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About The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18?? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1876)
PUBLISHED EVEUV i'Kin.VY, pY
COLL. VAN CLEVE,
N THE REGISTER BUILDING,
Corn-r Firry awl First Streets.
TERMS IX AWVASCE.
One co;iy, one yenr ., r.o
One eojiy, six liiontlis.... ........... 1 60
Toeluiuf t went y.cnelt copy 42 oo
Sinslc copies. Ten cents.
SulritH'rs outside of lilnn comity will lie
charun'il 20 routs extra-$i 70 for t lie yea r as
that is the amount of postals per annum
which we arc required to pay on each paiier
muilud Iy us.
Ai'lts lir the Itcirlster.
The following named srentloincn are author
ize! to rceolvo mid rurcipt tor snliscriptioiis
Miwre. Kirk Hume
W. P. Smith
. P. Tompkins
. H. Oiaiiirhton.......... ..
A. Wheeler Co ,
Messrs. Smith & Rrasfield..
J. 11. Irvine
Thos. H. Reynolds
i nj niikimi in i no assumes mentioned :
. . . . . 1 la rrisluirp: .
.DECEMBER S, 137G.
TUB GROWTH OF OUEGOX.
Extracts from the bienuial official
reports recently submitted to the Ore
eon Legislature go to show a develop
ment of business interests in tlie State
during the past two years, which, to
Bay the least, indicate a spirit of enter
prise tliat must, in time, bring the
State forward to no mean decree of
prominence in the commercial world
And a feature of special note U that
the development has not been caused
ty artificial stimulus in any branch of
rade, but in the gradual and steady
growth, as only can bo in an agricul
tural country. At the close of the fiscal
year there was under cultivation 595,-
020 acres of land, on which was pro
duced during 1875 about 5,251,102
bushels of wheat, 2,083,000 bushels of
oats, 289,708 of barley, 117,303 of rye,
80,728 otcoro, 28,187 lbs tobacco, 1,
175,254 bushels of apples, and 5'27,S20
of potatoes. Comparing these figures
with the bureau of statistics returns,
we find an iucrcase as compared with
1S70, 2,010,300 bushels over 100 per
cent in wheat, 03,177 do in oats, 70,
000 do in barley, 113,173 in rye, 21,000
iu corn, 24,310 lbs in tobacco, and a
proportionate increase in the minor
farm products. Tlie production of to
bacco, though not of large proportions
compared with the grain crops, assumes
a prominent position, the amount raised
in 1870 having been-insignificant, while
at the present time it w a business of
considerable importance. The produc
tion of rye has also sprung up since
1870. As naturally follows a vast aug
mentation of ground crops, the amount
of live stock shows a material increase.
In 1870 there were 110,107 head of
cattle, while for 1875 the total is 276,
466. Then of horses there U an in-
. crease of 24,204 and other live stock in
proortion. Though the year was an
unfavorable one to the marketing of
wool, we find that tin: crop was greater
than that of 1870 by nearly 785,000
pounds. Dairy products have been
slow, as the market fur them is limited
at present. However, there was 137,
000 jiouuds more butter made than in
1870, and 117,501 pounds more of
cheese. The Columbia river fisheries
yielded 4,818 larrels and S0,000 cases
of salmon during the year, the value of
exports of which is placed at 62,000,000
at least. The assessed value of all pro
perty is placed at 641,430,086, as
against $22,352,989 iu 1870. The iop
Mlation in 1875 was 104,620 whites and
abot 16,000 Indians and Chinese.
This shows an increase of white popu
lation daring the past five years of
nearly 15,000 souls. i
In his interview with Gov. Tilden,
Gov. Hendricks said public sentiment
in the Western States in regard to the
vlection was so strong he was impelled
to come East to ascertain the condition
ot public feeling here. He expressed
Ibis admiratiou of the conduct of South
ern Democrats, who, without manifes
tations of turbulence, had applied every
where to the courts, and was glad, both
in the West and on his journey hither
ward, to notice the disposition of all
parties to have matters amicably and
lawfully settled. He felt that their
cause was just and would ultimately
triumph by the will of the American
people. Gov. Tilden fully concurred
with all of Gov. Hendricks' " remarks
and there appeared to bo a perfect
accord of ideas in regard to the ques
tions of tlie hour. Jes so.
Horace Greeley used to tell this
eiory : Ho once sent a claim for col
lection to a Western lawyer, and re
garding it as a desperate claim, told
liim if lie collected it ho might reserve
half the amount for his fee. In due
time Mr. Greeley received tho follow
ing laconic cpistlo : "Dear Sir--I have
succeeded in collecting my halt of the
claim. The balance is hopeless."
A fire at Mattoou, Ills., on the 22d,
(lestroyed 70,000 worth, of projwrty.
VARUM K "I'OUUtK."
Cider plays a great part in a Nor
man weddirg. A young girl is seated
on a full cask, and must drink both the
first and last glass it contains in order
to be married withiu a year.
The claim of Mary Ann Foster upon
the Singer estate has been compromised
for $75,000. The whole value of the
property is $14,000,000.
Miss Stella IJutton, aged 18, of
Washington, I). C, quarreled with her
parents, and then committed suicide.
This is an ago of sudden, changes.
The girl who is picking up autumn
leaves this fall may be picking up cod
fish a year hence for a shoit-haired man
with a wart. Danhury JVews.
Jliltou Turner, colored, IT. S. Minis
ter to Liberia, has commenced suit
against the proprietors of the Astor
House for $5,000 damages for refusing
Ed win llooth has been defeated in
his suit to restrain Jarrett & Palmer
from further using the name of
"JJooth's Theatre," and to recover
$10,000 damages for the use of the
name since Edwin Booth retired "from
The Times New Orleans correspon
dent expresses the belief that the re
turning board are now only going
through the form in canvassing the bah
lots, and they have fully determined to
count Hayes and Packard in at all
contested counties throng the streets.
Col. Zacharie filed a protest against
the sudden modification of the rules so
as to allow the admission as rebutting
evidence ex parte affidavits in contested
cases. He claimed it was irregular and
a discrimination against the Democrats,
The protest was tabled without reading
A secret agent of Parisian police,
wondering what attraction the sewers
oilered to so manv eamins. followed
some and fom
...dthem fishing for rats
rong wire lines, lhey ex-
with very stron
i ,i.. ,i, ...
fiainw Li.ub biitj " nve to ten
cents (American) for the skins, accord,
. . ., ,.' ,
mg to size. 1 hey are turned into ladies'
1 Y l ,l ,
mii mies. i:us snouiu rise in tlie
market at this rate.
The House committee of appropria
tions estimates the debt iii round num
bers at 475,000,000, against 150,000.-
000 appropriated by the last ( ongress.
Press trials in Germany will hereaf
ter be before juries.
Suspected Cubans are arrested daily
in Havana. Campros has resolved up
on a severe campaign against the insur
The long projected marriace between
King Alfonso, of Spain, and the daugh
ter of Duke Montpensier is now defi
An iron collier from Philadelphia
was sunk on the 22d, not far from lios-
ton, with 1,600 tons of coal and 17 per
sons on board.
Joe Dion beat M. Daly, Daly beat
Gamier, and Uudolph defeated C. Dion
in the billiard tournament in New York
on the 22d ult.
The Vermont legislature has instruct
ed its Congressmen to use their influence
to secure resumption of specie payment
in January, 1878.
Charley Long and Henry Boland,
counterfeiters, were arrested in Rich
mond on the 22d, wilh $6,000 worth of
excellently counterfeited money. -
The Orthodox . Friends last week
were in session at Cincinnati, and re
port the peace policy carried out in the
Indian country as very satisfactorily.
South Carolina legislature is Demo
cratic on joint ballot, by one vote. Ar
gument was heard on the 22d inst. con
cerning the count of the electoral vote.
It is rumored that two colored mem
bers of the Louisiana Returning Board
have sold out to the Democrats for
Speaking of the Florida mandamus
the 2'imes says that the Governor and
Returning Board are masters of the
Wells of the New Orleans Returning
Board continues to receive threatening
"Nearly 1,000 striking longshoremen
marched through the streets ot New
York on the 22d.
Itespeet for tlie I) end.
Irreverence in the presence of death
is a trait of only low and trilling minds.
That the reckless impiety of the talent
ed and brilliant sometimes shows it,
makes it none the less base and repul
sive. The truly noble are always sub
dued aud touched by the sight of tho
sable hearse aud its coffined tenant. V
The French salute a passing funeral
with the most marked respect. Russia
pays greater honors, as when a funeral
passes before a military nost, the sol
diers turn out and present arms, as if
uie ricncst ot boyards was in question.
On this subject there is a story told
of the late Czar Nicholas. One day
his carriage oveitook a hearse, and he
was surprised to observe that it was uot
followed by a single mourner, not even
a dog. The Emperor decended from
his droski, and took np his position be
limd the hearse. Being noticed, one
citizen followed suit ; then twenty ,then
hundreds. Seeing the cortege to be at
least respectable, the Czar re-entered
his vehicle, ajid returned to the palace.
Hepublican lawvers sav that the three j Vf Xl V r " SS"e KirWt ls,0,ll'rcly
electors who are supposed to lie elected 1 tKol"'W"; I ho smart ncwslK.y on.
in Louisiana will have the ,Kiwer to fill i U"r,s f.l'".1'1 "e ls' erc - '''r
the vacancies made by the five defeated j f.'V urlJ 1 ''l'0" ? clc,clc1' .S!lre"
ones whoso names were not on all tho. 1 1,0 "'.'ats all rush to buy his pa-
Ol'K Mi W V O K Ii LETT U It .
Xew York, Nov. 17, 1S76.
THE GKEAT AGOXT THE NEWS-BOYS THE
THE GKEAT AGONY.
The one prevailing topic iu the city
now, is, "who is to be President?" the
1 republicans are smilingly confident and
the Democracy are as ugly and waspish
as they can be.j They claim that : it
Hayes is declared elected it will be by
fraud, and in the gin mills and gamb
ling hells they talk loudly of resistance,
and of inaugurating Tilden by force.
It is very hard for these red-nosed,
moustached gentlemen who have prom
ises of places under Tilden in the event
of his election to resign their hopes, and
being compelled to go back to ordinary
theiving for a living. Siuecures in
custom-houses, with unlimited opportu
nities for stealing are much easier, and
when they think how close they camo
to it they gnash their teeth in rage.
But the business men in the Democratic
party take no such view of it. They
say, without exception, that if the re,
turning boards declare Hayes elected
that ho mnst be inaugurated, and that
there will bo no fight over it. The fact
is the business Democracy who voted
for Tilden would a little rather see him
aeieaiea man not, now mat tuey see
the reckless revolutionary element that
stands behind him. And they don't
like the attitude he occupies. In all
this excitement, he has said not a word
j to allay the fever, or quiet apprehension.
j lie has rot said that if his opponent
' should bo declared elected ho would
j acquiesce quietly, but he ho!ds himself
j j,i positioti to lake the office by force if
j 11WH1 he. And it is a significant." n t
lt,,at aH the tiivcats of trouble, in h
' city comc frora those who stolid tl
j closest to him. He conducted the cam-
j with bluff and money, and he will
! stop at nothing to secure tlie sent he hns
i 60 l"vS coveted. Heaven help the
! 'Htry if lhls aich-demag.ig.ie, y any
; means gets Ins grip on the. Presidency,
I T"S xkwsuoys
a hrv' T,.'e -
IfUiou ui the daily paers have doubled,
aii ti,e Jiule gamins know how to keei!
. r ' ...
it up. in one nn-town block the
! ulation is entirely Democratic, and the
JH.T. in inu ni'xi iiiocK "ere s ver
cxtry Times Hayes kerries Looisauer,
Floridy and South Iverliry," and a
very lively sale among the Republicans
is the result. One more honest than
the rest, was asked what was the elec
tion news, and he cried "exlry Tyboon.
Peter Cooper's defeat confirmed." He
sold a great many papers.
Among the betting men, and their
number is legion, a great deal of interest
centres in the km1 rooms. Pool betting
is a species ot gambling without cards
or dice and has become quite fashion
able, even among so-called resjiectable
The pool rooms have been the arena
ot much excitement during the past
weeks. There are a number of these
fashionable gambling houses on Broad
way, the two most largely patronized
are known as Johnson's, corner of
Twenty-eighth street, and the palatial
establishment of ex-prize fighter, ex
Congressman John Morrissey.
There are several kinds of pools
known as auction, French and combina
tion. A portion of the room devoted
to such purposes is fitted up with an
elevated platform, upon which are seat
ed the auctioneers and clerks. The
rooms are provided with scats, and form
a comtortable lounging place for the
fashionaWy dressed loafers of the city.
Hundreds are nsually in attendance but
not three per cent are bidders or buyers.
The auctioneer announces' that a hun
drecr dollars is bid for the first choice
on the general result. The favorite
candidate is then iameJ, generally iluis:
yjue nunureu aouars lor liklen. Jlow
much do I hear for Haves? The bid
ding is varied according to the working
ot the political thermometer, varvin
from thirty to eighty dollars for Hayes,
Tilden one hundred. The bidding hav
ing closed, the cross amount for both
candidates, is written on two tickets.
aim one itanueu to each party. The
successful bidder receives the entire
amount, less three per ceut which is the
pool sellers tee.
French pools In another part of the
room, neatly arranged side by side, are
a namoer ot irames constructed with
spaces for names and to indicate consec
utive numbers. The favorite candidate
is inserted on the board, together with
an indicator, to toll the number of times
such tickets have been sold on this fa
vorite. As between Tilden or Ilayes
there would be but a choice between
the two, but when used for horse-racing
it is frequently a choice among many.
The whole of the money, realized by the
sale ot tickets for both parties is divided
pro rata among those holding tickets
bearing the name of the successful can
didate. For instance a pool ot three
thousand dollars made up by tlie sale
of tickets at five dollars each would in
dicate six hundred subscribers. 14 di
vided as follows: Three hundred aud
fifty sold for Hayes aud Hayes was suc
cessful the three thousand dollars would
be equally divided among the" three
hundred and fifty Ilayes tickets. If
Tilden were successful, the three thou
sand dollars would be divided among
the two hundred and fifty holders of his
tickets, l rii6 class ot pools was exten
sively sold in New York, upon the local,
State and general election.
Combination Pools This is a favor-
ite arrangement, from the fact that the
amount paid to the successful subscrib
ers is much larger than by any other.
The process is this: The pool seller
puts up four doubtful States, Louisiana,
v...t, HT,-: ,t ni:
fbrnia. The buyer selects his States as
he chooses, and pays five dollars for a
ticket indicating his ideas. Thus he
might bet that Tildeu would carry Cal
ifornia and North Carolina, and Hayes
Wisconsin and Louisiana. To win the
result must be precisely as his ticket
reads. He may be right on three of
the States, but if the fourth goes against
him, he loses, lhis is a favorite meth
od, for the profits of the few winners
are enormous, lo win on this combi
nation, the better would have marked
Louisiana, California and Wisconsin
for Hayes and North Carolina for Til
den. The money in the pool is divided
among the few who were lucky or wise
enough to make that choice. Some
times a five dollar ticket has won as
high as a thousand dollars. The
amount invested was enormous.
There is nothing to write about in
New York but the election. For it is
the only thing talked" about. Every
thing has to make way for it. Tilings
will change as scon as we know who is
TILE i VAU E OF AX OATH.
1ST JUDGE CXARK,
lt was an unpopular case to defend.
The crime charged against my client
was one of shocking atrocity, the mur
der of his own child. The popular ver
dict naa already condemned him, and
there was little doubt but that ot the
jury would go the same way.
Arthur Berkley, the prisoner, had
married Edith Granger, a wealthy
heiress whose father had died, leaving
her Ids whole fortune, to the exclusion
of a profligate son whom he had disin
herited and driven from his home.
Miv. IJevkley died within a year after
marriage, leaving an infant a few weeks
old, a feeble little creature, requiring
constant and assiduous care. Indeed,
Dr. Baldwin almost took np his quar
ters in the house, often passing the night
there, that he might be at hand in case
One of these nights, the doctor, as
he afterwards stated in his evidence,
after retiring to lied, feeling solicitous
aliout his little charge, got up ami toIe
Mift'y to the nursery to see that every
thing w.is right.
lie found the door ajar and a dim
light burning within. As he advanced,
he distinctly saw Arthur I fork Icy stand
ing ny inc tali e, holding to the child's
moiiin the bottle from which it was ac
customed to receive its food. .t tlie
sound ot the doctor's footsteps, Ik
quickly put down tlie bottle, and steal
, I.M.. 1.1. .1
-vnny mib me apartment m' a side en
Not a little surprised at these move
ments, the doctor approached and laid
ins hand iqion the child's face, whicl
lie found m violent convulsions, which
were followed, in a few seconds, by the
silliness or deain.
A post mortem examination, and an
alysm ot tho contents of the stomach,
placed it beyond doubt that prussic acid
had oecn administered. And an ex
amination of the bottle, found where
Herkley had left it, proved that the
uiUk iu it contained a large quantity of
the same deadly poison.
On this evidence Berkley was arrest
ed and indicted for murder ; ajid there
was not a dissenting voice ?s to his
guilt. An incentive to the crime was
found in the fact that, as heir to his
child, he would inherit the fortune
which had descended to the later
through the death of its mother. No
wonder a deeu so monstrous, actuated
by moti ves so mercenary, should excite
the deepest m 1 ignation.
Berkley's previous character had
been good. He had always apiicarcd
gentle and kind ; had been a devoted
husband ; and, during the brief period
of its life, had shown the tendercst at
tachment to his child.
In my Conference with him, ho seem
ed overwhelmed with grief, but strenu
ously denied all imputations of guilt,
asserting that he had not gone to the
nursery after retiring-that night, till
called by the alarm of the child's death.
Of course, his sentiments, in the face
of proofs so damaging, weighed but lit
tle. I had no confidence in them myself.
Still, it was my professional duty to sec
that a man on trial for his life, who had
entrusted mc with his cause, had every
rfgiifc the law accorded him. This duty
performed, my conscience would be
clear whatever Ihe result.
It would be tedious to dwell on the
steps preceding the trial. I interposed
no obstacles in its coming on speedily.
My aim' was not to thwart .the cuds of
justice, but to sea it fairly meted out.
Dr, Baldwin was the first and chief
witness. He told his story clearly aud
methodically ; and it was easy to sea it
carried conviction to the jury. My
rigid cross-examination only served to.
bring out his evidence with much more
distinctness of detail. I elicited the
fact, for instance, that the child's nurse
lay in the same room ; that she was
asleep when the doctor entered, and
that it was to her he first announced
the child's death. I also examined
fully as to the prisoner's acts at the
time the alarm was given, endeavoring
to show that he came from the direction
of bis own chamber, appearing to have
been just aroused from sleep. But L
made nothing of this, the witness stat
ing that his agitation had distracted
his attention from these points.
The doctor had only recently settled
among us, but his conduct had been so
exemplary that be had mado many
mends. He had especially won the
confidence of the prisoner. I interro
gated him as to Ins past career, but
brought out nothing to his discredit.
The evidence of the chemist who had
made the analysis was next put in, and
the State's attorney "rested."
i have brought the nurse here," he
said, but as she was asleep when the
prisoner entered, her -evidence is unim
portant. 1 thought it my duty to have
her here, however , to afford the other j
side the opportunity to call her if they
N othmg could render the prisoner's
case more, hopeless than it was already,
.. ....w ovuiet,uujr migni come out to his
"I will call the witness," I said.
She a middle-aged woman of not
unprepossessing . appearance. Her agi
tation was visible ; and I noticed that
in taking the oath, she laid her hand
beside the book and not upon it.
"I ask that the witness be sworn with
her hand on the book," I said, calling
attention to the omission.
The judge so ordered; and the wit
ness's hand shook violently as she re
luctantly obeyed the direction, and the
oath was re-administered.
After a few preliminary questions as
to the hour of her retiring, her falling
"What is the next thing you remem
ber?" I asked.
The witness hesitated.
"Answer the question," said his Hon
or. I heard a noise of some one com
ing into the room," she faltered.
"Did you see anyone enter ?"
I repeated tho inquiry,
"I did," was the answer.
" What did the person do "
The woman's face grew paler, and it
was with difficulty she found utterauce.
"He came to the side of the cradle.
she said, with a bottle of mil lr in liia
hand, and put it to the baby's moath."
The iudco and State's attornev lint.h
bent forward in eager attention The
latter, it was evident, had not expected
I felt that my questions, thus far. had
only served to draw tho halter closer
about my client's neck. But I had
gone too far to retreat.
ily voice trembled almost as much as
that of the witness as I preceded.
"Did you recognize that person?''
"I did," was the answer, scarcely au
My client's life hunc on the answer to
the next question J The silence ot the
ootirt-nioui was death-like. 1 dreaded
. 1 ri., , t
vu uit-aK iu 1 ne souiii: or my voice
startled me when spoke.
"Who was it ?" 1 asked.
1 J !' , , -
iter 1:11s moveu nut no sound came,
"Uy the solemh oath vou have taken
on that sacred Ixwik, and by vour bones
or salvation hereafter. I adimo vim tn
..1.1 . : . j
te i tne irutli i saul earnestly.
I!cr atiitation was fearful to witness.
S!l( sll.ii.L- fiMm l,..o,l I,. ....! A .7.....1
lypa'Ior overspread her face. Slowly
i.w.Mi.g nt r iromoiing hand, and point
ing ai i;r. i said win.
is the man J" she almost
Then, in quick wild accents she went
on to tell th:tt on finding himself di:
covered by reismi of her w&kiii" the
tance by putting out ot the way those
wno stood between Imu and it. prom is,
mglho witness to provide for her hand
somely, if she kept his secret; but,
wnen put to test, she had found herself
unable to violate her solemh oath.
George (J ranger, oliM Dr. Iia'dwin.
n i i ... .1 . . '
w uiuu nave ten, me court-room, but an
oJheer was ordered to detain him ; and
when his disguise was removed, though
he hat! been absent many years, there
were many present who could testify to
iMv client was suviiiittral nn tho vrt .
and his cell in the prison was that nidit
ocoup'cU by bis lalse accuser.
A Zcnlou Kilile student.
Alxmt three weeks ago a San Auto- j
nio father promised his ten-year old boy
a dollar if he would learn by heart a
chapter in the Dible. This morning tho
ooy asked lor the dollar, as lie had
learned the chapter, and the old gentlc
mnn gave it to him, not without a sus
picion, however, that the coming circus
had something to do with his sudden
industry in learning the chapter. So
ne inquired :
"I hope, Johnny, you don't intend
to rpend that dollar m going to that
wicked cirrus, l ou are going to put I
it in the plate on Sunday for mi sioiiary !
purjioses, aun you, sonny f
The boy burst into tears, and said
huskily : "Why, Pa, you didn't think
I d spend money to go to a circus ?"
Whereupon there was a tableau like
little George Washington and his
hatchet. 1'he old man cried out, "My
noble boy," and wrappced his arms
several times around Johnny, who
blubbered like he had not a friend left.
About ten minutes afterward, while
on his way to see a dog fight, in the
company of another boy, Johnny men
tioned ine occurrence, and said : "Vou
can just bet your boots I'm not the
hairpin to pay a dollar to cet into the
circus when I can crawl under the can
vass, nor will the heathen ever tret that
oouar i learned psalms for. aniens lie
can beat me playinar euchre for it."
MM.-. I "i i . . i
mat, ooy win ne sent to the lecisla-
ture yet unless his parents are careful.
-cm Jlntonio JlerahL
The Democratic pancrs on the Sound
are little less loud in their charges of
iiaua man our liomo journals of like
proclivities. How Republican votes
could be imported from Washington
punitory to sweu me majority in 1'ort
land and still be i present on the sama
day at points in the Territory , two or j
in reo days' travel distant, is a problem
uuiwiicr tries to solve.
Democratic roosters this vear are cut
much higher in the neck, and the tail
feathers are worn less bias-wise than
they have been for years. Worcester
azette. in a tow days more the
fashion will change; they will wear j
basted, their heads gored, and their
Uild tucked. iVew York Graphic.
ltuticasjo Jjja, lcepuoncan elector I
f -a . , t
from Iowa, is said to be tnelisrible be-
eausn of his tmiiirr a TT. S. ('nmmnuinncr I
1,1 , - r- .win iii t iikiv niivo iisi nn-l tlieir babies tniv
CUIpnl, Who was noiiC other than dcorge Imveh.nltb. j. iln-v will us, . ast.iria tor' WinH
J.;ra..ger Mrs. Ue.kley's profligate Ztt
brother, had di.selosed to her that his ,;,,,' n" tK1i-iiiiii..uid rwiinins iieiiiicr miner-
purposewaa to regain his lost inheri- nViV.Z'v.';
Letter from a Postmaster.
"AUTiofH. lx.1... Dec 1 1R71
"Mkksiis. J. IS. Rose A c vv:
"My wire Im, for a lonK time, been a terrible
sntlorer from KlicuiiiiU tout. She Iiiih trieil 111:111 v
plivsH-luntmnd many remedies. Theonly thlni
winch has jriven her relief in Centaur Liniment
I am rejoiced to say this has cured her. I nnj
Vv II. KIXG.
This is a Hfliniile of lnnnv llinnamwl 1. 1
His received, of wonderful" cures elluctcd bv the
Centaur Liniment. The ingredients of this or.
...v. ... miiuiiii eucn uome. it eon.
tains W itch Hazel, Mentha, Arnica, nock oil
i iiriKmc, aim increments Hitherto little known
It is an iudiHiiutable fct nut. ,..,!.... 1 4r
,,'!'JJt.l!? rrforniiiiflr more cures 01 swelllnes"
St i n Jot ii 1 9 K i u rt ion , It heu mat bun, X en ralhi
Sciatica, linked llrenstH, Lock-jaw, Ac, than all
v..y ...., . 4iutiinim, jfeiiiMiuciMionR. jsxtracts
Salves. Ointments and plasters now in use.
luoinacno, taraciie, weak Kack.Itchand
....... ,,,.,.-, iniiuiraiie. it cm
burns ami scalds without scar. Kxtrnets f
1 white wrapper.
1 Viiii," V 1 ""'Ku,anu weals frost-bites
"1 " "jinn?,, 111 a- snort iime.
Tbeenta""Mlme,,' VeHow wMer
t3? 0nSJ";ln' ST.'5"'' Wi iK Head
and l'oll Evil, are little i.iu i i..n m.,i.....
v?TJtJ- WSC,"W Co- WruBSffats, corner of
T ;lreBlBi lneinnati, Ohio, say :
In our neightHirhood a number of teamsters
are using tlie Centaur Liniment. They pro
nounce it superior to anything t ney have ever
iised. V sell as high as four to Ave dozen bot-
. . "" uiraw icsunsiers."
We liuve tlioiisnnrls nf mIhiIIm ..,
For Wounds, lialls. Scratches, King-bone'. 'c
and for Screw Worm in sheen it in, -..'..i
farmers, livery-men and slock-raisers, have in
V i . ieuy w hich is wortli a nun
Laboratory ol J. 15. Rose & Co.,
411 Iey street, Xew York.
1 j j
ir. K. HiiniM-li, of Iiiixint, u..
"I am usiiiK t'astoria in my pi
c.i.,,, i.-iiciii ami unppv ri'stiif."
1 his is wbnt every one says:' Most nurses tn
New 1 Ol-k 1 II v nse-1 In, I 'nulix-ln ii l ..
!y Messrs. J. It. Kose A Co.. 41! Iiev simr v.,-
ork, suctx-ssin-s to Sum lie! Pitcher. M. D. xivh
Ucar, for 1 will apeak of excellent
FORD'S EXTRAC The great Vexetnble Pal
uratrwrr. -ins oeen in use over thirty
yeara, and for clennliness and prompt cura
tive virtnns Miiiml. ltn .y11aH
CHILDREN. No family can aiford to be without
''' l iUHi-l. Accidents, BrnlMcs,
ConlusioiiM, c.'uts, Nprniiis, are relieved
almost instantly by external application.
Promptly relieves pains or Burns, Scalda,
Exeoriations thaUngs, old Seres,
lioils. Felons, Corns, etc Arrests in
carnation, redttees sweliincs, stops bleeding,
TemOVPS flismlnrslinnSMnit liAnltt r., ii.11 1.
FEMALE WEAKNESSES. It always relieve, pain
iu tho hack aauiuins,fullncss and pressing paiii
In the head, nausea, vertigo.'
IS LEUGORRHSA it lias no equal. AH kinds of ui.
cenuiniu to which ladies are subject are
promptly cured. Fuller details in book accom
panying each bottle.
PILES blind or blenlin meet prompt relief
ana ready care. No case, however chionic or
olistinate. enn lnniy rmbit t rmni1r n-
VARICOSE VEINS. "is the only sore euro for
una uim reanmsaoa aangcrous conauion.
KIDRET DISEASES. It bha no eqnat for prnna-
BLEEPINR from any c arise. For this is a pe
other remedies failed to arrest bleeding from
nMe. Rtnill.rS. 1 n u -nl .IwwhN,
nnr. ii nas vavra nanareas ot lives wnen an
RHEUMATISM, NEORALSIA, Tootosieho !
, uHmrne nro ui Ull&e rei.ei
l.cved, and often pec-
PHYSICIANS of all school who are aconaintod
with Pond's Extract of Wltrh Iloxel reo
ommenditin their practice. WehaveleUeraof
commendation from hundreds of Physicians,
many of wbom order It tor nae in their own
practice. In addition to the foresolm;, they
order its nse for Hwellintrs of all kinds,
(ninsy, Sore Throat, lullnaoed Tonsil!
eimnle and chronic lHarrlim,. r.t.nbi
tor which it is a specific,) CiiUblainsf Frost-
i mmsset xoaeeis, iUosqaitoes.
etc.. Chapped ITnnds, Face, and Indeed
nil manner of skin diseases.. . .... ....
TOILET USE. ItemovesHoreness, Ronahtmm,
and Suiartinit t heals Cuts, Kruptions
mid Pimples. It rn'w, inviiwratr. nnd re.
jrant, wiuis wonoeriuuy improving
TO FARMERS rood's
Extract. No rttnrk
Man can afford to be without
it. It is used by ell the Leading Livery Stables,
Street Kailroads and first Horsemen in Mew
York City. Ithasno equal for Kprainn,IIar
Mas or Huddle Cbannons Stillness,
Heratches, HweIlia;s,Ca!r, Ldteermtloas,
Hleedinc PMimsnls. Coii.. Iiihra.
thills, Colds, etc. Its range of action 1. wide.
iui nuivi it anoras :
is so prompt that it is
invaluable In every Farm-yard as well as m
every Farm -house. Let it bs tried once, sad
yon will never be without It,
6AETI0R. Pond's Extract has been Imitared.
The genuine article has the words Pood's Kx
tract blown in each bottle. It m prepared by
the only persons living who ever knew haw
to prepare it properly. Refuse all other pre
parations of Witcu baseL This is tho only
article used by Physicians, and . the hospi
tals of this country and Europe.
HISTORY ARB OSES OF PONO'S EXTRACT,
in CNunpnlut form, sent free oo anplicaUou to
PORg frL C0MPAIY' w
Business ; Opllpg-e,
A BUSINESS KIJUCATIOX IS THE SITR EST
guaranty of success for persons in all nur
sent free to any mldress.
Ixick xx 104.
STotlOO 3E33C"t; r SX
THIS FiflETZLEIl CHAIR
'pins is to Inform the public that
name uvo !t A VI others aiv. su imitoi -JT
nV, .i ."r . au -persons ar.
T t.f ni nJTt niMliinif ntlV'IU WllUK nil V BUCK
imposiUoH upon wy customers.
. . ..V- i.ALJbR.
When you wish '..
or in l:ict anything fit thfi
call r,t the
Drp ic ten
IlLU 10 I LSI
THE ART PRESERVATIVE
lYiiitinji from type.
Or from blocks by tlie reana
Printing In black.
rriiiting hi wliHe,
- Printing In colors
Ot sombre or bright.
Printing tor tnrrchants
And laiul agents, too.;
Wlioiuive printUig totro.
Printing for haukers, '
Clerks, auctioneers, '.
Printing for druggist",
Kor dealers in wares. '
Printing for drapers.
For grocers, far all
Who want printing done.
And will come and sec "Coll.'
Printing of janiphleU,
Or bigger books, too ?
Jn fctct, there arc few tiling""'
But what we can do.
PriuUnj f placards,
iViuting of bills, '
Printing of carte-note
For stores cj; fpr m SI la j
Printing of labels.
All colors or use. sirs.
Especially tit far
. v, Webfoot prodatrs, . -
Printing of forms
All aorta you can get
Or "House to be let. "
Printing done qulckh',
J3old, stylish or nciir, "
jt the KKtiisTF.u IVintu'fr-oOii'o,
Corner ol l'rt &?k1 Ftirry - r i .