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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1887)
I've forcottcn nil my Latin
Anil the little I knew of Orcek;
I seldom know tho day of tho month,
Or yet tho day of the week.
I ciin never remember names,
And I can't remember faces.
I've a place for every thine.
Hut always forget the places.
I forgot to keep engagements;
I forget to catch tho train;
Forget to take an umbrella
when there's every sign of rain.
I forget to wind my watch,
I forget to answer letters;
Forget th President's maiden namo;
Sometimes forget my debtors.
Of dntes. nnd things like that,
I'm forever losing track,
And when I borrow money
Forget to pay It back.
In fhort. I can t remember
The thousand things I should,
Dociuise upon a single- point
JIv memory's nil too good.
"Ti this (and naught. I know.
Can make n man feel glummer),
I can't forget that girl I met
And flirted with last summer.
A'. L. tiyt crater, in Judge.
' ITALY'S QUEEN.
Tho Goodnoss nnd Lemming of
How She DcononiDcs fyr tier Country
Visits or tin- llovnl l'nlr to Schools,
Hospitals mill the Slums
' . of I'lorence.
Queen Mnrghoritn i- I suppose "nt
this moment" (in Florentine phrase)
one of the mot learnoil, mot henuti
f til. in everv way most accomplished
women in Europe certainly the inot
actively engaged in roo(l work of
every kind. According to accounts
given of her daily life by those who say
they have the means of knowing how
tliif Queen passes her time, there is no
tradeswoman, dressmaker or seamstress
in our country that works harder, more
hours in the day, and with closer appli
cation to the accomplishment of the
various work in which -he is engaged
than the Queen of Italy. She does not
merely give her orders. She plans,
herself, works at the details ot her in
numerable charities, that the utmost
may be neeompli-hod with the least
money, for the people of Italv are poor,
the taxes are very hiirh for the support
of the government, the immense stand
ing army and all the varied improve
ments, which seem at present to bo
forced upon Italy, that she may hold
her newly gained position among tho
nations of Europe. Great economy is
Perhaps my readers will chance to
know more of the antecedents and char
acter of good Queen Marghcrita than I
did when, on coming to Italy a few
weeks since. I found everywhere in
Northern and in Central Italy, in Venice,
and especially in coming to Florence,
where the royal family were staying
for a few days, such an enthusiasm of
love for her expressed, whenever there
wns an allusion to her, that I deter
mined to satisfy myself as to that ou
which it was founded. Now in telling
you, myft'iends, sonietliingof what it has
i ntere.-ted me to learn, I am aware that
I may be telling ome who may chance
io be among my readers nothing but
what they knew before. Let such pass
it by. I write this letter especially to
some of my young friends, who will, I
trust, be glad to sit down around my
table (for I have no tire to invite you to
come around) and have .1 little chat
about the Queen of Italy, her history,
her character and what she is pleased
to busy herself about in these still try
ing times, when it is yet an honor to be
King and Queen of Italy. Victor Em
manuel once wrote in a private letter:
"I have the honor of bearing the title
of King, and sometimes I lind it very
heavy." The present King and Queen
might also, I fancy, say the same, for
they are by no means yet out of the
woods a thicket of ditliculties to really
settle a ft airs that will make this country
in reality what it is in a name
Queen Marghcrita is, as you may or
may not be aware, own cou-in to her
husband, Umberto, the King. She was
the daughter of Victor Emmanuel's
brother, the Duke of Genoa, who died
young, leaving two children, Marghcr
ita and her brother, to the guardianship
of the King, her uncle, anil her mother,
who is still living. It is said ho is a
superior woman, who superintended
the education of her daughter with
great care and in accordance with the
wishes of her hu-band, wliose dying in
junctions were that his children should
be educated in ptttric. He had great
faith in e.ArJy impressions, and ho
wished his children should love their
country, as ho and his brother had
done. Indeed, love of country and
love of their own family strong at
tachment to brothers and si-ters is a
ruling trait of tho house of Savoy, to
which both the King and Queen of Italy
belong. Love of. the people of their
country is a trait no less strong. Again
and again it has been said to me, in
speaking of the familiarity of tho King
and Queen with the people, their driv
ing out among them without a guard,
with no royal parade whatever, allow
ing the poor really to stop the carriage
and kiss the hand of their adored Mar
ghcrita. "Democracy is in the blood
of tho house of Savoy." It is no pre
tense or demngogUmthat the King goes
nmong tho people, that the Queen visits
the schools, and they together visit
hospitals, artists' studios, etc. They
believe in tho people,, in democracy,
and tho King has been known openly to
express his belief in it and to say: "As
King it behooves mo only to bo' tho first
of domocrats to lead the .spirit of the
age among my people." When his min
isters Imvo tried sometimes to dissuade
him from visiting dreadful places in
thoso old cities places infected with
cholera he would not bo dissuaded,
but said "Where my people ouu live and
die I sine can go."
In his present visit to Florgniu he
himself went to tho Ghetto the Fi e
l'oinls of Plornce-and when ho saw
for himself what places people were
living in, he said: "Let all these build
ings be demolished; they are not tit for
human beings to live in. A people
can't be improved as long as they live
in such places." And their charities to
help on improvements, to encourage in
dustries of every kind, to better tile
educational institutions of every kind
are imtnense, and the economy in the
royal household, their simplicity of liv
ing, might well be an example to thou
sands of the rich families in'our republic
The Queen herself visited many of
the schools of various 'grades in the
city, and many touching stories an
told of her reception by the teacher?
and the children. In one school of quite
small children all rose upon her en
trance and came to meet her, each with
a Marguerite pinned upon her heart,
and singing a beautiful little song of
welcome and love, -which greatly af
fected tin royal visitor. She talked
with the teachers, inquired into the
studies of pu V. methods of conduct
ing tlie schools, and to-day, from stories
that are told me by person who say
they know about these things, I should
think Queen Marghcrita knew as well
about the practical working of schools
for the education of the people of Italy,
as many of our county superintendents
know of the schools in their districts.
She and the King are both early risers.
He is never in bed, it is said, after si
o'clock in the morning. They, accord
ing to the Italian custom, take their
eoll'ec and roll together, and then work,
each in his and her department, is the
order of the day. In Florence they have
almost invariably driven out in the after
noon, sometimes together 'anil some
times in separate can iages. With the
Queen he is. when I have seen them, in
it simple citizen's dress. He is a sail
looking ' man. He feels that in
inheriting the crown of Italy he has
inherited a heavy charge, which imposes
on him serious duties.
A lad' whose acquaintance I have
chanced to make here, and who is a
teacher of Italian in the house where I
am staying, told me that her husband,
who is an o flic or in the army, came in
haste one morning a few days since say
ing that ho had just learned that the
King and Queen were to visit Mr.
G 's studio, quite near the hoilse
where they were living, and asked her
if she would not like to take the "baby,"
as he called a little boy of four years
old, perhaps, and go into the studio,
with which they were familiar, at the
same time. She arranged her dress a
little as soon as possible, took tho child
and they all went in together. The child
is a beautiful, bright little fellow, whom
no one could well help caressing, which
she said both the King and Queen, en
tirely forgetful of majesty, did just as
simply and naturally as one of her
neighbors would have done.
In a "Life of Victor Emmanuel,"
written by an English woman, that has
fallen into my hands since I. have been
in Florence, the writer, in giving an
account of the match and the marriage,
with which Victor Emmanuel is saitl to
have been much pleased, thus writes of
Marghcrita at the time of their mar
riage: "Marghcrita was now a lovely girl of
eighteen, delicately fair, with eyes of a
leeper hue than usually accompany a
blond complexion, anil a smile of be
witching sweetness. That smile is al
ways ready in answer to the large and
ilVectionato greetings of the people.
Whether it be gay or sail, it goes
through to the. hearts of tho Italians
and stirs a sentiment of respectful ad
miration in the foreign spectator.
Margherita's excellent qualities win
ning sweetness of character and per
sonal grace has endeared her to the
talion in an extraordinary degree, par
icularly since her husband came to
the throne. As Princess .she was beloved,
is Queen she is absolutely adored."
She is said to be a person of most
earied acquirements and has always,
with all her care and duties, been also
1 student. She speaks all the leading
languages of Europe with as much ilu
mcy as her own. They tell me that no
me born and bred in England speaks
English more purely and fluently than
:he Queen. She is also especially fond
A the natural sciences, of which her
knowledge (its her to converse with in
'elligeuco and deep interest with tho
nost learned scientists of Italy, while
'ter knowledge of literature, past and
present, of her own country and of other
countries is something remarkable. She
is a connoisseur of art in various de
uartments also, and gives to artists her
most cordial encouragement. She has
lone a great deal to encourage thelace
niakers of Venice, visiting tho schools
where lace making is taught, revived
the making of old styles of lace, which
had become almost a lost art. She has
lime lmieh to increase the waares of tho
best workers and securing for them tho Si
tamo respect as is shown to artists in
nhor departments of the fine arts. In
short, her life is devoted to good works.
Lately was celebrated the thirty-sixth
iiiuiversary of the Queen's birth which
jho favored the Florentines by spending
with them and of which they made tho
most in a very tasteful and yet not ex-
pensive way. It was tho particular re
quest of tho King, it is said, that there
night bo no great and expensive de
monstrations in tho city for their recep
tion. Indeed these were tho conditions
jpon which alono ho would consent to
inako this visit of a couple of weoks.
Ho said tho city could not afford to
pund money in this way. The people
mil greater need for it in other ways.
If thev would let their King and the
roal family come a. any 'other quests,
Ui'cy would gladly come. When the
f;wade nf their old OAthwIml should hi
unishi d and um-ikil. that would be
grand day fur Klgrwwa. Thou ho would
come to Florence as tho King of Italy,
if they desired it.
Their coming made a pK-asant holiday
for the old city. They drove out every
day in various parts of the city an I
risited schools, hospitals, studio and
p iblic institutions of various kinds. At
sunrise there was a salute of twenty
one guns and during the day a multi
tude of men were busy in arranging for
the illumination and procession of the
evening. I chanced to be two or three
times on thepia..aof the Duosno, where
men were preparing for the illumina
tion of the grand dome, of which it is
related that Michael Angelo said when
called to build the dome of St. Peter's in
Home: "ll'Iter than that I can not
build: like it I will not." It seemed a
trade as dreadful as that of gathering
samphire in "King Lear" to fix the
lights in their places on the steep slope
of the dome, and it must have been
more dreadful in the evening to
light them, one would judge. It wa
done by men held by a rope fastened
round their body, and then fastened
round the lantern of the dome. At the
immense height at which the.y were
thus suspended they seemed no larger
tli!u children. Hut the illumination of
the cathedral, the baptistry, the groat
churches of the city, and above all the
Palazzo Vechio. the old municipal pal
act that has been the witness of so
many grand so many sad sights during
the ages that are past.
And the procession through the streets
was something liner than any thing of
the kind I ever saw before. All the
skill of the Florentines of the days when
the greatest artists that then, or ever,
IivhI were the arrangers of such fetes
and processions, seemed to have come
back and re-endowed the men of this
generation, for surely untiling of the
kind could have been more tasteful,
more brilliant anil enchanting as the
pictures of fairyland than the scenes
arranged to honor the Queen's anni
versary. Florence Cor. Detroit Tribune.
A Uoston Srli'UtNt Tells Why Ho Believes
In Its Kvlstcnce.
At a recent meeting of tho Boston
Scientific Society a paper ou tho sea
serpent by Dr. Samuel Kueelaud, who
is a firm believer in the existence of the
sea monster. In a brief way ho pre
sented the observations of record of the
appearance of this sea monster, and the
various arguments, pro and con, which
have been made by believers and dis
believers in the truth of the main state
ments of these records, lie declared
himself to be of the former class.
Among the reasons for believing that
monsters known by the name of sea
serpents do .exist, he presented the
paleontological evidence. The fossil
specimens of an early geological period
correspond in the main to the de
scriptions of the contemporary sea
serpent. Prof. Agassiz believed in the
present existence of the sea-serpent,
and found in the forms of the ichthyosau
rus and ples'iosaunis points of identity.
Prof. Ilagen, of Harvard University, in
1871 expressed himself a believer, and
doubtless is to-day. Prof. Proctor, the
astronomer, is another scientist who
takes that side of the question. Records
of the appearance of the creature are
'most uumerou.siu the history or annals
of Norway, and these records- in some
instances have been made by the learned
or scientific men of that country. No
Norwegian, ot whatever attainments in
knowledge, anil no inarinerof the land,
disbelieves in the existence of the sea
serpent. AT. i'. Post.
"What is the best thing in this world?"
a traveler was once asked, after ho had
traversed Christendom and returned to
his native town to enlighten tho villag
ers with his wisdom. "Liberty," he
"What's the most pleasant?"
"The least known?"
"Who is the most happy man in the
"The learned man. who has riches
and knows the use of them."
"The most importunate?"
"The hard-hearted creditor."
"The most dangerous?"
"The ignorant physician."
"The most pitiable?"
"The liar, who is not believed when
he tells tho truth."
Though some of
not bo approved,
thought in them
these answers may
there is food for
all. Youth's Com-
Snake-Victims in India.
About 20,000 people are annually de
stroyed in India by animals, and of these
nineteen in twenty are said to be bitten
by snakes. Tho number of human vic
tims tends to increase, in spito of tho
'fact that tho number of wild beasts and
snakes destroyed has doubled in the last
ten years, and that tho government ro
wan! paid for their extermination lias
risen proportionately. Nearly two and
a-half lakhs of rupees (about $1 '-'5,000)
were thus paid in 1881. Next to veno
mous reptiles, tigers, claim most vic
tims. Ten years ago wolves, mostly in
the northwest provinces and Oudh,
killed five times as many people as of
late years; but tho extermination of
wolves seems to be going on rapidly,
(Leopards are the alleged cause of death
in i' bout 200 human beings annually.
'Apart from tho loss of human life tho
returns show an annual destruction of
5U,IMJ head of cattle. -.V. Y. Sun.
A tunnel twelve miles long is to bo
,'in in Nevada County, California, for
Piiu puqMteeof draining certain mines
11 that aeeUoii. A company with
)0Q,QOO capital has been formed to do
INVALIDS' HOTELeSURGICAL INSTITUTE
No. 663 Main Street, BUFFALO, X. Y.
Vot a Hospital, lint a pleasant Kvmcilial Homo, organized with
A FULL STAFF OF EIGHTEEN PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
Ami 'M'hisivtIv devoted to the troatinmt of nil Chronic Diseases.
This imposing establishment wits designed nnd erected to nceoinmoilute the lit rife number of Inyttl Ms w I o l It Ulffnlo from
c-rv State and Terrltor. us well us I rem utility foreltfii himKth.it they limy aval hemtjcly of
.-Stair of skilled speca lists In metlleme ntiil surgery that compose tho I'ueulty ot this widely-celebrated Institution.
A FMH AftD BUCTNESS-LIKE OFFILIrS TU IHlVM-lua.
We earnestly Invite you to cottie. see nnd examine for ymnvelf. our Institutions, appliances, ndvantap-s nnd success In curliif
chronic discuses'. Have a mind of your own. Do not listen to or heed tho counsel of skeptical friends or Jealous physicians ulic
know tiothiuif of us, our system of treatment, or mentis of cure, yet who never lose nu opportunity to misrepresent unit eniioiivo
to prejudice people nirnlnst us. Wo aw responsible to you for whitt wo represent, and If you come nnd visit us. nnd find t m
wo Imvo mlsrepresonteil. til 1011 jxtrffrtlitr. our Institutions, ndviuitntfos or success, wo will proiiiptlj refund to oi
nil oxpoiiM'n of your trip. Wo court honest, sincere Invcstluutlon, liao no secrets, tuul are only too Kind to show m.
Interested ami candid people what wo tiro dolnjr for suflcrltiK lumunlty.
NOT ALWAYS NECESSARY TO SHE PATIENTS.
oMttnlnlntf our pntlents. In rccoirulzlnir discuses without n
personal cxumlniitlon of tho patient, wo claim to possess no
miraculous powers. Wo obtain our knowledge of the patient's
illscuso by the practical application, to tho practice of medi
cine, of well-established principles of modern science. And it
is to the iiceurnov with which this system him endowed us that
we owe our almost world-wide icmitatlnu of skillfully fremiti?
lliifc'crintr or chronic ntfcctlons. Till system ot prnctlec, nnd
tlie marvelous success which mis ix-i-ii mniiiicu
tliroiiKh It, demonstrate tho fact Unit diseases
display certain phenomenn, which, beltiK' sub
jected to scientific analysis, furnish abundant
nnd tuimlstitkablo data, to jruldo tlie Judgment
r 11 " of the Bkllltul practitioner arlirtit in ilctcruiitiiiiK
tho nature of diseuseil conditions. Tho must ample resources
for trcutlnir llmrcrluir or chronlo discuses, and tho irrcntcet skill,
are thus placed within tho easy reach of every Invalid, however
distant ho or she may reside from the phvslejans mnklm; tho treat
ment of such affections 11 specialty. Full pnrtlculnrs of our orlnl
nnl, sclentllle system of c.Mimiuliur nnd treating patients nt 11 dis
tntiee ure contnlneil in "TI10 People' Common Sciiko
Iflctllcal Atlvlwcr." Ily It. V. I'lercc, M. I). MO pntres nnd
over mil) colored nnd other illustrations, tsettt. post-paid, lorSLW.
Or write and deserlbo your symptoms, lnulosliiK ten cents In
nt itmps, nnd n complete treatise, on your particular disease, will
bo soiv. you, with our terms for treatment and all particulars.
Uy our original system of diagnosis, we can treat ninny chronic
dlsojises Just as successfully without as with 11 personal con
sultation. While wo aro always ulnd to sec our patients, and
lieeome aciiialiitod with them, show them our institutions, nnd
lamillnri.o them with our system f treatment, yet we have not
seen 0110 person in live hundred whom we have cured. The per
fect uccurctc with which scientists aro enabled to deduce tho
mint minute particulars in their several departments, appears
almost miraculous, if wo view it In the Unlit of tho early iirim.
Take, for example, the elect ro-iimjtneile telegraph, tho ftreatcst
Invention of tho litre. Is it not n marvelous ucjrrco of accuracy
which enables an operator to cxticllu locate a tract ure In a sub
marine cable nearly three thousand mill's lonjf ? Our venerable
"clerk of the weather" has livcomo so thoroughly liimillnr with
the most wavwartl elements of nature that ho can nccuratcly
predict their'moyements. Ilo can sit In Washington and foretell
what tho weather will be in 1'lornln or New York as well as It
seven-1 hundred miles did not intervene between him nnd the
places named. And so in all departments of modern science.
I Wlllll in I L," I,U1... I .lh' ...
skiix. From tlno scientists deduce accurate con
clusions recilfuess 01 instance, c- o, niso, 111 iiicni
cnl science, diseases Imvo certain unmistakable
slirns, or symptoms, and by reason of this fact, wo
I....... It.w.t, ...inltli.il 1i firltrlnnti, mill tict'tl'cf ,1 HVH-
4IIII.U ,rv, ll , iHiinn. ... ...... . -
r t.. I...- ...1,1. ,!., iri'imlnot n mnv
ICII1 III IICH'I lllilllllH, ini iti'- c-.. i..t....v T,
tlm untiirn of chronic diseases, without seeinif and personally
COMMON SENSE AS APPLIED TO MEDICINE.
I dlliHS Ur
It is a well-known fact, and one that nppeals to tho Judgment of every thinking person, that tho phvs clan who devotes
his whole time to the study and Invcsthratlon of a certain class of diseases, must become be or quallllcd to trca such
sV-iwca than in win attempts to treat every ill to which llesh is heir, without irlvlinf special attention to any , class of diseases.
Men! hi ail "m'cs of tho world, who have In-como famous, have devoted their lives to some special branch of science, art, or
litcniture. orvnnl7Jitlon. nnd subdlvlillnsr tho practice of medicine nnd siwery in tills Institution, every invnlld Is treated
bv i si Sist o t o w o dev )tcs his uudlvliled attention to tin particular class of diseases to which the case belong. Tim
,?H-,nf,ii-o tills nrnimrement must bo obvious. Medical scler.co Hirers u vast Held for uvcstlKiitlon. nnd no physician (Tin,
within the bricl f limits of a life-time, achlovo tho highest dcifrco of success In the trcutment ol every malady Incident to humanity.
OUR FXESXiD OF SUCCESS.
The treatment of IUhciisch of the
Air 1'uNHtiKCH and I.uokn, such as
Chronic. Misnl catarrh, I.aryn
Kitih, Itroiit-lillix, Asthma, and
Consumption, both tlirouRli corre
spondence ami ut our institutions, consti
tutes nu important specialty.
Wo niililisli throe w-nnrate books on Nasal.
Throat and l.umr Diseases, which idvo much valuable iiiforini tlou,
viz: (1) A Treat Iso on Consumption. Laryngitis and Itioiichitls;
price, post-paid, ten cents. C') A Treatise on Asthma, or Phthisic-,
ifivlnif new and miccesstul treatment ; price, post-paid, ten cents.
(lljATrt-atlseon Chronlo Niisal Catarrhs price, post-paid, two cents.
Oyspcpsla, f liver Complaint," Oh
hlinato Constipation, Chronic Hlnr- I
rheii, 'rape-worms, ami kindred affections
aro amoiu? thoso chronic diseases in tho suo
ccsstul treatment of which our specialists have
iiitnlimd lrii'iit success. Many of tho diseases
nircctlnir tho liver and other orirans contributing in their luuc
tlons to tho process of dlKcstlon. nro very obscure, nnd are not
Infrequently mistaken by both laymen and phys clans lor other I
maladies, mid treatment Is employed directed to tho removal ol a ,
disease which does not exist. Our Complete I rent Iso ou Diseases
of tho DhroBtlvo Ormins will bo sent to tiny address on receipt ol
ten cents in po&tnjfo stamps.
ItltlCIITiS DISEASE. DIAIIIVI'P.S. nnd
l I , 1....... I....... 1........).. .........!
i nurv 1 Kllltuoil iiuiiiuui'H, nmu i-i-n i i-i i huk-ij ii.tuni,
VI UUCI ml(i cures ctt'ected In thousands of cases which had
been pronounced beyond hope. These diseases aro
readllv dlnifiiostlcatcil, or determined, by chemical
analysis of thu urine, without a personal examina
tion of patients, who can, thoroloro, generally lie
nnic-tlcu of chemical analysis and niloro-cnplenl exiimlnntbn of
tho urlnolnour consideration of cases, with reference to correct
diagnosis, in which our Institution lent? aire Iiecnmo famous, has
naturally led ton very extensive iirnctlco In diseases of tho urinary
orirans. Probably no other iiftuiitlou in tho woild has boon so
lanrcly patronl.ed l' suircrs from this class of maladies as tho old
nnd world-fumed World's Dispensary and Invalids' Hotel. Our
specialists have acquired, through a vast and varied experience,
irreat cxportness in ilctermlnlm? tho tract nature ol each case,
and, hoiieo, have been successful In nicely udaptltur their remedies
tor tho euro of each Individual case.
pamphlets on nervous diseases, any one or which will lm Font for
ten contain postaKo stumps, when request lor them Is accompanied
with a statement of a case lor consultation, so that we may know
which ono of our Treatises to send.
I We have a special ucpartment, ttioroiiBiuy
oi,rmii.cd, anil devoted r.itiitn to tho treat
ment of Diseases of Women. Uvery enso cim
eultliitf ojr spocinlists, whether by letter or In
person, Is kIvcii the most carelul mid consider
ate attention, liiiixn taut cases (and wo vet lew
which have not ulrciidv bullied tho skill of nil
the homo physicians) has tho bcuellt of a lull Council, of skilled
specialists. Dooms lor ladles in tho Invalids' Hotel aro very pri
vate. Send ten cents in stamps lor our larjre Complete Trciltlso
ou Dlbcascsot Women, Illustrated with uuuicrcus wood-cuts unit
colored plates (1(U paKcs).
l These delicate diseases should lio carefully treated
lilllTinM I lv ii specialist thoroimhly fmuiliar with tliein, ttnd
UAUIIun. I WK) ig competent to ascurtaiu tho exact condition
mmmmmmJ .....I Ltmri, tF iiilvntifciitcut. which tho discimo has
mado (which can only bo ascertained by a careful chemh'itl nnd
microscopical examination of tho urlno), for medicines which are
c-uratlvo in ono StiUfO or coniiuioii uru ituun u m uw inre iijii; u
In others. We have never, therefore, attempted toputiipaiiythliiff
for ifcnernl sain through dritwlsts, recommend nir to cure thew)
diseases, ulthoimh possessing very superior remedies, knnwiiur full
well from an cxtonHvo experience that tho only safe nnd succcsji
ful course is to carefully determine the dlseaso mid Its profe-ross In
each case by a chemical mid microscopical cxamlnnllon of tho
urine anil then adapt our iiii-dloines to the exuet feutfc-o of the dls
cuso and condition of our patient.
I success, i
IH'.llMA (Drench), or HITI'TIIIIE, no
matter of how lontr stmidlmr, or ot what size,
Is promptly nivl pornuiiioiilly curoil by
our specialists, without the Iciiilo and
without ilcpcndcnco upon trasnes.
Abundant iclctciiccs. fiend ten cents lor
1 Unstinted Treatise.
I"Il,i:s, Fl.vriil.JK, nnd other diseases nlTectliiff tho lower
bowels, nro ticatcd with wonderlill success. Tho worst cases of
illo tumors aro permanently curcu in iiiicca 10 incuijf uujo.
lend ten cents for illustrated ncntise.
Orifiuilo weakness, nervous debility, prcmnturo
decline of the manly powers, involuntary vital
losses, impaired memory, menial anxiety, absence
ol will-power, melancholy, weak Imek, and kin
dred allcclions, nro speedily, tlioroiiKhly und per-
nintintil I V fllt'i'il.
To thoso acquaint! d with our Institutions, t is hardly net-cssnry
to say that the Invalids' Hotel nnd Sui-kIciiI Institute, , with tho
branch establishment located nt No. .1 New Oxlord Mreot, I.oiidon,
HiiKliiml, lme, for many years, enjoyed the distinction of ticltitf
the most lawlv pattonl.eil and widely celebrated Institutions In
tho .vorld for the ticatment nnd cure of those a lections which
nrlso from youthful Indlscietlonsand pernicious, solitary practices.
Wo. many years iiki., established it special Department tor the
treatment of these discuses, under the miuiiiKemciit of some of
tho most skillful physicians mid suikcoiis on our Huff. In order
that all who apply to usmluht icceUe nil the advantages ot a full
Council of tho most c-xiieilenccd specialists.
Wo offer no apology for derfltlnir so much
attention' to this neulectcd class of dlsuiscs,
lK'Ilciiif no condition of Immunity Is too
wretched to merit the sympathy and best
services of tlie noble prolcsslon to which we
liclomr. Mnny who suffer Irom these terrible
diseases contract them Innocently. hy any medical man. Intent
on doliiif (food and allevlatlntf sullcrliiK, should shun such wises,
we cannot. iHinuine. Why any one should consider It otherwise
than mopt honorable to euro the worst ruses of I heso diseases,
wo canmit ntideistmid: and yet of all tho other maladies which
itilllct mankind there Is probably nono about which physicians
In (ceneiul practice Know mi num.
To this wlso courso of notion wo nttrllnifo tho
marvelous success attained by our socialists In
tiint imnnrtaiit and extensive Department of our
institutions devoted exclusively to tho treatment In person
Wo shall, therclore. continue, as heretofore, to treat with our
liest consideration, sympathy, nnd skill, ell applicants who ure sur
ferlnif lnini any of these delicate diseases.
flnnrn it Unur Most of these cuscs cnn lie treuteU by us when
LURED AT nUMt. nt a distance Just as well as It they were hero
ol diseases of the kidneys and bladder. The ti cut-,
mi. nt nt diseases of the urinary orirans havluir '
constituted a leading branch of our practice at the Invalids' Hotel
and HuiK-loal Institute, and. Ik-Ipk ; In constant receipt of numerous
liiuu r es torncoinpioi.uwiJiM.im m- i'"" ...... .....j ...
alu lies, wtltten In a stylo to bo easily understood, we luye puis
llsheil a larifo Illustrated Troutlso on these diseases, which will lie
sent to anv address on receipt of ten cents in postnifo stamps.
iVir.AMItlATION OP Till: IIIiAI).
tii'.h. stum: in Till! iu,Aiiii:u.
; ravel, I'.nlarKcd IM'OHtate iliinl, III).
tcntlon of Urine, and kindred affections,
muy lie included aiiiotitf those in tho euro of which
our ufUtifii llktu have achieved extraordinary suc-
..i..1 . ....I ,.r I.. ..Ian lll.tuMI,,ul .ui.tKilili,, s, !
cess. Tlieso nro tuny innun -" ."...
V'P ... LA.... I... in. .11 CM ,l.rl eUltltU l, L'tftltMlfcl I
Urinary Diseases, win uy man .
I i STUICTUItr.S ANI IJHINAIIY FIS.
CtdIPTIIDC I TUIiH. Hiindnils of cases or the worst term
u I fllu I UnL. I nr i.trtctiiri'H. iiianv of t In-ill irrcntlv iiirirmvatcd
I 1 by the careless use of instruments In the hands
I 5immni I
nf Inoxoerlcnced physlclmis and surtfcons, causliiK" talso passiiies, j
urii !irv ilstuln-. and other complications, aiuiuully consult us for,
relli'l on" cure. Tlmt no case of this class Is too dlllleult fortho
skill of our siKiclallHts is iirovcil by cures rt ported In our lllus
tnltod treaties on these miiliidles, to which we refer with pride. To
Intrust tlfis class of cases to physlclmis of sum I experl(;nco Is a
dunKcroug proci-edlm. .Many a man j'"''" ruined for life by so
do nr while thousands annually lose their lives throiiKh unskillful
trcatinciit. Hend pnrtlciiliuu of your c.isc and ten cents in stamr a
foralurh'c, iiiusiruiou innuui cuiiiiuniim ii) ii-diuiihiiiiiio,
i-.iiliciitlc Con vnfxloii". or Flu, ln-
ralvl". or I'aUj, Locomotor Ataxia,
St Vitus' Dance, insomnia, or inability
to sleep, und thrctitem-d Insanity, Ncrvmm
Debility, arlsluir from overstmlv, execssee. and
...I...H ..hill, .i.i.l iii'iiri' t'lirlnt t nr ,iii..i(,u filf..
I MMHIW,- Ul lll'l ...,IO. D. .,.. ...J j ... ..... ,a.,,c
tlou are united by our sHfoimisu ror itn-se uisiin-s witn tuiiHumi
Success, tn tiumorous oases reported In our dlltertint lUustmted
'(Inpf-iiiiinletn mid llliistnited Trentlso (1(13 tmiffcs) on theso BUb-
Jccts is Ktit to any uddrcss on receipt of ten cents In stamps.
Hundreds of the most dlllleult operations known
to modern surKcry are miutiiilly perfoimcd In the
most skillful manner, by our rUirircon-bcclul-Ists.
Daw ritoues aro safely removed from the
Illndder, by cruslilnir, wnshlnirmnl pumplntr tliciri
mo. Hiiih iivoidiiiir the ureal dauircr of cuttlinr.
Oursiioclnllsts, remove calumet Irom tho eye, theieby curhw blind
ness. They also straighten cross-eyes und Insert artificial ones
when neellcd. Many Ovarian mid also Fibroid Tumors of the
rterus are arrested in urowth and cured by electrolysis, coupled
with other means of our Invention, whereby tho (,-rcat damfcrof
cuttinif operations In these cases is avoided.
Kspociiilly has tho Micects of our Improved om-rntlons for nrl-coi-clo,
Hydnicclo, l'lstulie, Ituptuii-d Cervix Uteri, and lor ltuK.
turcil Pcrlnouui, Ix i'ii nllko Knitifyliiir Iwtli to ourselves und our
patients. Not less w huvo Ut-n the results of numerous operations
lor ritrlctiiro of tho Cervical Canul. a condition In the fcmulu ifcn
enilly lesultlnu In llarrenness. or Stcrillfcy, mid the cure ot which,
tiy a safe and painless oicnitlon, removes this commouebt of 1m
iKIImcnts to the iH-arinif of oirsprlm.
A Complete Treatise on uny ono or tho above maladies will bo
scut on receipt of ten cents In stamps.
AlthotiKh wo have In the prccodinsr pnm
graplis. mudo mention of some- of the sH.-ciul
ullmcntii to which partlculur attention. Is
given by the tpeciullsts ut the Invullds
Hotel unit tsuntlcal Institute, yet tho Insti
tution abounds in skill, tucilltics, n,ul up
ptiratus for the succt'ssful trtntment or
evcr forni ot chronic uilmcnt, whether ro-
iiulrtnii for Us euro medical or surifiuil means.
All lettcis of Inquiry, or of consultation, should bo iiddrcfseU to
WORLD'S DISPENSARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION
003 Main Btroot, nUITALO, IT, IT,