Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, April 05, 1883, Image 6

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    uhc Crnfrf jaDmocrat.
Why Hearts Break A Matter-of-Fact So
lution of Sentimental Problems
"A healthy man or woman does not
ilia ot n broken heart," a well known
physician r>ni<l. "A healthy heart
14 only a big tnujcle and nobody
run havo grief enoggli -to- break it.
When, therefore, a blooming young
widow shown apparently inconceivable
grief at the death of her husband and
in a short time recovers her equanimity,
she ought not to he accused of hypocri
sy. Neither may it be concluded that
another widow who soon pines and dies
has had mote affection for her hn-bnnd
than the first. The fir.t widow may
have had even more affection than the
oilier, hut have been sustained by ph>
sical health
"It is erroneous to suppose that death
by heart disease is H|AHV* sudden. It
is very commonly | lotnn-ted lor year
end exist" Ulldetieled > \ llltl.-! ►k i! 111 '
physicians only to be developed by
some sudden occurrence. I here was
an eminent physician of Brooklyn, in
active practice, who died within an hotir
of a time when he was about to lecture.
Ho was so we'd that, after examination
by skillet! physicians of a first class in
snrance company, ho was declared to
be perfectly sound and a policy for
$lO,OOO insurance on his life reached
hi* home before his body was cold. I lie
cause of his death was a mystery until
the nost mortem examination by I'r.
•loltn "i. Johnson, of Brooklyn, showed
that a little pieco of chalky deposit in
the heart had become loosened and
formed an embolism. Ihe man had
simply taken some specimens out of his
desk and he died in his chair without
any excitement or undue effort. Any
little excitement might have done it.
The exertion of grief might have done
it and then his death would have been
cited as that from broken heart.
"So-called deaths frotu broken hearts
may be frequently traced in this way.
i 'no exertion as well as another may
furnish the rcptisit culmination. Medi
cal books are filled with instance* of
death by heart di*e**e during the per
forntance of pleasurable natural func
tion*. When a man i* nearly dead it i*
easy to put on him the finishing stroke,
but it is inaccurate to give the finish
ing stroke all the blame of his dealt.
When a woman loses her husband or a
girl lose* her lover and by nervous ex
haustion, loss of sleep, lack nl nourish
ment, nnd grief weak-in the action of
her heart, she i- said to die 1 n. broke
heart, but she has in fact died '•( a very
ordinary disease.
"The case of l'lll Poole, living days
with a bail in b.s heart, is ofteu spoken
of a remarkable : but lr. Flint records j
a case where a ruin bad a hill lit lit*
heart twent- years, m l tioi.h die.l of
pneumonia. Both these in* n had heal
thy heart*, and could wot h tve had
them broken by grie'. 'let, in fact
uiore men than women die < t heart dis
ea*e. Ml of .ixty-noe observe I case*
tlurlv.seven were males. Another re
cord showed seventeen males out of
twenty.four rases. Another record
showed th it in s xty two roe, ot rtip
litre of the heart there was fatly degen
eration existing. I 'ne observer recorded
seventeen cases out of twenty-four where
the heart was ruptured and where fatty
degeneration existed. In other words
when fat is substituted for nuicle, the
organ i* easily broken. If any of these
diseased people had been subjected to
sudden grief they might have furnished
illustrations of heart breaking. ' >ne
• medical observer records 100 cases of
rupture of the heart where there was no
grief to aecount for it. fn fact, grief is a
very rare cause of heart breaking.
"Oisease is the real cause of heart
breaking, and the vatious kinds of dis
ease which lead to it are so many that
volumes would he necessary to describe
them. The cause of these diseases are
manifold and are very much under the
control of the individual. There are.of
course, hereditary tendencies to heart
disease; hut aside from traumatic causes
these tendencies may exist for years
without fatal result.
"It is a curious fact that the least \
dangerous heart disease often creates j
the most apprehension. Frequently pa
tienta who have only a functional or
curable disorder will not be persuaded
tliatcalamity does not impend, although
there may be no real danger. <n the
other hand, organic disease may exist
unsuspected. There are sympathetic
relations between the mind and the
heart, and disorders of the heart are
frequently traceable to mental excite
ment, either pleasurable or painful.
(Juick beating of the heart is no cer
tain symptom of danger. It has been
demonstrated that the pulse may safe
ly range from 100 to HO per minute for
• many years.— The .Sim,
Tit far are 4,000.000 Methodists in the
United Stales.
Met HU Match—Teaching Bill Oliaudlcr a
a Lesson in Good Manners.
Secretary Chandler is a very rude
man, and once in a while lie gets a
lesson in good manners. Not long ago,
a nitnther of persons, of whom he was
one united in buying some property.
The understanding was that on a eer"
tain day the papers should be signed,
the cash payment made and the shares
allotted. On that day, therefore, one
of the men interested called at the
Navy department and mentioned to
Secretary ('handler that the time for
ttiitking the final arrangements ltnd
come. The secretary was in a hurry,
and in a had humor as well, and snid
brusquely that he couldn't attend to it
then —call the next day. The next
day, accordingly, the same man called,
('handler was in an ugly temper and
evidently looking out for some one
in he the victim of it. Ilesuluted his
visitor by saying crossly :
"Well, you're in a tremendous hur
ry about that money."
"lint. Mr. Secretary," replied his
visitor, "if yon remember, this was the
day agreed upon."
"Well," sullenly remarked ( hand
ler. "all I've got to say is, that you're
in a great hurry to handle that moil
The matt looked the secretary lull
in the eye. "Do you know sir.'' he
-aid, "that I donYnllow pc. pie to talk
to me in that tone or in that manner
and I would like to know what you ;
mean by adopting it towards me when
I come here upon a simple matter of
"Well, I think," resp>uded ('hand
ler doggedly, "that you tire in a big
hurry "
"See here,'' said hi* visitor, who wn*
not the kind of a matt to put up with
insolence, "If you don't unsay that ami
ajKjlogize for it now, on the spot, I will
give you the best thrashing you ever had
in your life, right here in the pri-sence
of your chief clerk !"
And ('handler on the spot backed
down, apologized profusely, and hand-
ed over the money.
Cnriostie* In Claims
-1 -l <*? Vrt\h /|i . / thr TV- • 'I -
M' ' ' I.'-' /.' -i! .
Old claims are stored away in lie'
room of the house committee on claims
a- thickly a- corpse* in iVre la <'hai-e.
There are no less than two thousand
of them now resting on mouldings, or
| sticking there. ?-.m; two or thru- J
hundred were favorably reputed up
on at the late .-• -sion, hut of tin imt ,
j more than twenty were acted up>n by
the house. The largest claim eoitsid" j
•■red by the committee was Hen Hal
liday's. now some twenty years of age,
and g'MKI for halt a million if it ever j
makes all the eoiitteetians. It wa*
favorably reported on hv both liou-es
of the XLVth congress; but back it
goes to be introduced over again, and
again to be worked out of the com
mittees. The ironclad "extra"' claims
are larger, but they, though before the
committee, were not touched by it dur
ing the entire session of the late con
gress. The Myra Clark (laines casts
is one of the old ones. The cotton
dealers'claims, one of which wa* re
ported favorably late in the session*
involve large sums of money, and have
come to he classed with the slow ease*.
; There were many claims for relief
front postmasters in ea-es where p<wt
oftieos have been robbed that have
been sent front congress, to he settled
by the poatoflicc department under a
general law that covers them. Many
cases for relief of ma rshals and other
officials remain unticted upon. The
most absurd case tlut came to the com- J
niittce during the 'CIA'IIth congress
is that of a woman who was hanging
around the galleries and committee
rooms all winter. Hhc claims $."00,-
<MM) damages on account of un n-nult
| which she says was made upon her
long ago by a senator. She think*
the government ought to pay for aIL
damages done "ny its officials.
' Ourioait'.ex of the Ceiura* "
TV ,t X •(. Vrthlv-- Hon—/lotr it i A Ih.rlril-uir,/
At' Hurtling Summary.
ing my last (l.) world properly come
an examination as to how the annual
net product .ion of the country ia shared
by the who la people. An equal division,
without r •gard to capital, would give
. $l4B per head, or in round number,
#740 to each family. Tha 17,806,009
persona accounted for in occupations,
i include#. all agea and sexes, and trader*,
banker**, professional men and other
occupatiotiH, HH Hull U.H WAGE laborer*. v
We cannot exactly define the number t
of wage laborer*, or how many familie* *
tln-y represent, and a largo number of o
wage laborer*, uch as domestic servants, "
cannot be classed as produi era ; but, in '
eluding the farmers, the following table t
will be found approximately correct: '
Nat prod action t
i.-'-'. o', lit,nan raoatv# fT,7l4,7rifi,SS7 I
•s.h7• • farm lut'orcm r* t
. •. BumaCiottirliig •tnployt* •
,',i aii Hal PiiipltijrfU milling
lia|iTl'4 |itrill I*ll 111 C
t Wl,6l<V*7 J
These are the uctual producers, and
represent at iea*t O,BIXI,OtHI families, or
,'M.IKMI,(NHI of the whole population.
JT,-\t *<• I,ii,• I,s*,•*■ ri|il"js m
trala u<l trmn|iiillofi, (lu< lutlilig (,
iiivrchnitl ttti'l l'*nkri,) uii'l mIlow•
lag cbtldrwi at W0 *' I
Among p** *•'!• I oocit|Mt on* ha**
l/b&.'obtluuiritii arrtaiits. Aid I - i '
• iSi UlMirrr* |i< t laMtlflwl, Allowln</ | *•
for rhililrtu.Aihl |ltiiii{ •wiiif *orn"
A to fAriu laborer*. |jf" Mrli, i • Ii
•• I vlng . MTCM*).OI
.•/T.oon Inr* At !!■ *>•, mi }
•></•■ lII f 'hanlea At ,ta),oiO,Of*l
Or a tutnl of $ 1,4. MI,HO"
These lour latter classes represent at
least 2,2(X),<XHI families, and IFIJfMI,OOO
of population, leaving only I,OOO,'XX)
families, or .'i,(Xst,(**i population to be _
accounted for. It also leaves S2,GOtUXJU,-
a a of product yet to be accounted (nr.
' 'ut of this s2.fi<X),(Xjo,tXXl are paid
the profits of banking and trading, of (
tlie physicians, lawyers and clergymen. (
and the profits on capital; und what
ever portion of it i* saved goes into a,
cumulation and is exhibited in improv-
ed reality or a iditional stock.
The average accumulation on our ag
grogate wealth and capital is about
pel cent, per year, which would make
! now about s.i).(s* i.issi increase.
Notwithstanding one tenth of the
population must receive over one third t
of the product ami nine tenths receive ,
less than two-thirds of the product, the ,
accumulation is not all contributed by ,
the favored r!as. The larger portion t
of the accumulation plainly appear* to ,
be saved by those who receive propor ,
tionately the least. The manufactur- j
ing wage laborers, who receive an aver- ,
age of sl,l'.'a day, stilt save out of this
scant pittance, and make large deposits (
in the savings banks. The farmers who
contribute nearly one half the capital,
and most of whom labor honestly, and ,
receive only an average of SI.C> per ,
lay, or ?P* per year, still exhibit their
savings in their increased stock and im
provements on their farm*. ,
I Ihe plea that great speculators, ab ,
aorbers of the product, are savers of ;
| what Uleirers would ollierwise s |usn
der, is not good. The great s| isolators
are great squanderers : at, I, .f :l W
nce"-;ty that these mono|)lits exist
if great public works would r-ot exist
without them t is fortunate they are ,
spendthrift* and not a lot of misers,
I elss tlieir vast hoard* would soon en
dinger society.
That tli" agricultural and labor inter
e*ts are the great saVer* of ncciitiiul >
j tion is further proved t,y the fact that
when the end of speculation i" reached
and revulinn and settling day arrive,
j and the speculators as well ns others
' ar" forced to rigid economy, prosperity
li* again reached through the product*
of the farm, and the hard work of the
farmer, without a single possible con
tribution of the banker, the trader or
speculator, excepting always their
forced and reluctant economy."
These figure* also prove that the only
result of violently forcing matket* into
false channel* by granting protecting
subsoil,-* to favored interest*, i the en
' rolling of a lew thousand people at the
expense of as many millions : the
building up of combinations of pro
tected and favored interest*, which use
their power to dictate lower wage*, and
the fostering of extravagant and luxri
on* living, which is constantly tending
to divide society into classe*, with a
wide gulf between the two extremes
The plpa that protection beyond rev
enue saves or benefit* American lalmr
i as false and ridirulou*, a* was the
plea that slavery was right because it
was profitable to the slave owner. The
Southern slave did not wear • chain ;
slavery wa* only the appropriation by
a class of nil the fruits of labor under
"due procea* of law, ' and without any
legal remedy for the poor victim, who
could neither fight nor run away. So
all special claas legislation is of the
same character and for the aarne pur
pose. N. KEKVK,
W ASIII voToi), March 24.
0- mm
$500,000 Worth of Chicken*.
A ii Al.r ni iiixi. or wo*r.v PAID M A it air
in *n r. I. or TTKM*.
A,my sad Nr Journal.
Governor Eli Murray, of I'tah, tell*
tbi* excellent story : I never shall for
* get the amount of money it coat us to j
* keep an old woman from crying herself
I to death. Gf course we were obliged to
I *ub*it off the country a* we went along,
, and we naturally took the best in sight.
bine day ire took possession of a chicken
, ranch kept by an old lady, who stood at
* the gate with a broom and threatened
r to lick all of Sherman'a forces if Ibey
i r did not more an. Now chicken* were
r J considered officers' meat, and aa we
were infernally hungry we went for )
those hen* pretty lively. W hen she i
saw that her favorite fowl* were being <
caught and killed she keeled right over |
and began to cry. I'resenlly *be began I
to scream, and finally you could bear
that, woman'* voice clear to Atlanta, i
I sent the surgeon* in to quiet her, hut i
they failed, and then the officer* took i
turn*, I>iit the more attention paid lior i
the more she howled. 1 then got pret- |
ty nervous over the infernal noise, t e
cause the whole army would hear it, and ,
they might HUppose Homebody was tor
luring the woman. Finally Sherman
rode up and asked what it was all
about. When we told him he said :
"Give her a bushel of Confederate bonds
for her hen* and see if that won't stop
her." Acting on this hint, I proceeded
to business. We bad captured a ''on
federate train the day before with .*!,
(KKMXxt of Confederate money and I
hunted up the train at once. The mon
ey was worth about two cents on tlie
dollar. Well, I Hluflvd about half a
million dollars into an old carpetsack
and marched into the house,
"Madam.'' said I, opening the sack,
"I'll give you to <pjit tbi*
noisi It was us still a* death in a
minute and then her face •*[ inded in
a broad smile. I laid the package of
notes on the table, and 1 never saw so
delighted a woman.
A Lone Baby'* Voyage
' S ' ■ A
i,l h■' ' O F>. •>, <ji H'.N , .
The morning after the fearful deluge
Occurred at the cut oil a man named
•lohn Gla/.er wa* rowing around in a
light boat, picking up what bad t! .alcd
from the home* of the unfortunate,,
when In* attention was attracted to a
strange looking object bobbing up and
down on the w ,vi-, some distance out
and having the ap|ear.ince ot a mm*
ture house. Imp, lie i more by sense
of curiosity than anything ele fie row
ed a< ross to head the ol ject ot! arid to
his astonishment discovered that :t was
an old-fashioned baby cradle sell tig
upright in the water. \ few vigorous
strokes of thenar drew him alongside
of tb„ 11 .iter and citcli-ng it by the
edge he pulled it in t> • ,r i the 1 >t.
Great as his *ur| r.*e bad been.it wa
doubly so when hi ey,-. fell upon lh<-
form of an infant, apparently 'ever*!
weeks old, eti I lie 1 up arm in g the blank
els. from who ii it p" ped out w th < V e*
dilated by astonishment and fear. The
little stranger wa> carefully lifted from
hi* uncertain bed and placed in the
skt'V. the cradle which ha 1 sheltered it
being forgotten in the excitement ind
left to pur*ue it* lonely vurnev toward
the l ather of Water*. The child **
comfortable dressed inw iddlingcfidhet
having a long tl.inr.el gown arapped
alwiut hi* little shape. It had evident
!v been l>orii of ' poor but rsj ectatde
parent" but a* to elm thev were or
where thev lived not the slightest clew
could be found. The baby was taken
home bv Mr. Gl xer on 1 comfortably
provided for. whore it W 11 bo k<>j - r ill
it* parent* claim it.
Tlie supposit,n i that the ! 11 le
stranger f!Aate,| down from this citv. its
home being swept w.,v 1 v the break ing
of the ,lam at the cut-nff. It will be
remembered that a era lie containing
an infant wa seen to float past < i*y
street early in the evening of the day
following, and. although efforts were
made to capture it. they prove,! fruit
less. Meanwhile the little Moses will
remain at hi* new found home until the
proper owners claim him /. --TV
i, nTfr
A Hungarian Tragedy.
Tn* TKRRint.c urst IT* or A I nnr\ lOR- <
TI sr..
A peculiar sad and shoe-king domestic
tragedy is reported from the town of
lUtyn, in Hungary. The keeper of a
crossing on the Fast Hungarian railway
near that town happened to win a few
day* ago some hundreds of florins in a
lottery. The poor fellow, who had
never seen such a large sum of money
in hi* life, took the bank note* home
and amused himself in turning them
| over, forming plan upon plan for their
disposal. All at once a train was sig
nailed, and he rushed to hi* post, leav
ing the precinu* roll behind him. A*
111 luck would have it, hi* little daugh
ter was playing in the room at the
time. Struck by the peculiar appear
ance of the note*, having rarely if ever
seen one before, and not knowing any
j thing whatever of their value, she pro
j ooeded to ue them as a plaything, and
presently flung them into the fire,
where tbey were burned toashe*. duet
then the father returned, missed tlie
note* and learned what had become of
them. In hi* fury he struck the child
a violent blow which stretched her life
le* on the floor. The mother who wa*
giving a bath in an adjoining room to
her second child, an infant, ruabed in
on hearing the disturbance, picked up
the little girl and tried to restore her
to consciousness. Her efforts were
vain ; the child wa* deed. She flew to
the bath in which the had left the in
fant. Another shock awaited her the
child was drowned in it* hath. The
childlesa mother, distracted and ilea. ]
pcrale, rushed out of the house and -
hanged herself on the branch of a tree. Jj
The wretched father, overwhelmed with
misfortune hi* fortune gone, his wife
and children gone seized a revolver '
and put an end to his existence. The
nrtistic completeness of t|ii* tragedy i.
gives it a certain HIT of unreality, hut *
the Hungarian journals vouch for the
exact truth of these details.
\ Long rilgrlmiigc
JUII.M its I.v !
The pilgrimage of Knights Templar •
of the I nited Stales, which will be made i 1
to the Pacific coast in August next,
promises to b an affair of magnitude
Great preparations for the journey have
been made by the Templar* of several
Faster, cities, and large de'egations /
will leave New Y<uk. Philadelphia and
Washington. New Yoik will fie the >
rallying point for the Knight*from Yer ,
rnont, Connecticut arid the 1 istcrn
State* generally, and near lno have a) }
read\ ~i ranged for accommodat on* on "
lh" liiji. It is believed that a | arty of •
not less than b'Siwill leave New York
the first week in August. 'I hi* | arty
will t.e at sent a month, yet tin- ,-xj < n '
ses of eaefi in• m! t r will Ir' x< lat onlv '
*2.50. ' ,
From Philadelphia what I* called
"111,- San Francisco ( ut, of Templars
W. 1 consist of about 4'" l Knights with
ladies. Tbi* party i coiii|', < lof Phil ,
dalpbit Templar*, AND those from ad- . (
CENT towns and F,lu- I 'M- jartv
under the OIIS| I, ~ OF Mary ( ',.mman
d ry. No. ;■ , will c,r. tof I'hiladt 1 ,
ph-1 alor.e L'r, |-Rat •TU for the L'hila
I<-1 phia EX cut ;on hA VE t R,-n in PROGRESS
for over two years, and the |ASt V. like T
tiiat from New York . will be absent
-A. out A month. The entire EXPENSE
from PIT 1 id, L|-h a. includ r.g tr ,II"| or
tat. on. >;•••( tig c,r. jt,-.lence ipon
the road, hotel arromm Ist fit S at -sn
1 ran, •• O for a week and in IS;C while
' here, have been !i ,< • i at ? si, „(,<)
I more than half the sum n,de,| . AL
r, civ on depo.it II a nt fund I I-S
Mary Command, ry | .rtv WILL have a
special tra n of < ight Pullman sleepers.
The Wa*l,ington and I iltunore Temp
lar- have combined, and will MAKE one
large jar', IT,* | artv has , ngaged
Wagner sleeper*. n L W II be at-sent
Ive or six wc,-k. The programme U
varcd ami .Utrei.v,., and aliut
Knight, w.th lel e- w .1 go with TH"
party IheC -T of th S tiij, will fie
• .'"SI < AEH 1 re;N Wilmington. L',la
warc, a select | >R TY WDL p . n A Pullman
car, chit ter, -J for -ts • J . ■-*] accommo
dation. I I ' .nrinnati commander >
Will send lodge <J, leg . tir.l ...
Ml these eastern 1-od of Templars
Will stop ILL M. I II •on ill, route west
ward, and W 1 BE ar-cot'le i all honors 1
by the K n ghls of the city. From *T.
I.OULS they will go to I '"tlVer, wlieie
they will stop for ► .m- dvs 111 attend
ance AT the SESSION of T tie G,-tier al I ,RANIL
' ißpter ot Foal \r - n M n* of 11 e
1 nue I sta IS. '1 LIEY w li| next A fit
George', wn and C,,] ( ,RA-TO "SPRINGS ar.d
-"alt LIKE City and will su',", |U< l t
ly MAKE a stay in San Francisco of af*>ut
TEN dai s. | 1,, r<- N ,1) T.E numerous *ep
crate exrur-ions among ttn- wonder* of
the West, THRONG I the >-ierr,S to the
Yosrnitle \ nllev. and whatever | .R.t,
of interest inn most attract the sight
• eer-. Jhe pilgrimage I- < xpected to
L.e one of the most notable in the an
nals of Mnerirnn commanderie*.
NNR . F thrrtimrm ruts.
MOV FY I'OK" t u pfrct.
AM K CO of NKW \oRK, -r flr*t h fim*. < <
Irnjf' farm vln •nnta n<4 I*** th*n f. *
• rtil tof fi'iu-litig .n* MM of talof t
J f -F-OT. ANY FWFLLOTI <F th* | CA?
JSAJO iff At A|f tim. And it liaa kr-n thx rqi<,tn f th
tvtujAfiT t.i | .#-v goi th' | Tiia ipoJ ts, t • tftmri A* iof.f A*
th horrv*t vtlliN, if th* itthml i|,rcnt| tiT I-AG!
Ait ly e
CII ATI I.V* r StIRRW AN Alter,.., sl-la*
&7? Onurt, R'-ADIAF. PA.,
OR T<> T>AVIT) KL.!!F K. CO.'A A|>}>'AlR,
IM'SH norsK,
I > RKI.t.r.VnNTK fA ,
KAtiHo an l altiffla cntl'm*u, a* *■-)| as tha pe-tr
arai travfllm anl r -mmovviat A tp loHtod
to thi# fiml/lM 11-.tvl, thajr ill fiol i,
{aifnfori* at r-a DAJ.IA raff*.
rodorth mt* Jnnmoft antf ofhora atUntliaf
,n 1 " ,,f twn T'rmt ao'l I"' ntn
dOO At itf-a A>l'!r*"* II II Al l KTT M•i) . P n
IM4, Main l ty |
JI Qilleipie Tool Company,
I PHtsbwrjj. Pa..
K Nloiiiif:i<-tnr*rs rif
l\ Jtrti/intf Mirhmmi ,f- Toolt,
% OiI, C.W*,A Water Wells
th* nNtttff. 13 *•
I T>e tT,rtlllr*4*e*t*s ef sit lbs h*ru
aD fnx.LL.R S*T,Lr NIB ttetlsas, eallaas a*,L WTW J
I BEAST-, on, ooi HSMI lbs OSUIIMI
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