,-TffB MUrtfflffCr PKEPOIA.-JIOAX, V1' 3U, ,lao. ""W"Wl"l1t!i -1 ' ''..tJ '. .-!;. -'Ml i t , ...vygj " ir -r rt f -N y- t i'-w -.' ? rr-.l r i ' ' . : . .: t X I . . . 'wW- -V A . :: ? 1 v-w: i.,.f , f - v rT4' ' .S-W-1. . v . - 5 .1 rf T . i -tt .- .. -? R - -: : .. .. . i J I -4 .., - -. I i --. .S' s V. a Specialty of Stocks lE-ompntei yyU6sZS:. g , i, " . - 1 -.-4 r,V --.. ,'-." --.: '.fc, r'lfV- - .- :- V -' T .4 ' "'. eBr-Ml.eJ.'i " r v-iT- ','- . ... "- , . . , '- -.fct;. "i. at iT'-H-Kci.-' -.T..-'- W-. IN L&7 w ' . tl- f 'l .. I rfl fiM W " 1 v i ' mi'-'-. . . - - . ".5:" ..-. - " ... '. Great Gamp; - troDenies syi - ' ', W.l--l '"""' -"'''". '.f -wRt-ftwill VJw'i:f,rt;Tfcif; w ' "; ,' ?;;' " -" v ,. 1 i K. ius'S '. 'M i4- v M- ;; l?-;ij.tv..i : v- !.. .- J ;n 1-1 ' 5. . . . .i ' r ' . vi-.;- BOHEMIA DISTRICT MINES fCooflnupd From Fifth ?) latejd. apparently, to tb?tt of -the Rose burp region, which was emptied In the later part of the Eocene.. The deposit, bearins fossil plants on Coal Creek, is chiefly sandstone, -with some conglomerate and shale, disturbed in places by the extrusion of Igneous rocks like diabase. The pebbles of the conglomerate are all of Igneous material, largely of a fhyolltjc jcharacter. The sandstone contains considerable feldspar, but is composed chiefly of grains of ig neous rocks. The sandstones strike north 5 degrees cast, and dip in some places to the southwest and elsewhere to the northeast. The thickness of the whole mass may be as much as 1000 feet. Jn a district of active volcanoes the lava flows frequently interrupt local drainage, and thus produce lakes. The strata in which the fossil leaves are In closed were deposited most likely in a lake developed under such conditions. The position of the beds at the bottom of a deep ravine pi Coal Creek, beneath sev eral thousand feet of volcanic material, shows that a large part of the Cascade Range has been emptied since the leaves were burled. Among the fossils from this locality F. H. Knowlton, of the United State Geological Survey, recognized wUh more or less doubt three species, only one of which has been S2n elsewhere, and then in the Miocene. One mile north of Cpmstock. near the western end of the Calapoolas, a section of rocks about 50 feet In -thickness Is exposed on the western side of the track. Conglomerate above. It contains jjebbjes of volcanic rocks and sandy layers be low, -with white shaly beds between, and numerous leaf impressions. Half a mlje southwest of Comstock the sandstones and shales pntaln characteristic eocene fOEsIJs, These strata dip gently to the west and northwest, and have a wide distribution in the Coast Range. In pome places the plant "beds apgear also to dip jgently to the northwest, con formally to Ihe eocene, but at jother exposures the- position Is different and it is possible that the plant beds are unconformable- on the .eocene. . Eocene nxrd SItocene Strata. That the Upbuilding of the Cajapoola Mountains . belongs &q the later eocene or early roiocene. Is suggested y the dis tribution of eocene and mjocene strata about their base. At the southern base of 'the Calapoola Mountains, about 12 miles northeast of Oakland, and also near its western end, in "the neighborhood of Comstock, characteristic eocene fossils are found in the sandstones and shales, while at the northern bass of the moun tain the nearest fossils now known are miocene, which occur a Jew miles south east of Cottage Grove. ITrom their distri bution it appears that the Cajapoola Mountains were the southward extension of the sea that deposited the xniocene so srtdely in the Willamette Valley. The rocks of the Bohemia region ore known to the miners generally as. sye nlte, but they are wholly volcanic, and are generally lava flo-ws, although tuffs ere quite common. Among the lavas andesltes are b far the mpsf abundant. A few of them are nJ'ore. or less con spicuously porphyritic and contain phen ocrysts of quartz, and are glossed op daclte-porphyries. Basalts occur spar ingly. One of the best examples f dacite porphyry occurs on the ridge southeast Of Bohemia Mountain, it is light gray in color, trith many white spots, due to Small premoerysts of feldspar, with a. tT rounded grains of qtartz. The largo an gles of symmetric extinction In the -thln section show that the lime-soda feldspars are about labrsdrite in composition. The small irralns, which appear as a black popper-like sprinkling, . re composed chiefly pf chlorite or greenish "horn blende "wiJh some pldte. and represent -jrae fezromagnesign silicate, probably jjyroxene, that has disappeared. The ground mas, wfclph is not very sharply distinguished from the phenocrysts, Is Helena Is Our Favorite As a dividend-earner, it pays about 20 percent per annum on the large increase in reserve is increasing now in reserve. v " furhish:aii inf orrnatipn, napsreports, etcjoiof '- . -l ' ' ' v ' vr.- -"ftijj:--- -A . ,.t ' - . JReferences by Permission: The g?cchang.e NatiQnal Bank; Gplpradp . Ty$ Merchants National Bank, Pptlaiid, - i .conjposed chiefly of clear grains of quartz, with clouded grains, pj feldspar. -Some of the latter show cryitMlographlc outlines, but ihe quarfe grains haye .&-" regular outlines. A similar daclte-porpbyry occurs In the Mystery, qne of the Mustek's group of claims. The feldspar phenoerysts -are more numerous and fresh, with decided zonal structure. Some of the feldspars are surroupded by a granopjiyric berder. The ground mass is holocrystaillne, often granophyiic and mlcroporphyrltlc, with much plagiodase. In -this rock there are some patches of pyroxene, but It Is much less abundant than the plageoclase. Most of )t is monocllnlc, and looks like auglte, but apportion of iCTnay be orth o rhombic. The most sharply defined outcrop of declte-porphyry lies noar the eastern border of the region, whero it occurs in the form of a. dike, cutting through a thick set of tuffs- near the Buckhorn oponlng upon the western sJope pf He matite Mountain. Therook, although not distinctly porphyritic, contains ' some quartz and feldspar phenocrysts In a granophyrjp ground mass. The ferromag neslan silicate has been replaced by chlorite and carbonates. The andeslte Is not often so Borphyritic as to warrant Its being -called andeslte perphyry, put 3p so in -ope case on the ; northern portion of the divide between i Grizzly and Grouse Mountains. The phenperysts of plagioclase have a symmet ric esilnctloa .of nearly 25 degrees, and ; probably "belong to1 labradorite. They are larger and much tnore abundant than the irregular grajps of .auglte. The ground mass is granular, chiefly feldspar. Each grain contains numerous smaller ones of different minerals, 'Which render It mlcro polkilltlc, and. In some cases granophyrfc, as in the dacIte-porphVxte, "but in this case po quartz phenocrysts were discovered- , 'With very few exceptions, all iof the rocks of the Bohemia xeglon might be Included under this heading, for the da- cite-porpnyrjes are oniy porpnynuc quartz-bearing andesltes. The tuJXs, too, and most of. -the' basalts are aadesitie. In several of the -andesltes hornblende is present, tnit generally pyroxene s, the only characterizing, ferromagneslan sili cate. Although widely disputed, the andesltes are much altered. On the Champion trail, one-fourth mlje southeast of 'the Mustek mine. Is a stav. minutely porphyritic pyroxene-andeslte, ip which, besides the crystals pf plagioclase, there are dark spots of pyroxene or chlorite derived from It. Most of the pyroxene is certainly auglte, but some of the altered forms suggest hypersthene. The ground mass is chiefly plagioclase, the minute lath-abaped crystals of which, with the pyroxene, give a. somewhat ophl tlc structure. A few darkrbordered spots suggest th.Q former, presence of horp blende, and. Irregular grains of magnetite are scattered rather abundantly through out the mass. Below the trail the country rock about the Galena Spur opening of the Wall Street, claim Is closely sreiated to the an deslte last noted, but contains scarcely any plagocIse crystals visible to the un aided eye. Pyroxene Is present, and also j dark-bordered patches from which most ) of the -hornbiends has disappeared. The zeldspar has a large angle of symmetric extinction and is most likely labradorite. This is the only distinctly hornblende bearing pyroexene-andeslte seen in Bo hernia district. To the northward, in Elephant Moun tain and Fairview, and Jn the ridge be tween them, the dark-gray porphyritic andaslie prevails, but is somewhat al tered, containing considerable .eftrhaTiRte j of lime, epjdote And chlorite. And'eftlte oa TJoliejnla. Ib the south base of 'Bohemia -Mountain. j at the head of Petersburg Canyon, -tac an deslte is arranged n layers, seven of which -make up ihe uppox R feot of the mountain. The lower layer has well-de veloped columnar structure, and the dense andeslte of rhlch -it Is composed contains between the mlnuf plagioclase crystals, besides numerou&gralns of auglte, a great xieat of yeuowisn, partly devjtrifled glass. The top of Grizzly Peak Is composed ot ftf -5- investment, with 9 change :f jj , price of stock, HELENA'S ore. .daily,. nearly $400,000' ' ... ..-, .-.. .vt " -- " "vaP "3--' r-"-''-:-.- v ; - -.".t " . . Magy Members Oregon Mining Stock Exchange formerly Mcrnbcrs Colorado Springs Mining Stock Exchange . ,. . -..,,,' jjfings' jgpja . ';;. :" QV.anajiy others. i: ,;; a compact, dark-gray, nopporpbyritic -an.-dgsjte of -.basaltic habit, bjut consisting chiefly of plagfdclase in .small, squarish, and a few pblong crystals tvlth consider able magnetite and a trace of pyroxene. Epjdote, chlorite and parboo.ates replace most of the pyroxene! Another similar rbek, but even flaerrgralned. occurs on the Noonday mine, near' the boarding house. Feldspars Jire abupdant la the : ground mass, and the mlcrophenocrysts are rich in crystals and grains of mag- pcuxc The basalts of the district are few and audeatlc One of the best marked forms the southern edge pf the summit of Bo hemia Mountain.. Microphenpcrysts of feldspar, pyroxene and serpentine are abundant, nd. so decreased fl ze that the distinction between jgroundmass and phenocrysts Is pot sharply drawn. The serpentine has the net structure charac teristic of that derived from olivine. The groundmaas Js composed chiefly of lath ahaped plagJpcJOse. and granular axigite, with considerable magnetite and a small amount of secondary quartz. These rocks are cut by yeins of quartz, and were evi dently n place before tbp development of the auriferous veins. At the north eastern end pf Bohemia Mountain the lava sheets jire cut by a. vein of bright red chert. In a specimen collected by the United States Geological Survey, this Chert looked very much like that of organic origin found at many poiats in 4 the Coast Range of Southern Oregon and California. Tuffs are abundant, especially in the eastern part of tho region. Thsy are well exposed also at several points in the central and western portions. As tho region is approached by the Sharp -Creels trail the stratified tuffs are first seen under Judson Bock, vhere tho fine grayrbanded tuff Is well exposed. Well stratified tuffs also occur in the reservoir on tho srestern slope of Elephant Moufir ialn. A coarser variety pf larger dis tribution Js visible on the White Ghost claim .near the right-hand bank of -City Creek. At this point the component Jnp illl are a centimeter or so in diameter and the fragmental pharacter )s visible to thp eye. Here, too, It is associated with the interesting tourmaline hornfels. The rock Is in pjaccsgnelseoid in struc ture and is composed chiefly of toUrma iine, with much quartz and minute scaiea of clear mica. This appears to be a product of contact metatnorphlsni with tuff pn one side, but on the Other sldo Pf a 10-foot ledge of fcornfels ppthlns was exposed. In the tunnel to No, i Jsvel of the Noonday mino tuff Js weU exposed in sheets lnterstratlfied with lavas. Thty arc all of fine material.' It is a matter of surprise to find po coarse fragments! material of volcanic origin la the region. It furnishes evidence that the explosive outbreaks were outside of the district, possibly to tho eastward, lor in that di rection the tuffs become coarser and much more massive. On the trail from the Noonday to" Riverside $ good .view is obtained of the slope eastof Horsa heaven Creek as far south as Hematite Mountain. This slope Is made up chiefly of ligkt-colorcd, well-stratified tuffs. . 1 -.Very few, if ny. o tho -rocks of tho l region are entirely unaltered, althougn the alteration is usually so small as not to- affect the general appearance of the j lavs& Near the veins, however, tho al teration is greater, and it Is to be sup posed that this alteration was effected in connection with the development of tha veins. While the general alteration of the lavas consisted chiefly in the chloiv itlzation and carbonatlzation of certain J minerals, the changes which were brought about closer to the veins are dif ferent, Jn that serlcltleatlon and slilfi- 1 cation are the most Important processes. and these are ;a.cconpniea 4r roiiowea by the deposition of sulphides, especially prrit. Within a few feet of one of the branches of the Mustek vein, near the eastern part of Bohemia. Mountain, the original character of the andeslte has en tirely disappeared. The .general appear ance of the rock is not greatly changed, but, Tinder the microscope, it is found to have been completely altered and to be composed pf serialte, carbonate of lime and quartz, with & small amount of py- tf-'JW 't.VjlOA .,4'4 !T4 ;a Av1 (net) Is . ;! - .., - -nv m ilsfej Stocks. BOTH IjPhaye; dvnccd'steail); w - - . r-v ';v'" "--- .. '. Hengen nfc' il- . f.. " r w... f. - t - - rite. The distance to which this process extends from the veins has not been ac curately determined, but there' are Indi cations that at times It -extends 0 feet or more. One specimen of such altered material was found at the mouth of the 120-foot tunnel on the Wall Street vein. Its distance from the nearest vein ap poars to be oyer 50 feet, but this is not certain; for there may be others con cealed near by, .Several hundred Xeet farther up the slope is the comparatively fresh hornblende-bearinj; andeslte of the Galena Spur. The Broadway and Champion are ad Joining properties upon thp same vein. In the Broadway the wall rock upon the north side, a few feat away from the vein, although fresh looking, is much altered. It Is composed very largely ot fine granular quartz, with many (11ms of sericite and considerable .pyrlte. The original ferromagneslan silicates have beh entirely removed. The only trace pf original structure Js marked by an oc casional patch of serjplto scales result ing Jfrom. the larger crystals pf feldspar. TJpop the south slje, at the samp dis tance from the vein, much of the feld spar, Jp both large and 6mail crystals, ?s still preserved, although much is altered, and grapujar .quartz Is" abundant. There Is much chlorite and some epldpte and sericlte, representing the pyroxene and feldspar, which have disappeared. Py rlte Is not present. On the north side of tho -Champion, 12 feet from the vein, as In the Broadway, there Is much stllflcitlon. Pyrlte is com mon, and the carbonates Tare present quite as obundpflUy as tho sericlte, The oy rito appears to "And its place -most com monly in the porphyritic feldspars'. On the south side of the Champion, five feot from the vein, the rock js highly slUcl fled, with the development of granophyric structure. Traces of chlorite remain, and the oxides of iron pro present, Instead of the splphldes. As this Jles near the surface, 'thfl sulphides have been oxidized. jn tha Noonday, at the west end pf Jovel No. 2. where the vein.pjnches out, the south -wall retains nearly all Its feldspars, and there has bep but little slliclfication. Chlorite, carbonates and, a llttlo emdote represf.nt the minerals that haye. dlapparcd. Unpn the north slda, jikat by. there has heen much slllclflca llon and scricitl.zatjpn, accompanied by the development of considerable pyrjte. Tjocally, one process prevails over the pther. .and when this Is tho case slllciflea--tlon is usually the most prominent, ibe north wall rock of the Ilttle MaudMs hltrhlv aliclfid. but in the south ,wall sUIcficatlon has produced' scarcely as important chonpy?n ,pa. those due to car bonatlzation and sericitlsation. "VieXna We'll Desned. The yeins of Bohemia district ore un usually well defined. The veins are Irregu lar and vary from a mere film to sheets 12 feet thick. A vein may be simple, as in the case of the Champion, where there is but one ore body, or It may be com posed of several parallel veins only a few. feet apart, p.b locajjy In the Mustek. When simple the veins- attain a thickness at times of four feet, hut when com pound they arc as much as 12 feet thick. None ot the veins has been followed to a greater depth than SO feet beneath the surface, and they have been traced on the surface for comparatively - short dis tances. There 'isa "wide range in tho course of the veins from north 45 degrees west, to 1 south 70 degrees west although for short distances the local trend 'may fall out side of these limits, as, for example, the Ophlr, on which the strike Is north 13 degrees west. The average course of 31 observations made for the United 8tates Geological Survey is north 72 degrees west, approximately the general course of the Calapoola Mountains, and ltseems probable that the formation of the -yelps may have been connected with 'the axial uplift of 4hat Crest. The dip Qt the vghns is always at a high angle, and generally to the southwest, although In a number of places It js to the northwest. The same vein, as, lot example, the . Noonday, is inclined in. different directions in differ ent portions of the mine. The veins follow, sets of joint planes, of which there are two one lying be . .. - -V.V- . .. ', . ;-v. . :wv5 , ' - - ' . 'i'"' ". 'v.t5 5'"' ' T "' II. nS ftMk.i al"A' .ifft .". .-.. . ..ft .. . r - i '" ju:-?1 Br"lffll m ;. '-', 3?" ' '..' 'v-i:;sv-:.; Is. on the same vein an$ has as good, or betleX values at tfic same stage of development as Helena. HEMNA No. 2 fs onK 120P feet from lielena, on the same vein. Work is being pushed pn both properties, and we predict dividends tern Helena,-? ' ' No'.vZ before twelvfc months. ; r"r" ..'""? r f-. -r .-'.!;? - - ' -- i.'fe4t'Ail .; .- I. .s: Booms 318 and tween north. SO degrees west and porth TO degrees west, and the other pearly at right angles to this, a little -west of south. The joints of the first set are most abundant and occur geperallyin the neighborhood of the veins. Those of the second set are not common. The best examples are seen about Grouse Moun tain. It is evident from the relations of the joints and yeins that the joints deter mined the, position of the veins, and aided in affording an opportunity for the circulation of the mineral-bearing solu tions by whioh the ores and gangue were deposited. Tho development of the veins, however, cannot be ascribed to the pres ence of simple joints alone, but to a crushed and porous belt of rock, in "which there, may be many Itregular joints. The crushed condition pf the rock Js well djs played In the faces of some of the drifts. Occasionally the walls or inclosed 'frag ments show welj marked polish or striae of sllckensldes due to faulting. These appear more abundant about the Noonday mine than anywhere else In the district. The .existence of faults, of at least small extent eapnot bo doubted. It Is possible that the evidence of faulting was once more general, and that It has been to some extent obscured or obliterated by subsequent deposition of vein matter. The country rocks are whojly volcanic and much alike, so that it was not possible for Mr. BiJIer in a preliminary survey to determine the amount of displacement. Quarts the Principal Causae. The principal gangue mineral Is quartz, which Is more or less abundant through out the veins, and Is in many of the small veins tho solo constituent. Such veins are ot milky quartz, fresh, bright and solid, but the larger veins contain quartz that is more or less porous and cavernous, and the larger openings are lined with quartz crystals. While the crystal-lined cavities which occur more or less abundantly In all the large veins are positive evidence that the deposition took place in a cav ity, yet, the absence of banding Indi cates entire Jrregularity in the shape and J order of deposition Jn the cavltjes. By tnff oxidation of the ipc.osed Jron pyripes near the surface the porous quartz Is deeply stained red, yellowish or black, the color depending upon the degree of oxi dation and hydration of the Jron. .Next to quartz, the most Important gangue material in the vein Is a white, clayey substance resembling kaolin. When treated with nitrate of cpbalt solu tion and Ignited, it becomes blue, like kaolin similarly treated, but between crossed nlcols its Interference colors are In part high instead of low. as are those of kaolin, and Jt has a finely foliated structure with parallel extinction, like sericlte. George Stcger determined that It contains & per cent of water. Kaolin contains 31 per cent or more of water, while sericlte contains less than per cent. It is evident, therefore, that the -white argillaceous matter contains onjy a small portion of kaplln, end Is made up chiefly of sericlte. The material Is re ferred to as Icaolin, partly because some of it Js kaolin and partly because the -miners will more readily recognfze it by that name. Mr, ,injsren showed the Importance of sericjtp In tho veins of the mining districts of Idaho Basin, and at the same time called attention to the scarcity of kaolin under such conditions. One of the vein minerals of rather local distribution and of little importance is epldote. In some places, as, for example, the southern end of the Mystery, It forms considerable masses and contains large scales of red hematite. Another mineral which should be con sidered with the gangue minerals Is car bonate of lime. It is rare and of but lit tle Importance. There was found at the mouth of the Helena a large fragment of yellowish, and pale green, somewhat ta-jac-Jlic mineral, which, upon Investiga tion, proved to be allophane. It Is said to have come from the tunnel on the vein. Although allophane was seen at oniy one place In the mining district, it Is not of raro occurrence elsewhere In mines .con taining copper ores. jn the deeper portions of the veins the ores .are pyrlte, spolerite, galenlte, chal copyrite, oxids of iron and cerusfte. Ex ,...., 7 the past fevy weeks, &jaife ; - .. I '. "'" .j1 5"-- . '" -J x . -pj3bIEHf: - - 319 Chamber of Commerce vxnLC?ixrb , WBMB3 cel ting the Jast, they usually occur Irreg ularly intermingled. When found to gether, they are in general of approxi mately equal quantities, although there Is much variation. Pyrlte Is the only one which occurs alone, and Is much more widely distributed than the others, ex tendfng far Into the adjacent country rock. The Iron oxide intermingled with the sulphides Is red hematite, and Its presence Is generally considered an indi cation that the ore is rich in gold. The dark-brown to black oxide "of iron is sometimes associated with a partially weathered form of good sulphide ore. The sphalerite (zinc sulphide), galenlte (lead sulphide) and chalcopyrite (copper and iron sulphide) are almost absent from the rock in the zone of oxidation, where yel low to black oxide of iron derived from tho pyrlte Is most abundant and lead car bonate (cerusite) derived from the galen lte occtirs In a few places. The metal sought Is gojd, which npar the surface i? native, finely filamentous, and distributed through iron -stained quartz; but at greater depths, about 200 feet, beyond the reach of surface Influences, the gold Is largely contained In the sulphides. Old-Pasliloncd Cntvorro. GRBBNIjBAP. Or.. July 29. The worms which have been so destructive to vege tation on'Deadwood have appeared about ( m The superiority of Salot Louis A, . C. Bohemian Beer is recognized by sspcrt8 in ite absolute parity, its rich, creamy foam, its paid gojdea colori its JlifejaitJ sperkj&g brilliancy Order from FlECKEfSSTEIN-MAYER CO? yKMw!L.r?arivw.3',SltMl.rJKt.il TOUNG MEN troubled with nleht S 30$ fulness, avpruton to society, which deprive you of your manhood, UN5TT 'XOtl YOR BUSINESS OB HAKRIAGE. MIDDL.E-AU2D MSN who from excesses end strains have lost their MANLY POWEB. BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES. Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, painful, bloody urine, Gleet, Stricture, enlarged prostate. 8exuai Debility, Varicocele. Hydrocele. IQdney and Liver troubles, cured WITHOUT MPBCUP,Y AND OTHER POISONOUS DRUGS. Catarrh and Rheumatism CURED. Dr. Walker's methods are regular and scientific. He use no patent nostrums or roAdy-made. preparations, but cures the disease by thorough medical treatment. His New Pamphlet on PrirAtv Diseases sent Free to all men who describe their troubles. PATIENTS cured at home. Teress -reasonable. All letters answered la plain envelope. Consultation free and sacredly confidential, Call on or address Doctor tValker, 183 First St Cerncr Alder, Portland, Oa. -5 -:i good for, t, "-r the head of Lake Creek. In places they have eaten cveythlng green. Some say they are the old-fashioned cutworm. Postoillcc to Be Discontinued. WASHINGTON,. July 29. On August 15 the Postfiloce at Homevalley. Ska mania County. Washington, will be dis continued, and mall for that point will be sent to Stevenson. No word's of ours can foretell the benefit you would deil.e from Hood's Sarsapa rllla. KILT. THE DANDRUFF GERM Or Your Hair Will Fall Oat Till Yon Become Dnld. Modern science has discovered that dan druff Is caused by a germ that digs up the scalp In stales, as it burrows down to the roots of the hair, where It destroys the hair's vitality, caualng falling har, and, ultimately, baldness. After Pro fessor Unna, of Hamburg, Germany. dW oovered the dandruff germ, all efforts to find a remedy failed until the great labor atory dlrcovory wjs made which resulted In Newbro'.s Herplclde. It alone of an other hair prepaxatlone kills the dandruff germ. Without dandruff hair grows lux uriantly. "Destroy the cause, you remove tho effect." wjaiw-itefldag rhe em r Is an epitomized summing up of he universal praise cf coxmois zeurs in characterizing ihe relative merits cf 0 'OHBMIAN TWENTY YEARS OF SUCCESS In the treatment of chronic diseases, such as liver, kidney and stomach disorders, constipation, diarrhoea, dropsical swellings, Briffht's disease, etc , KIDNEY AND URJftARY Complaints, painful, difficult, too frequent, milky r bloody urine, unnatural discharges, speedily cured. DISEASES OF THE RECTUM f Such as ptlfc?. fistula, fissure, ulceration, mucous and bloody discharges, cured without the knife, palp or confinement. DISEASES OF MEN Blood poison, gleet, stricture, unnatural losses, la potency, thoroughly cured. No failures, Cures guaranteed. emissions, dreams, exhaustlnr drains, bash.