The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18??, April 08, 1871, Image 4

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Wanted at the Cross-Roada.
I was in a hurry to reach home. No
wonder, for it was the wildest eight I
had ever known in my life, and the
country road over which I took my way
ma bad and as dark as countrv rood
in general. Consequently I was walking
at a gTeai race, wim xne collar ot a rough
coat over tnv ears, when auddenlv a man
atood full in my path, and caught me by
in arm.
"Hallo I" said he, "you're just in time;
.you're wanted at the Cross-roads to
night." "
The Toice was that of a ruffian. I fan
cied myself attacked by a highwayman.
I stood quite still, and strove to show
him by my manner that I was able to
protect myself.
'What the deuse am I wanted at the
Cross-roads for ? Unless I should choose
it would be hard to get me there."
But instead of producing a pistol and
demanding my money or my life, he
answered in an altered tone :
"Beg pardon! I made mistake. I
thought it was my brother and wanted to
scare him. Bad night, sir."
"Verv 1" I Mid.
"You don't know the time ?" he asked.
"It waa just seven when I left the
train at L ," said I.
"Thank ye," said the man, "good
J . wwv.u avwvwaj,
bly he had decided from my rough muff
lers, that I waa too poor a man to be
worth the trouble.
- But after jill, I said, probably he spoke
the truth. A man may have such a
voice without being a highwayman.
- So I went on homeward, and soon found
myself under shelter, and partaking of a
warm and savory supper.
My mother was there, and my brother
. Ben. Ben waa a great, strapping fellow,
who could beat any other boy of his age
for miles around if it came to boxing or
wrestling, and as good-humored a boy as
ever lived; a boy always with his mother,
though he had already exercised hU
right to rote in one election.
When supper was over and we had
chatted an hour or two, we went np stairs
together. We shared the same room.
The moment Ben's head touched the
pillow he always went to sleep. That
night I followed his sleepy example.
But I did not sleep without a dream
- ia which I fH a rough grip on my arm,
" and was aroused by a crying in my ear:
"Wake up you're wanted at the Cross
roads." It waa so n a!, 60 palpable, that when
I started bro:'! au-ake 1 actually believed
that some one was in the room the man
who intended the robbery or violence.
But when I lit my lamp the room was
empty, except myself and Ben, lying
snoring on his pii!.,w.
I went to the dear; it was locked. I
went to the wiuJ.w ; the rush of rain
against the panes was all I heard. I
even went across the passage to my
mother's room. She was awake. There
had been no unusual sound, she wan
Only a dream, born of my meeting with
the straDge man upon the road, 1 felt
sure had awakened nre. I went to bed
and fell asleep again. Again I waa
awakened by the same words this" time
they came to my ear by an unearthly
"Wake op ! you're wanted at the
I again sprang from the bed and said
to Ben :
"Wake up ! did you hear a yellin ?"
"My stare !" said Ben. 'Ycllin-!
wake up ! You fairly frightened roe."
"Ben," said 1, "wait until I light the
tamp. I heard another voice. There must
be some one in the houso or outside.
So we lit the lamp and searched but in
"Nightmare," said Ben, when I told
him my story.
"Ben," said I, "what ia there at the
Cross-roads ?" '
"A house."
He had lived in the neighborhood a
long while, and I but a short time.
"One little house, besides two oak
trees and a fence. An old man lives
there, a rich old fellow and a bit of a
jaiser, so the people say. Ilehaaagrand-
aaagnter mat keeps bouse for him- -..
"Ben," said I, "that fellow may have
meant barm to them. I may be wanted
a me urosa-roaaa. -
Brother," said Ben, "eo to sleep
Xon .had . the nip-htmnrn "nnrl "Ron
plunged in between the blankets and was
BUUU auuriDg.
I also in ten minutes was sleeping
soundly as before, but the awakening
(uicbij came again.
I opened my eyes to see a girl standing
at the foot of the bed. ; A girl with white
robes and golden hair all about her
shoulders, who wrung her hands and
cried. "Oh, wake up, you are wanted at
the Cross-roads.'"
This time I started out of bed, bathed
in a cold perspiration. I trembled like
leaf, and had no doubt that I had re
ceived a supernatural warning.
"Ben " I cried, "Ben, for the third
tame I have been told that I am wanted
at the Cross-roads, and I am going."
And I began to dress myself al speed
ily as possible, listening meanwhile to
the storm, raging madder and wilder
tun at any other period since its com-
Ben remonstrated with me in vain
At last he commenced to huddle on his
"If yoa have gone mad, I must go and
take care of you," he said. "But fancy
another man going in a storm like this to
the Cross-roads, because a nightmare ad
tim him to do so, and what would you
think of him t " J
I said nothing. All I could have an
swered would have been :
"I am impelled to go; I dare not re
Site,, whatever may be thought of me."
In ten minutes we were splashing
ti rough mud and rain along the road. It
waa perfectly dark, now and then a blaz
ing red star in the distance told us that a
lamp was gleaming through the rain in
erne cottage window, but otherwise we
taoold not have been conscious of our
S-oximity to any habitation whatever.
Jut, nearing the spot where the
wad from 8 crosses the road from
, we were indeed in as soli tar v a. 1
place as could well be imagined.
ine nouse, which abutted on the very
angle ot the roads, called in familiar
parlance the Cross-roads, was the only
one for some distance in either direction,
-uv i imuij, vu bucu a nignt we were
not likely to meet many travelers.
All was silent as , th grave. We
stood quite still. In a moment Ben
broke out with one of his wildest laughs.
"Well," he said, "how now? Will you
go home and have another nightmare ?"
But hardly had the words escaneJ his
lips when a shriek broke on the air, and a
tt wuiau a iwii, piaiuijr coming irom me
interior of the cottage, cried :
"llelpl help: helpl"
".Ben," said I, "we are wanted at the
Cross-roads, and then, understanding
eacu oiner, without more words we made
our way to a window, through which
iigut Euone, ana tnrougu it we saw an
awful sight.
An old man lay upon the floor, and
over him bent a ruffian, clutching his
throat, and holding a pistol to -his ear,
while another man grasped a shrieking
girl by the arm a girl in a floating night
dress with such long golden hair as be
longed only to the girl of my vision.
Not a moment waa to be wasted.
Ben flung his weight against the slen
der lattice and crushed it in, and we
had grappled with the ruffians before
they knew from whence the attack came
or bow many foes were upon them.
I do not intend to describe tho strug
gle ; indeed, I could not, if I would,
liut we were men, and inspired by the
cries of the helpless man and the terri
fied girl, soon had one of the villains
bound and the other lying prostrate on
the floor.
Then Ben started for assistance, and
before morning both were in jail. Ben
admitting as we shook each other by the
band, that we had been wanted at the
The old man was not a miser, but he
had saved some few thousands for his
old age, and living more plainly than he
need have done bad given rise to the
rumor, and so brought the burglars to
the Cross-roads in the hope of booty.
The girl waa a beautiful creature of
seventeen, and as no story is acceptable
to the lady reader without a flavor of ro
mance, I will tell them that she became
in after years, not my wife, but the wife
of uiy brother Ben.
In The Cloak-Hoom.
There wa3 mistletoe eerywhere at
Harbingdoo Hall; it had even found its
way into the cloak-room, where the gase
lier was full of it. It wa3 Christmas
eve, so of course the mistletoe had a
right to be there; but I don't think it
ever hung over anything more fierce-looking
that niKht than the lace of Colonel
Verschoyle, a great, tall, soldier-like,
brown-bearded, brown-faced hero from
Colonel Vivian Yerschoylc, C. B. and
V. C, had done his country good service,
and laurels had boon amply heaped upon
him; he was "honorably mentioned" and
duly lauded, receiving his fill of adula
tion and adoration from all the country
round. His handsome face was as
bronzed as it well could be, but all the
mischief the African sun had done his
complexion, had not spoiled the beauty
of those deep, dark eyes, or the perfect
symmetry of those noble features.
Yes, he waa a wonderfully fine fellow,
this Abyssinian hero, and a great lion in
his way; all the girls about Harbingdon
had fallen down before his shrine and
worshipped; but their adoration was
short-lived ; it died away with a faint
struggle when they heard the gallant Col
onel was engaged to be married. It was
all up with our hero then! Abyssinia
was no longer an interesting topic ot con
versation, and I don't thiuk the Colonel
was ci nsidered so handsome as he had
once been.
There was a grand entertainment at
Harbingdon Hall on Christmas Eve, and
Colonel Verschoyle and his Jianee were
at it.
The evening was more than half over,
and the Colonel was in the cloak-room, I
standing under the mistletoe, looking 1
with great, dark, anvry eves into tht
glowing fire. Let me tell you this brave t
warrior wa3 very much put out just then,
and about as angry as he could be ; you
could see he had a hot temper, and that
something had occurred to make it hotter
that ever. The Colonel was a man who
would not stand being trifled with, and
he considered that he had been trifled
within a most shameful manner; he was
there to learn the cause, and he was wait
ing for Enid Vavasor to come and render
and explanation.
"Meet me in the cloak-room in a quar
ter of an hour," he had said to her, in a
low, determined, hard voice, as she was
whirled away ia a wal z by a tall, dashing
young omeer, whose name the Colonel
did not know, and whose handsome face
he had not seen until a few minutes be
tore, when he caught sight of it in the
conservatory, amid orange trees and ca
meras, in very close proximitv to the
lovely, laughing lips of Enid Vavasor. ;
lhe storming of Mairdala was nothinz
to the fierce warfare in the heart of Viv
ian Verschoyle as he witnessed that kiss.
tie walked away to the far end of the
long drawing-room at Harbingdon Hall,
bewildered, maddened, furiously anzrv.
fiercely jealous. This great, strong, nor
Die-hearted man had given all his pure
love to that cirl. and she had made a fool
of him. Another moment and she was
whirled past bim in the arms of this
stranger -waltzing, too, a thing, she said,
euc iiau given up because she knew he
disliked it. The Colonel was beside him,
self, and then it was that he went up to
her, and told her to meet him in the cloak
room in a quarter of an hour ; and now
ue was mere awaiting her presence. !
Che WaS lone in Pnmincr T-Ta nnllorl
furiously at his great tawny beard in his
restless impatience, and yet be had not
made up his mind what he was to say to
her, though he felt that a girl who could
act as she had acted that night was no fit
wue ior him. He wa Kiftrl j;un.
pointed in her; for he believed her to be
ail that Wa tinr .-J i v . .
lively aversion y r.. -e
the period." 6
1 hey bad hppn tT.r.j v . .t.
dlt -k fat er Joined Harbing!
.UvinJ1"9 CoJ.Del Verschoyle was now
Enid Vavasor was the only girl in a fam
ily 01 nine sons, most ot whom where in
the army, and she was the very idol of
ner aoting parents.
ila I she wascominsr now and Vivian
Verschoyle turned his haughty face to
ward her as she passed through the door
of the cloak-room. ;
Enid Vavasor, how shall I describoyou,
with your strange, fanciful name, and
your ttrangely sweet face 1 It was not in
beauty and excellence of feature she ex
celled, for beyond those rare blue eyes
she had not a single good feature, and
yet strange contradiction it was a
lovely face, and Colonel Verschoyle knew
it to his cost, as he turned to meet it with
its winsome smile, its exquisite coloring
and its halo of chestnut-brown hair, rip
piiog and waiving over the broad, low
brow. Bright scarlet holly berries shone
out amid the brown ripples with just the
faintest tovpeon of mistletoe, and another
bunch of the same Christmas berries ap
peared on the breast of that snowy dress
of softest lace. She looked almost as if
she were envelooed in a white cloud, as
she came forward and met the haughty
gaze of the Colonel bent upon on her.
A little mischievous smile parted her
coral lips. Fur a moment she looked
about to laugh outright; but she con
trolled herself ; and, looking up with a
dancing light in her blue eye, she asked,
"What is the matter ?"
Now our Abyssinian hero did not ex
pect this effrontery, so he came to the
point at once with soldier-like brevity.
"Enid Vavasor, you are a coquette
and I won't stand it ! I will not be
trifled with!"
Of course ho meant to siy much more,
and make a longer speech, only the pretty
face looked so mocking that he stopped
short in abrupt contempt. She came a
step nearer, and for some minutes they
stood there under the great bunch of
mistletoe toge'her.
"What have I done?" she asked.
The lovely laughing eyes were ra'sed
inquiringly to his, but as he felt the spell
her beauty was casting over him he grew
more fierce.
"What haw you done? What you
shall never have tho chance of doing
again made a fool of nie !" he thundered
forth, h generally clear voice thick with
Bemember, the Colonel was madly in
love and bitterly disappointed, and the
storm in his breast, as 1 told you before,
was even hotter than the storming of
"I don't see how that can be," said
Euid, with provoking calmness, going up
to the fireplace and putting her tiny
white-slippered foot on the fender. "If
you have been made a fool of, as you say,
you must have made yourself one, Colo
nel Verschoyle."
The pretty lips once more wreathed
themselves into that mocking smile, and
he was beside her in one fierce stride.
"Enid," said he, "you know you have
done wrong; you hnvc played with me
long enough ; but it ends now. Look
She looked up all sweetness and sur
prise, but I think she shrank a little as
she met the blaze of passion in his eyes.
"Look here," ho continued. "Since
you have found some one else to kiss and
to flirt with, you can let me go. I have
been miserably mistaken ; but it can't be
helped now, only we had better part.
You have shown me plainly enough this
evening what you are."
"What am 1 ?" she asked, simply.
"A flirt !" he exclaimed "a heartless
flirt ! and we must part."
"Oh yes, if you wish it, I suppose we
must," said Enid; "but you have said a
I , . 1 - . - -r
very nara on me u inmg I never
heard before; and I would not stand it
now, only I see you are angry and don't
quite know what you are saying. I nev
er flirted in my life, sir I"
The sweet eyes looked into his, but he
was too irate to see their sweetness.
"You let that that fellow kiss you in
the conservatory !" he ctied. '-What
more would you have, or do I need, as a
proof of what you are ?"
lhe color came into her cheeks. "Oh,
then, you saw that, did you? she said
and she gazed down thoughtfully into the
'Why did you allow it? ' he demand
"Because oh, because I like him,"
she replied ; "and then, you see, I
stupidly let my maid put a sprig of niis-
,u ui j uair to niirriL ana so 1 sun-
A 1. . 1 1 1 I . . . . ..
puoc uu ue couian t Help it.
She was laughing now, and her face
was flushing brightly until it looked love
her than he had ever seen it before.
Almost roughly the Colonel seized her
round white arm, and the laugh died away
on her lips. J
"Let me go," she said ; "you hurt me;
please remember you aro notin Abyssinia
now, and English people have feeliDgs."
"Then where are yours, pray ?" he
criea. "juoia Vavasor, answer inc. why
have you trifled with me ?"
His Jips were white with suppressed
passion, and, though she struggled to lrce
her arm, he held it still.
"You told me that you loved nie"
said, hoarsely. "
She smiled faintly as 6he replcd,
told you the truth, Vivian." '
"Then why have you been false
me r he asked. "Jbnid, cease this mock
ery, and tell me what you mean by your
conduct this evening ?'' he added, stamp
ing b"i3 foot until the whole room shook.
"Oh dear, you do frighten me so," said
Enid, shuddering and looking pathetic.
"I wish you would be more considerate
and not treat me as if I were a great
strong man like yourself, and could fisht
it out." . ' , v- . .
He let go her arm with a contemptuous
exclamation. She had tried him very
much, and as he had said to himself that
he was not a man to be trifled with, I
think it was wonderful he kept as calm
as he did.
"There is nothing more to be said,
then ; we had better part now, and let
the world think what it will of us." he
said, in a low, cold voice ; and Enid, who
was watching him keenly, saw how deeply
he was roused.
For a moment she hesitated, and a look
of contrition swept over her face ; the
qext instant her lips curled with the old
expression of laughing derision.
"lhe world will wonder when thev
hear Colonel Verschoyle has jilted Miss
Vavasor," she said.
"They will never hear that, and vou
know it. There shall never a word go
forth against you from my lips," he said,
"Then you give me up ? May I go
away now V she asked, like a child who
has been reprimanded. "Are we to say
good-by here ?" ' "
A little white-gloved hand wa3 offered
to him, as the sweet young face . was
raised toward his, but his heart was grow
ing bitter against her and her playful
coquetry ; so he did not take the out
stretched hand, he only bowed low and
said : "That is the best thing we can
Enid Vavasor's eyes rested upon him
for a moment as if she were about to
speak, and he waited with a heart the
quick, fierce throbs of which told him she
had only to say "forgive me" and she
would be his own once more ; but Enid
could not 8ay .it, fyr after that one long,
wavering look she simply bowed . her
young head with its crown of glory, and
weut away, and Vivian Verschoyle was
leit tnere alone underneath the mistletoe
bough in the cloak-room. Not long alone,
for presently the door was opeued quietly,
and when he turned, perhaps expecting
to see Enid again, he came face to face
with the dashing young officer, tho cause
of all this trouble a young man with
skin as bronzed as Veischoyle's own, for
he had but lately escaped from Indian
suns, and had been but two days on En
glish ground.
In less than a quarter of an hour after
ward you might have seen Colonel Ver
schoyle with a very different expression
on his countenance, hastily searching the
great drawing-room, his handsome fea
tures" glowing and a bright color tinging
his brown cheeks. He was looking fcr
Enid Vavasor ; but be could not fiud her
among the merry-makers and dancers.
Presently, however, he caught a glimpse
of something white in the conservatory,
amid the orange trees, and he was there
in a moment. He threw himself beside
her on the soft, low sofa, imploring for
giveness in tone of carnerst entreaty, 03
though he 'almost feared to be denied.
But it was a very sweet young face that
smiled up at him with large, loving eyes
as he caught her to litis heart," saying :
"Enid, Enid, my darling you should have
told me that he was your biother !"
Advertising Aphorisms. Judi
cious advertising always pays. -
If you have a good thing, advertise it.
If you havn't, don't.
If you don't mean to mind your own
business, it will not pay to advertise.
Never run down your opponents' goods
in public. Let him do his own adver
tising. It is as true of advertising as it is of
anything else in this world if it is worth
doiug at all, it is worth doing well.
We don't recommend advertising as
the best way to get a wife; but we know
that it is the best way to get a good trade.
You can't eat enough in one week to
last a whole year, and you can't advertise
on that, plan either.
A large advertisement once, and then
discontinued, creates the impression that
the man has fizzled.
Injudicious advertising is like fishing
where there's no fish. You must let the
lines fall in the right place.
A constant dropping will wear a rock.
Keep dropping your adveitisements on
the public and they will soon melt under
it like rock salt.
Large type isn't necessary in advertis
ing. Blind folks don't read newspapers.
If you can arouse curiosity by an ad
vertisement it is a great point gained.
The fair sex dou't hold all the curioity
iu tlie world.
Don't be afraid to invest in pribter's ink,
lest your sands of life be nearly run out.
When you advertise, see that you do
it on the same principle that you buy
goods. Get the most you can for the
How Artificial Ivouy is Made.
A scientific journal describes the process
of making artificial ivory from rubber:
Two pounds of pure rubber are dissolved
in thirty-two pounds of chloroform, and
the solution is saturated with a current
of ammonia gas.- When the rubber has
been completely bleached, the admission
of the gas is interrupted, and the mass
is transferred into a vessel provided with
a stirrer, in which it is washed wilh hot
water until the bleaching agent has been
removed. During this operation the
temperature may be increased to 185
degrees Fahrenheit, in order to evaporate
the chloroform, which by conducting it
into an apparatus ot condensation, may
again be made use of. The remaining
product forms a kind of froth, which
being pressed out, dried and again treat
ed with a small quantity of chlolorm, ; is
finally obtained as a consistent raste.
This paste is now mixed with a sufficient
quantity of finely pulverized phosphate
ot lime, or carbonate of zinc, , until it
assumes the appearance of maist flour
In this condition it is pressed in hot
molds, which it leaves sufficiently hard to
De turned, planed, fined and bored. In
order to imitate corals, pearls, enamels,
hard wood, etc., it is only necessary to
mix the paste ith the desired colors
previously to its being compressed.
oLEEPING lOGETHEB. 1 he Laws o
Z,ife says : "More quarrels arise between
brothers, between sistcr3, between hired
girls, between school-girls, between clerks
in stores, between apprentices, between
hired men,, between husbands and wives,
owing to electrical changes through
which their nervous systems go by lodg
ing together under the same bed-clothes.
tnan by any other disturhi n r Annan
There is nothing that will derange the
nervous system of a person who is elimi
nate in nervous force like lying all night
in bed with another person who is almost
absorbent in nervous forcer Tho n W.k
er will go to sleep and rest'all night, while
the eliminator will be tossing and tumb
ling, rostlcss and nervous, and wnlr
in the morning fretful, peevish and dis
oouraged,,. No two persons, no matter
who they are, should habitually sleep
Tk- 9nwi tbve and one will
lose. , This is the law, and in married
lue it is defied almost universally."
Quiting advertising in jh .
fi . . 'a times 18
like tearing out a dam i. ,
mV Euherp,aB. wU1 Pront good
times from ever coming.
, Patronize Home Manufactures!
-A-t Portland Prices X
the manufacture of
I am prepared to furnish the Oregon publie with
as good a broom as can be obtained on the coast,
at Portland price3. Crdera solicited.
Address all orders to BLAIN, YOUNG &
CO., General Agents, Albany, Oregon.
Albany, December 3, 1870-13y
Notary Pnbllo',
Real Estate at d Insurance Ag-ent,
ALBANY, : : : : t : : OREGON.
for non-re?idents and others, making out
real estate papers, etc. Office Parrish brick,
up stairs. 36-'70
CnARX.CS A. DAXA, Editor.
A Kcwsjinprr of iTio Present Timea. '
Intended for Peopla Koir oa Eurth.
Xncludii.g Faraia s. Mechanic. Merchants, Pro.
feasional Men, W.,isjrs. r linkers, nml a l Man
ner of Honest Fo'..-. mi the Wlvc-, Soas. and
Datigteefttof all asx
Or less than On- C nt a Cit.y. Let there be a
.- $50 Ciu!) at cTiry Tost Office.
of the stnio Eizo ant general character as
THE WEEKLY. b:it with a treater variety of
mlsecl'aneons readms. and furnishing the nws
to its eortftcrlbtua with t;i eater freslmesx. because
tt C31U33 t'vire a T.-cok iastead of oace only.
A preeminently read-ablo DCTsoaper, witn te
lareesi C!ivu;;kn in the wonit. Kre. Inde
pendent, and fearless tn i.o;itic. All the news,
rrom everywhere. Tw . cen:s a copy : hy mall.
30 cents a mouth, or fiG a year.
Five copies, one year, sjparately aidrers-d.
Four Dollar.
Ten roriei. one venr. sennrteiv addressed (and
aa extra coo to the setter up or ulnn
Eizht Dollars.
Twenty w1c!, one yeir, separately addrevett
(a -d an cxira copy u lue setter up of nub).
Fifteen Dollars.
Fifty enpieit. one tear, to one tnd the
Seini-Neck;y one ye sr n setter np orrl-jb).
Thirty-tltrea Dollurn.
I"lf:y ropea n:; rer. cpii.-ielv aidre.;e.t fjrd
tac bcml-WecKlyoneyc't'-'-mret'er n- - Inn,
Tliircy-nro Oail:tr.
ne ,imirott o ni-r, t r-o ad l-er-fn-l
the i ui.y for one vc-.r to t!' --v-ie- nr
, cn?- , ' Firry DoIiW
One h-.fulrel cni. otin ir-ar. s-varatcir ad
aresc 1 inn '. the Dally lor o;-e ve ir to t ne i-i -er
. upofembj, Nxtr Uallzrs.
Tire cor.i: r.or.c jxr ?; -i.rat.-tv :-'ili---
fc!s!it Do.'iiz'ro.
ten cor ic?. o-.e ye.-r iptoh'cIc a-lnre-v-d .ii
an cxtl-a copy tetter of ,1 , .). '
."Sixteen DoMnrs.
! "a- o-:e. i't.; ,s, or uj:i
1 ors. whererer c ;va.;i n: If i.-t. t:
iwe teue.-s CO!ita:j;;i iiione. A l.trcs?
I. TV. EN'IT, V'JD. Pob-fchc-.
Baa office. New York Citr.
New Yore, August 15, 1868.
Allow me to call vour attention to my PREP
C11U. The component parts are, BUCHU, Long
Mo le of Hreparation: Buchu, in vacuo. Ju
niper Berries, by distillation, to form a fine gin.
Cubebs extracted by displacement with spirits
obtained from Juniper Berries ; very little sugar
is used, and a small, proportion of spirit. It is
more palatable than any now in use.
Buchu as prepared by Druggists, is of a dark
color. It is a plan: that emits its fragrance ; the
action of a flame destroys this (its active principle)
leaving a dark and glutinous decoction. Mine is
the eolor of ingredients. The Buchu in my prep
aration predominates ; .the smallest quantity of
the other ingredients are added to prevent fer
mentation ; upon inspection it will be found not
to be a Tincture, as- made in Pharmaeopoea, nor
is it a Syrup and therefore can be used in cases
where fever or inflammation exists. In this, you
hare the knowledge -of the ingredients and tho
mode of preparation.
Hoping that you will favor it with a trial, and
that upon inspection it will meet with your appro
bation, with a feeling of profound confidence,
I am very respectfully, '
Chemist and Druggist of 19 Years' Experience.
(From the largest Manufacturing Chemists in tb
November 4. 1854.
"I am acquainted with-Mr. lit T. Ilelmbold
be occupied tlio drug store opposite my residence
and was uccesful in conducting the busines
i where others bad not been equally so before him
I have been favorably impressed with bis chnrac
i ter and enterprise."
! Firm of Powers & Weifrbtman, Manufacturing
C'emisu, rsinth and Drown-sts., Philadelphia
Oil ivi
opened a . '-. VJV- "' "
UYery and Feed Stable J
in the town of LEBANON, where I will be con
stantly on hand to attend to the ; want of the
X will run a back from Atoany to iieoaaon sum
Boda Springs, on Saturday of each week.
All business entruetcd to my care will be
promptly attonded to. j'
Lebanon, Sept. 10, 1370 Iv3m3 ' t
i by
Any one who wants to win can do
calling on'
WHO, thankful for past patronage, still in
vite the attention of Linn county et al., to
their unequalled stock of : -
Agents for Dr. D. .Tayne & Son's preparations,
H. II. H. Horse Medicines, etc. . t-.
Do yon like medicine for its bitter or nauseat
ing taste T- We have that description. Do you
want the effect with an aromatio - taste ? After
taking a few doses of our Elixir, 'twill be so very
pleasant that your prejudices
Mast surely turn awry, . j .
and the preparation -.
Will lose the name o physio,
(but not the effect.)
Physicians and customers from the country
may rest assured that their orders will be prompt
ly attended to. Prescriptions carefully and cor
rectly componnded.
Have you the impolite guest called a corn? We
sell "Corn Slayer," which surely does the work,
without pain. Do you desire a book of any kins',
a Gold Pen, an Album, Stationery, or each? W.
S. Driggs is with us, for the accommodation of
all favoring him with a coll. r -i
Do you want a fine Watch, a set of Jewelry,
cheap' or dear? ' J. D. Titus sells the same, under
the same roof.
Come and see ns. Buy a Book.. Buy a Wateb.
Buy a Pill Buy something or nothing, but come
and see us. anyway. A well sprinkled floor and
a cool drink of water in the summer, and a warm
stove surrounded by comfortable chairs in winter
constantly kept for the accommodation of all.
Albany, May 14, '70-86
R. H. McDON ALD & CO.,
Call the attention of Dealers to their large assort,
meat of " Newly Arrived " Oood. eomrod In
part of the following article, together witn
every thintr kept in a well supplied
- tTRP Durflt.
Patbvt MsDicTBres,
Trusses & Suppobtsu
Essntial Oils,
Dkcsoists' Siimiis,
I Shakkb Hebbs.
Paists xmb Oiia,
tfs f ffjc? vf ' ' i? it? ig ii g tfj 'vi'igii'
f f r f f f f f f f - f f r f f V t f f t
prepared to furnish ail classes wiiii eon.-rtaiit em
ployment u-t home, the whole of the. time or for the
pare moments. IJnine.s- new. liht and profit
able. lY-rsous of ei'.ber Svx can easily cam from
50c. to . per evening, and a proportional sum
by devoting their whole time to the business.
Hoys nn-.l giris enrn nenrl.v as much as men. That
all who see this notice may send their address,
and test tUc bn&ir.ess, we n:al;c this unparalleled
olFer : To sueh :t5 are not satisfied, we will send
SI to pay for the troul.le of writing. Fi-.H par
ticulars, a valtiHule sample wim-h will do to com
mence work on,- and a copy of- The Perp7c's Lit.
erary Compuuiofi one of the largest and best
family newspapers published all sent free by
mail. Reader, if yon want permanent, profitable
work, address K. C. ALLEN A CO.,
24m3 Augusta, Maine. "
who ensajre in our new business maka from $5 to
510 par d:.y in th.:ir own localises. Fnll paitie
ulars and instructions sent free by mail. Thos.
in need of perminent. profitable work, should at G EOIiG E STIXSON Co. '
24m:t Portland, Maine. ,
. For weakness arrising from indiscretion. Theex
- hausted powers ol Nature which are accompanied
j by so many alarming symptoms, among which
l will be found. Indisposition to Exertion, Loss of
! Memory, Wakefulness, Horror of Disease, or
I Forebodings of Evil ; in fact, Universal Lassitude
j Prostration, and inability to enter into the enjoy-
lueuts of society. - . -
The Constitution
:- . -
1 once effected with Organic Weakness, requires the
: aid of Medicine to strengthen and invigorate the
: CUT- ,1 ..r.., T r .A , . . : i
. -.- " - - . MMV 1 1 1 11 1 la BUli-
mittcd to, Conjuration or Insanity ensues.
flelmboid's Fluid Extract Bachu
in affections peculiar to Females, is unequalled by
any other preparation, as in Chlorosis, or Reten
tion, Painfnlness, or Suppression of Customary
evacuations, Vice rated or Scirrus state of the
I terus, and all complaints incidental to the sex,
or the decline or change or life.
Fox; a fsw cents you can buy
of your Grocer or -Druggist a
package cf GEA II0S3 FASINE
made from pure Irish. SIos3 or
Carrageen, which Trill make
cisteen quarts cf Elanc Mange,
and a like quantity cf Puddings
Custard3, Creams, Charlotte
2.USSO, &c. r It is the cheapest,
healthiest and most delicious
food in tho world. It makes a
splendid Dessert, and has no
equal as a light and delicate
iooa ior invalids and Children.
A Glorious Chang!!
Plantation Bitters.
..Tfcis ;voScrful vegetable re
storative ia tli Bh.nns..
tlie feeble and debilitntixi 4. n
tonic and cordial for the aged
and languid, it lias no equal
among atomaclaics. As a rcmedf
for the nervous weakness to
Witicil WOmpn x m ixiuM-l allvuiha
Ject, it is superseding every otlier
stimulant. In ail c limates, tropi
cal, temperate, or frigid, it acts
aa specific in every species of
disurdci- vrlticU undermines the
hOillly t Jrenrjtli and brcaUs down
tli - -r.usul spirits. For sale toy
Fltiicl Extract or Buchu,
j Improved Rose Wash,
!riIirad-C"ytennin"U! from the system dis-
' exIlntlTS frtm babiU of dPtion, at little
I expense, little or no char... rf;V
leneo or exposure; completely superseding thos.,
AflPi d,DSrou remedies, CopaWa and
Jlorcury, in all these diseases. .
'-XT s
Fluid Extract
in all diseases of these organs, whether existing
.-. .! ur icmaie, irom wnaterer cause ongin.i
tng, and no matter of how long standing. It is
pleasant in taste and odor, "immodiate" in astion,
and more strengthening than any of tbe prepara
tions of Bark or Iron.
Those suffering from brokeu down or delicate
constitutions, procure the remedy at onoe.
xne reader must be awaro tuat, nowever ingoi
may be the attack of the above diseases, it is cer
tain to effeet the bodily health and mental powers.
All the above disoases require the aid of a Di
uretic. Ilelmbold 's Extract of Buchu is the great
Sold by Druggists everywhere. Price $1.25
per buttle, or 6 bottles fur $6.50. . Delivered to
any address. Describe symptoms in all commu
nications. . , ;i
. Address..
Drug and Chemical Warehouse, 504 Broadway,
New York. "
rop-Jfone are genuine nnless done no in steel
engraved wrapper.with facsimile of my Chemical
Warehouse, and signed . 9,3.
Which we offer at tbe lowest Cash Frlces, and
are determined not to be undersold.
B. B. HoDONAJJ) CO., 8 AX fx AX CISCO, Ca&
Our Drug rtnsincss located in Ban Fran -c-ico,
C.'ul. -Atier our he?t wishes, and express
ing our tbnnks f r tho liberal patronage
wo have receied fur more than twenty-one
years, during wliii-h period ti c have been steadily
engaged in the Drug business in California, we
bog to sny in i-onseqticin-e of t'.ie rapid growth of
Dr. Walker's C'nliinrnia Vinepnr Bitters, now
spread over the T.nit?d Stntes and countries far
beyond, we arc necessitated to devote our cntiro
time to said business.
Wc srs the Oldest Dmg firm on the Pacific
Coast ;in-l th? only oai, c-nMntious uuder the"
samr rip:i.f -rs since 14'.', ami Vijivc determined
to s;l! cur !:ir c-. pmspcrotis, am! will cstnblishcd
business on fuviiralle ttrris.
This is a rare opportunity for men with means,
of entering into a profitaMc business with advan
tages never before OlTereJ.
For particulars enquire of
It. II. MvDosai.p, Wholesale Druggists,
J. C. Spfncer, 1 San Francisco. Cal.
N. Ii. . Until a sale is ntado we shall continue
our importations and keep a largo stock of fresh
goods constantly on hand, and sell at prices to
defy comprtition. ;
The Great Medical DiscvYeryf
5 Hundreds of Thousands Sg-,-
Bear testimony to their Wonder- mils?
oo ful Curative Effects. 8 S
gl g8rr fig
w 1 an. 1 aka n kj m. a t u.e -
tael FANCY ORIN K , Pi?
Uade of Poor Ram, Whisker, Prowf
Spirits and Kefnso l.iqaursdoctorod.sploed
and sweetened to please the taste, called Ton
ics,"! Appetisers," " Ecstorers," c that lead
the tippler oa to drunkenness and ruin, bat are
a true Medicine, made from the Native Roots and
Herbs of California, free from all Alcobvllo.
SttsanlsinVe. Thoysro the U It EAT BLOOD
PL.E a perfect Innovator andlnvlgorator or
the System, carrying on all poisonous matter and
restoring the blood to a healthy condition. No
person can take these Bitters according to du-se.
tlon and remain long unwell. .. ..
Fr Islaaniasrj tnd Chreala Rkst.
! nod Gut, DrenesHsiai r led!..
e-eatiea.-BilleuB, Remittent sind latere
aaltteat Fevers, Dlaea.aea or tbe Blood,
laver, Kidneya, and Bladder, these Bltt
tera have been most successful. Seek Dis-
esuiee are caused by Vitiated Bleed, which,
Is generally produced by derangement of the
Dla-eetive Onjaaa. ,
: Heaaacne. Fain la the 8noulder, Cough. TigbU
ness of the Chest, Dizziness, Bour EructaUoas ot
the Stomach, Bad taste la the Month Bilious At
tacks. Palpitation of the Heart, Inflammation of
the Lungs, Pain in the regions of the Kidaeys,aiMt
hundred other painful symptoms, are the off.
springs or Dyspepsia.
They Invigorate the Stomach and stimulate the
torpid liver and bowels, which render them of un
equalled efficacy tn cleansing the blood of all ,
Imparities, and Imparting new life and vigor to
tbe whole system.
FOB, SKIN DISEASES, Ernptlons.Tetter.
SaltBhenm.Blotcnea. epota. Pimples, Pustules,
Bolls, Carbuncles, King-Worms, Soald-Bead. Sore
Eyes. Erysipelas. Itch, Scurfs, Discoloration of
the Skin, Humors and Diseases of the Skin, of
whatever name or nature, are literally dug np
and carried out of the system la a short tuns by
the use of these Bitters. One bottle tn such
eases will convince the meet Incredulous of their
curative effects.
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood whenever you find
its Impurities bursting through the skin InPim
ples. Eruptions or Sores 1 eteense it when yon
and tt obstructed and aluggish jn the veins j
cleanse It when It Is foul, and your feeling will
tell yon when. Keep tlie blood pure and tan
health of tbe system will follow.
MNjTAPB and ether WORMS, lurking In
the system 0 so many thousands, are effectually
destroyed and removed. For full directions, read
carefully tbe circular around each bottle.
, J. WALKER. Proprietor. R. H. HcDON sXD sk "
CO, Drugaiata and Gen. Agents, Sen rraadsoo,
Oal,, and K and M Commerce Street , STew York.