cut, the red blood
spurts out at each pulsaticm. Press
the thumb firmly o%'pr the artery near
the wound, and on the side toward the
heart. Prms hard enougli to stop tbe
bl'>ediQg. and wait till a physician
comes. The wounded p>rson is often
able to do this himself if be has tbe
Simple fractures may be adjusted by
alraostanyone. Get the limb as nearly
ae pOBsihle in the natural poslticKi, and
then send for tbe doctor. There is no
gn-at urgency in such cases.
In frairtors of the skull, with com-
pressioD and Ion of •snsdousnaoL ez-
reli^ lii^preBurd ‘on Ar 'btai^^
Prompt action will often lavs Ufn
Ul! easci of poisoning, tbe-sta>ple
rulo is to get the polsan ont of the
stoiaadh m soon as MriUe. MnsUrd
and Mtt net prompUy as etoetici. and
th^ arc tfwaya at hand. Sttratable-'
Rwaafaltn a gUas of water, and let
the panoo awattow H qolokiy If K
4oea not canse vomiting b five mb-
A lion Tamer^i Hethai.
A eoriens histoty, and that dtedi
many of li^t upon tbe obarao-
terodSeastsb the menagecin Is tiiat
Of Hasi Martin, the lion-tamor, who
died, nbrty yean old, quietly at his
luune^ **amoag bis ooUectlons of but-
terfliea and nls books of botany."
Martin, aooRding to his own letters,
began to e^vate his gift of eontrol
ovs fiimaia b the days when be was
connected with a drcua, by ac^ring
an extraordinary power over borsea.
From this he went to tambg wild
bMsta, and labored eight months in
training a royal tiger, and taught a
spotted hyena to pick up his 'gloves.
He was never seen with a whip b his
hand; but he crossed his anns, and
gave his animal the word of command
to leap on and off bis shoulders; and he
omsldered his method infinitely supe
rior to that of tbe tamers who go
tbrongb their business chiefly by tbe
terrorism of a heavy whip and a re
volver. One day Martin told his wife
that he anticipated troubio with his
lion, Cobonrg, who was then in a
dangerous state of excitement.
She begged him to put off the perform
ance, but bo said: " No; for, if 1 should
do it once, I should have to do it every
time tlie animals have caprices.” Tbe
next night his forebodings were ful
filled. instead of performing his part
properly, ^kibourg crouched low and
dug his talons Into the stage, and his
eyes llar('l. Martin had no weapon
at coiinnand except a dagger in his
belt. Instead of obeying orders, the
lion le:i|>e(l at Martin, and a combat
occurrt-l. in the course of which the
lion to-ik Martin in hLs mouth and
shook him in the air. Martin struck
tlie animal over the nose for a second
time, and then, feeling his strength
ex^usted, nve himself up for lost,
and turned nis back to tbe beast, so
that at tbe next spring it might attack
tbe bAck of his neck, and so “ make an
end of tbe business. But two seconds
passed, two seconds that seemed to me
an eternity. I turned around; the
lion's mood had changed. He looked
at the audience, he looked at me. I
gave him the sign to go. He went
away as if nothing had liappened.” It
was fourteen week before Martin could
perform again, but then the lion
workeii well as usual, and continued to
do so for years without any more ca
prices. In taming one of his tigers
Martin began by taking the brute’s at
tention off the door of the cage, and
tiien armed with a dagger, went rap
idly into tbe cage and stood looking at
tbe tiger, which for some minutes lay
motionless, staring at him. Then, feel
ing a shiver, and knowing that if the'
tiger saw it all would be over with
him, he went swiftly out. At the end
of a fortniglit he went again into tbe
cage, and this time stayed there half
an hour. A tbiid time he
paid the tiger a visit of three
quarters of an hour. “The fourth
time the tiger, trembling at first, lay
down before the pygmy who braved
it” To tome a hyena, Martin wrap-
' his legs and arms with cords, and
prdtected nis head with handkerchiefs,
and ttien, walking into the cag^ went
straight to the animal and offered It
bis fore-arm. The hyena bit it and
the tamer, looking steadily in its eiyes,
stood motionless. Tbe next day he re
peated tbe experiment, substituting a
leg for an arm; “ and all the time
tin's black pupils were flashing into
the gray eyes of the hyena. Tbe beast
gave up, cringed, and smelled the feet
of the master.” Martin tamed his snlv
jects by his perscmal infinencs alons;
and Charles Nodier once said of him:
At the bead- of an army Martin might
have been a Bonaparte. Chance has
made a man of genius a director of a
Suspicions among thoughts ars like
that among birds; they ever fly by twi
Little do we care for the. speech of
people if conscience will not whisper
Make friends with your creditors If
you can, but never make a creditor oi
He who labors with tbe mind gov-
ns others; he who labors with the
body is governed by others.
Bvery day a little helpfulness. We
lire for the good of others, if out ii^'
ing be in any sense true living. |
it giakv many peeapfis dlsecm-1
withibeir own eoBiition Is ttif !
alMrd idsarthey for* of the happinees
Some lives arS likea footprint on
the bard rock, teddteg forever ; and
•enie are like nfbotprlnt in the sand,
to be erased the eoBing tide.
“ ■ real mtfpnj qt the
The New ToA Svmimg T^igrmm
■ays: Tony Pastor was cored of rfaeo-
matfe pdias bf Bt. Jaeoha OIL He
praises its efficacy.
A Rtotwti^an bss cMimated that ooartshipe
■reraiie thn>e tons of ooel seah.
Vast merit is Inbaent in St. Jacobs
Oil, and we heartily recommend It to
our readers.—Chicago (DL) WttUm
Lseansw not only dstrsets Croa w
eowslinsw, bat k w ktdss that tbs bl
dsfleknt in qnaliti«a_ To r
I emocMtian, wiricb tod poitfr tbe
I vbioh will tbm d«vl ipe heeltbj fieeh.
I otoMt is most Mwdilr sttsined throe^jM
Rgucx of tbe sreet blood purifier end de^ iSLSLStJ
rent, Boetetter'e Stomeew Bitten, wUob SwTmMW
oneblee tbe etomaota to estreet from tbe food | m 1 —. lew
e Trntlee upon tbe Boree end ble IXeeeeeB,
Book of ISO pefM. Teloeble to eveir ownet
of borne. PMteffe eteiepe tekm Bint poet-
paid bj BeUbnore Bewepeper U^n.S w ■
6. Hdltday Bt, Beltimcee, MS.
MMMut't Pspwusp anr iv.na,' tbe
only prepeiation of beef oontnining ite
«nir* ntitriHoee gnp-rtim. It oostaine
blood-making, force generating and life-
Mietaining prope^ee, iDraloabte for indi-.
v-mlionTdrepepeia, nerrane pnietration. and
nil forme of general debilitj: ateo, in all en
feebled oonditione, whether tbe remit of ci-
liiiDjitioti, nerrons proetration, over-work or
icate p.irtleolorlr if reenlting from
jiulmonarr oompiainte. Caswell, Harard A
-.;o., proptieton. New York. Bold br
Deaoon Smith buys Carboline, tiM deodor-
Ixed twtroleam luur renewer and reetorer,
‘'Boogh oo Bala.” Oleare out ra^ mice,
fiiaa, roeebas, bed-hoge, ante, vermin. Ue.
Mom Bwen'a Wobm Snuv, for fevMisb-
iieeB, reetieanaa% worms. Testelem. fiSo.
TwaHTT-Foma nouas to uva.
Pcem JokB Xeba. lad.. *ko enaeniwee
Uiet be a BOV ta "vittei *• bare tbe to
lowlw “One reerool'n.i.toen *
tbe iMl ••
ceald aot Bve tweatr-Ce
Ut frwade ibm vetebaaed e betSe at
HALL'S BAiaaV TOa “IBa UWOS. wWak a
ald^nUrb - ■ ..ta
' it ■mpie nooriabment for tbe ape- ,
tem. removea all obetielee to oomplete digae-
tion aw* MeiiBlletioo, end bretimalating tbe
kidneTe to vigorooe eotira uieiMe tboie or
gana to etrain from tbe vital fluid in ita pae-
naga tbroegta tbem imperitiaa wUeb would
JtjJefiriM impair its flaab-uieeUng qaalitlee.
Hot doOw BMet* pramola me dmlop.
wMit of eolid fiber, bnt tbar eleo inoreaee
mnaoiilJU power end elaetiatr, overootne
nervooenaae. banieb mental depi Melon, and
proteot tbe ayalam agaiiiat diieeae,
Omi pair of boota aaved evwry rear by
-lamg tooo't Patent MetsUio Heel SuSenm
! “Ineaaa’t Aawrift’^H^^
I Wrllaqetdklr far atnalara aad tai
OOOX fPlLUBINO 00..
ft Mb IS AISS XaMpaUMaKaak, 0X10400. ZU>
The Uteet tiling in cradle*—the new baby.
Maura/gia, Seiatt'ea, tMoibago,
Baekaeha, Sortnett of iho Choot,
ingt and Spfoint, Bunt oW
ScaJdt, Bont!^ BodHf
Tooth, Ear and Hoodaeho, Fnttod
Foot and Ear*, and ail odior
Paino and Aehot.
W» PManUaa m aertk eqeele Sr. Ji
m » eivV timmU aad ebeew
Baaadr. A trtJ mwfla^bet OweMt
Wffliag eellar r M Cmn,aad erarveee aaSMw
wtapakae hm abap aad pakdre |wW«f to
"‘-tf-it Is ■m TMCMf K
•OLD BT AU> PBPWatfi AID MAT-eks
A. VOGELER * 00..
MMaMe% JES., viAA.
SEALTH IS WEALTH!
Ito X a Waaw’ Xsere ass Bean Taatnarr
tmaifieter Hyetiwte. Dltoaaaa '«ar«lalooa. Ser-
reMBtadaebe.Haeul DapraJaa. l«aa oi Mtm-
iv.Mematore Old AftL eeoaed bv evar-aiarUao.
Sum laadi te aUearr, daeer er.d death, ueabjt
etu aere raeaet eaa-a. Earti box anaUiaa ana
|Math‘itrea(aaet. Ona dalUr a box
Bt Sre dellan; aaal by maU prepaid
ertee. Wa eaereat-e lU boiaa to a
WUneaallorearieeatvedbr oa f'lr au w..—
nmsealad with era dellaia. «a will ared tbe
■feaaar eer wrfttaa neraetMt ta iwarr —
Ktbetraataeal do'-a cot rBact a car*
CtoadaoirbT U J. Ll'it.v. L-b>rli
WMHB/ Mall peeatw etUnded to.
TUB DB. B. A. BICBUOHD nSOICAL CO..
Sele Prwerlptara. St. Jeaeeb. Me.
TWiigTo ZantanM Outdone by tbe
laakaL liipaaa, aAid^ ata,.
, y ay^^aa^MlMv^i |
.f tae tmaa unrar; inafol to panrait.aniau aad aafc
(•.era. WawmdUia rolyoptlcnnaail SUOoooiWtiMer*!. ,
• 'IwraM ehr.iiD'i aanla aad pnrtraiu, bt null far Sl.^
• ilircinui.ritall Iiuw toftbtain It frae. A.-teU v.et.d.
Hurray Hill Pub. Co., 129 E. 28ih St, N. T
Vor InlMMsI u4 Kxtermal Xlaa.
IM Chapped Btoda
b Wounda, Sprataa. BrtikM.
BlSt^nal FoIH>^ naWMt
Sore Nipples. Toolbacbe,
Ooikt AMne. ^ _
temie Back. BItee of anim.u
QaDe of all ktnde. SItfaM,
UliigboDae, Cracked TPata
FoU Bvu. OargK In Cow*, Bpartai*.
Foot Rotio Bbeep,
Boue la rouibr.
Ted mt. FBtula,
Cneked Ueei*, Mange in Oog*.
Aik your neanat Dealer or Drugglit (or
one of our Almanen* forUBL
From Ula Owidian Leodar JT. r..Oo(.ft *n.
MnOLurr'i OAapuao On.—We bare
made apodal petaonal Inquiry hi regard to
the inerltaor tbia oelebnud remedy, and
Ho-lltageouloeertlcleef rare value. Itu
by no meana a new remedy. Tboestabllab-
mest whlob pruduer* it detea 19 manufac-
turn a* far back aa ink alntw waleb time It
baa bom ateadUy growing Inpnbile favor.
DCM men of tbe otty of Cofokpoit. Tbo are
every aray raliabift.
jryom (A« Medo (Ohio) Blot*, JWy S, Un.
MsacRAirr'a Gaaoiiba On.—TbI* Old
standard artlcte, under tbe admirable man
agement of John Uodgw, toq., baa reached
an morraou* aale. It ■ an boneally com
pounded arildo: Itbaemertt. and now that
tbe beet bmdnoM talent of tbe oountry lx
bandlbwIt, theret*noiBaaari whyltabould
rMt douDlsJia preaeot uaafttloeaa No family
aawell aa for animal*. It B simply Indto
AD we lak la a fair trial, but be sure and
Tbe Oarvltng Oil and Mercfaanfi Worm
TUileta are for saleby all drugglssand deal.
ora In geoMalraercbandlM utrougboul tbe
large 81ae ttfO: Medium BO 04 Small Sc.;
BmaU Slae for family use Mo.
Manufactured at Loekport. K. T., by Mer-
ebant's OargUng Oil Company.
sUsm; His tito
htte of ^;^isds ; it
dtsnMmHwMfi. Sntlraaiaam H the
geiiiiiBt(ii»eKlty,.aBd frnth sobon-
fidories wtthoot it.
' ftords srs fac^t flowfts of
srthfr'ftdMMS; BBS tHM. «A
isiiiTwBr BiBeBd ths BresUs efrelx mSIKSB
Ei ato (to wrlgMiUnw. w**
Prw*. aad an keew tttee
— aadlreisita sUrebeeMasMAsaeit.
P. K. BB9BB1CX d C0« Albaar. B.T_
TM.aT.ti.ttf,$i5 $100 Libraryfor$6.75
^^»eto*^e.tfl^i5ISr, sa tt bv» toner aftowl—tf.ctofe* SI teSLie
SLtXRA'^^^SdlSSSt3SSr£ ,"aBesa«iSiSHgg cMiftaaaaaamgfe