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Excitement In Rochester

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Tho story published in thoso columns roccntly, froui tho Kochestor, N. Y., Dcniocral, creatod a doal of comniont hero as it has olsowkcre. Apparcntly it caused eveu inoro commotion in Rcchester, as tbo following from Uio same paper shows: Dr. J. B. Henion, who is well-known not only in Kochestor but in noarly overy part of America, sent an cxluncied ar iele to this paper a few days ago, which was duly published, dotailing bis remarkablo exporience and rescue from what seemed to bo certain doath. Il would bo mpossiblo to enumérate tho personal enquiñes which havo beon made at our oflico as to tho validity of the articlo, but they havo beon so numerous that furthor investigation of the subject was deemed an editorial noces8ity. With this end in view a representativo of this paper callod oa Dr. Honion at his residenco on Andrews stroot, when tho following interviow occurrcd: "That arjclo of jours, Doctor, lias croated quito a whirlwind. Aro tho statements about tho terrible condition you wero in, and tho way you woro rrscued.such as you can sustain?'1 "Every ono of thom and many ailditional ones. I was brought so low bj neglccting the first and most simple syniptorus. I did not think I was siok. It is true I had frequent headaches; feit tirod most of tho timo; could oat nothing ono day and was ravonous tho noxt; feit dnll pains and my stomach was out of ordor, but I did not tlrnk it moant anythinp; sorious. The medical profession havo been treating symptoms mstead of disoasos for years, and it is high t;mo it cuaisod. The symptoms I have just montioned or any unusual aclion or irritatioa of tho water cbannols indicato tho approach of kidnoy diseaso more than a cough announce3 ih9 coming of consumption. Wo do not troul tho cough, but try to help tho lungs. Wo skould not waste our time tryiüg to relieve tho headacho, pains about the body or other symptonw but go directly to tho kidnoys, tho sourco of most of thoso ajlnionts.'' "This, then, is what you moant whén you said that 7iioro than ono-half tho doaths which occur ariso froai liright's diseaso, is it Doctor? " Precisely. Thousands of diseases aro torturing pooplo to-day. which in reality are Bright s disease n some of its many forms. It is a hydra-hoadecl monster, and the slightest symptoma should strike ttrror to every one who has them. I can look back and recall hundreds of doaths which physicians declared at the timo wero causod by paraïysis, apoplexy, heart disease, pneumonía, malaria! fever and other coiunion .complaints which I soo now wero caused by Bright's disoase." "And not all these cases havo simple symptoms at lirst?" "Évory one of thciamight havo boon curod as I was by tho timoly use of tho same romedy. 1 am gotting my eyes tboroughly opened in this matter, and think 1 am holping othors to soe tho facts andthoir possiülo danger also.1' Mr. Warnor was visitod at his establishment on North St. Paul streot. At tirst he was inclined to bo reticent, but lcarning that tho information dosirod was about Bright's diseaso, his manner changed instantly and ho sf ioke vory earaoatly. "It is truo tliat Bright's diseaso had incrcased wondorfally, and wo tind, by roliable statistics, that from '70 to '80 its pro wth was over 250 por cent. Look at tho prominent mou it bas carriod off: Everett, Sumner, Chase, Wilsou, Carpenter, Bishoji Haven, Folger, Colfax and others. Ne:irly overy week tho paoers record the death of some prominent mati from this scourge. Recenllj', howevor, tlio increaso has boen chooked and I attributo this to tho goneral uso of my reinedy." "üo you think many people aro afflicted with it to-day who do not realizo it, Mr. Warnor?" "A prominent, profossor in a Now Orleaiis medical college was leolurins before his class on the subject of Bright's diseaso. Ho had various fluids nndor microscopio aiuilysis, and was showing the studonts what tho indications oí this temblé malady woro. A.nd now, gentleman,' ho said, 'as we havo seon the unhoalthy indications l wül show you how it appears in a stato of perfect health,' and ho submitted his own fluid to the usual test. As ho watched the results his countenance suddonly changed - :his color and commaDd both left him and in a trombling voico ho said: 'Gentleman, 1 havo mado a painful discoyerj; I havo Bright's diseaso of the kidneys.' And in loss than a yaar he was dead. The slightest indications of any kidnoy difliculty should bo enough to striko torror to any one." "You know of Dr. Honion's case?" "Yes, I havo both read and heard of "It is vory wonderful, is it not?" 'No moro so than a groat many othors that havo como to my notice as having been cured by tho samo moans." r'You boliovo then, tiiat Bright's disoase can bo cured." "1 know it can. 1 know it from my own and tho experienco of thousands of prominent persons who wero given up to dio by both their physieians and friends." "You speak of you r own uxperienco, what was it?" "A fearful one. 1 had feit languid and unfitted for business for yoars. But I did not know what ailed me. When, howover, I found it was kidnoy diificulty I thought thero was little hope and so did tho doctors. 1 havo sinco learned that one of tho physicians of this cily pointod me out to a gentleman on the street one day, saying: 'Thore goes a man who will bo dead wilhiu a year.' I boliovo bil words would havo provod truo if I had not providentially usod the romody now known as Warnor's Safo Curo.'1 Dr. S. A. Latlimoro, although busily engaged upon somo mattors cocnected with State Board of Health, of which he is one of tho r.nalysts, oourteously ansvrered the questions that were propounded him: "Did you make a chomical analysis of tho caso of Mr. H. H. Warner some throe voars ago, Doctor?" "Yos, sir." '■What did this analysis show you?" "The presenco of albumen and tube casis in great abundanco." "And what did the symptoms indicate." "A serious d'.sease of tho kidneys." "Did you think Mr. Warnor could recover?" "No, sir. I did not think it possiblo." "Do you know anything about the remudy which cured him?" "Yes. I havo chcmically analyzed it and ünd it puro and harmloss." We publish the forogoing statoment3 in viow of the commotion which the publicity of Dr. Honion's article has caused aud to meet tho protestations which havo been mado. Tho doctor was cured four ycars ago and is wül and attending to his professional dutios today. Tho standing of Dr. Henion, Mr. Warnor and Dr. Lattimore in the community is beyond question and the statsments they make, cannot for a moment be doub'ed. Dr. Honion's experienco shows that Bright's disoase of he kidneys is ouo of the most decov.tiye nd dangerous of all diseases, that it is eeedingly common and that it can cured.


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