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About The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1879)
ALBANY, OKKGOX, NOV. 21. . 1S79.
The legislature of Washington territory
adjourned on Friday 'ght. or rather at
three o'clock on Saturday morning.
- A tew days Ix-fore tli eltt-tlon In Ohio
lowing said : I cannot iiiuU-r.-'t.iiid tlio
grounds of this singular ReptiWk-au con
fidence." He can now.
Treeless Iowa I being translormed into
a, forest covered country by a law which
remits ceitaln taxes for live ymr on ev-ry
acre of frnlt, and ten years tni every m-re
of forest trees that hare been planted, and
$200,000 has been remitted in taxes.
. ' e
Petersburg, Va., and vicinity has lx-en
suffering lor lack of water tor three mom lis.
"Wells and streams are drying np. and In
some of the adjacent counties people are
compelled to travel for mile In vehicles
to secure water for family ne. Prayers
are being offered in the chnrches for rain.
A man was found at Ntwpoint, lnd..
with a bullet io his head. A hint at the
manner of his death was given by the
evidence of aa Interrupted game of poker.
In iiia hand was tour kings, while fanr
queens lay near by. having prnbaMy beon
dropped 'by. his exasperated antagonist
and murderer. -
Little or no abatement is yet noticed in
the remarkable flow of gold to this country
from Europe. Should the receipts continue
during this month and next on the same
scale as dnring September and October, it
seems probable that the total importations
by the close of the year will not fall much
abart of $30,000,000. .
According to official estimates the
amount t&at will be required to rnn the
Postofflce Department for tlw next fl-cal
year will aggregate $30,920,000, while the
revenue from the postal service will not
exceed $32,210,000. thus leaving a deficit
ot nearly $3,000,000 to bo supplied by Con
gressional appropriations, .
W. P. Greenlow, one of tlra wealthiest
and most prominent citizens in Slierman,
Texas, suicklcd on the 14th by taking
morphine. The" cause te sa4d to be crimi
nal intimacy between his wife, one of the
roost beautiful women, in Sherman, and
Rev. Conrad Hauey, a noted and eloquent
divine of Texas.
r Clearing-housa reports from niueteen cf
the leading cities of the country indicate an
enormous increase of business throughout
tikeeoantry. For the first week in Novem
ber the transactions reported foot np a bil
lion f dollars. The Pacific coast has not
yet been reached by this wave of prosper
ity, but It will reach here in time.
A. late telegram eays that diphtheria is
making great ravages in Russia. It has
attained such frightful proportions in cer
tain sections that the percentage of deatlis
far exceeds the -births. In Odessa since
Jfay the disease has snatdiwl away sev-enty-six
per bentv of children. Tim per
centage Sri other places was fifty. A large
tiunsbar f adultsha ve died, and the diseased
' seems ta be growing more dead'y daily.
Gen. Singleton, a prominent Democratic
Congressman from UllnoLs desires to pnt
Gen. Gramt at die head of the army, with
a salary ot fii.000 a year, ami says he
finds KMUiy Democrats who are just as
aaxlons s lie Is in the matter, and it no
one else leads in the matter, he himself
will hwro'luce it bill for that purpose.
The JflGrant boom" has got away wiih the
Democracy, and they are terribly anxious
to "provide'" for bias.
The Commercial Bulletin of the lath dis
credits the statement that the Rothschilds
have promised financial aid to the Nicara
gua eatMd sdieme, having, It says, the best
erf reasons for so doing. - It says the pro
ject for the river and railroad route for ships
from Cape Tiboroo to the Gulf of San Mi
guel is now under consideration of Ameri
can citizens, with good prospects of its
being adopted and put before the public.
The cost will not exceed $33,000,000. -
"Beats e Uj laien-B. Toombs."
A Chicago special ot the 12th says : The
Daily -Vews, having invited the governors
of various states, and, prominent southern
men. to send in its care congratulations
on Gen. Grant's return, has received a
number of such congratulations, including
one from Hon. Alexander H. Stephens,
another from Gen. James Longstreet, and
the following from Hon. Robert Toombs :
Atlamta, Ga., Nov. 12.
3f. E. Stone, Editor: Your telegram is
received. I deeiine to answer, except to
say: Present my personal congratnla
tions to General Grant on his sate arrival
to hU country. He fought for his country
honorably and won. 1 fought lor mine
I am ready to try It over again.
Death to the union.
Gen. Grant m m Arbitrator.
.During his recent vuit to those countries. -Gen.
Grant was solicited by China and
Japan to aid in a satisfactory adjustment
ot the difficulties between these two coun
tries, and avert a war. Grant assured the
grandees that he was but a private citizen,
holding no office whatever in his own coun
try ; but they still insisted that they had
unlimited confidence in his judgment and
honesty, and solicited his services. In
compliance with the;request so urgently pat
forward, the General heard the statement
of the Jlfflcnlt.es from both nations, and
then submitted his idea of what the terms
should be. The following telegram, dated
New York, Nov. 10th, tells the rest :
The ITerold', Washington special says:
Advices received , at Washington by W
last roaU report that the Chinese govern
Bient has sent r very satisfactory letter to
, Japan in reference to the Loo-Choo ques
tion. Tins Is in response to the letter sub
mitted by Gen. Grant to Prince Kan p.
rivws; his Uea of what the terms of arbi
tratloa should be: "This letter has not
been ms public, but the news from
Jaau iiiuicm& that the arbitration ot
GritBt has averted a war and brought about
Jtfv. . of a peaceful aCrrasgejuent between
tb two country. ,
xohtiizux pacific jiailuoad.
From a carefully prepared article in the
S. F. Chronic; ol the 11th, we cull the
following in regnrd to the N. P. Kvllniad
and its propoct : Some 300 hands-ore at
work on the road in the nelsrhliorlmod of
Alnsworth. and coiitracN forties and luni
ler for ahotu SIX) miles of road have been
let. SiK-b a contract. rein!rcs Inmber !o
the amount ot 30.O.O.000 feet. A large
xhij mei.t of mil l ln In the Coiunihia
river from the Kast. Tlie N. P. Railroad
was cliai tered hv Congress in -Inly. 1SU,
to build a tine from Lake Siierior through
Minnesota, Dakota, Montana, Idaho and
Wahingt'n o Pnget Sound, wirh a branch
dittvi) the Columbia vnMey to Portland.
Owhig to the stagnation of business upon
too close of the rebellion, tin- apntliy of
Congress mid private capital to tiirnNli
tlie nccess.iry coin to build the road, the
enterprise was neglected. January 1. 1S74.
the Company defaulted on tlio interest on
Its bonds, and in ' April of tlie following
year the -entire .property pastl Into the
hands of a receiver, the. road audits fran
chises were oM nnder decree of foreclosure,
and bought in by a committee appointed
by the botalliolder?, and a reorganization
effected. The capital stock i fixed by its
charter at $100,000,000, divided into
1,000,000 shares "at- tlie par value of $100
each. Of thi 51 .000,000 i prff.-rred
stock and $49. 000, 000 common stock. The
time nametl in the tliarter for the comple
tion of tlie road was.Inly l.lS79.aud in one
year from that time Congress can interfere
and take measures lor the speedy comple
tion of tlie work. For five yeai pa.t per
sistent efforts have hern made in Congress
to ge an extension ot - tlie time, but all
have failed. And yet fo unfavorable leg
islation is - expected, since the bill for ex
tension has always had a majority iu its
favor in both I louses of Congress, and while
the work is being vigorously proseciitt d.
the stockholder do not fear the pas-age of
any bill looking to the torleitnre of tht-ir
own Individual rights. Tlie financial out
look is splendid. According to a statement
recently made, tlie net floating debt at the
close of the last fise-.ll was only $335,
302. The President of the corporation
asserts that this includes every liability
except $300,000 for balance unpaid lor
the undivided lutlfof the St. Paul & Dulutli
Railroad pttrchasi d for tlie Co. The Co.
has now completed, exclusive of siding.
720 miles of road, owns 55 locomotives
and l.lJt cars.
. The report ot the Commissioner of
Patents at Washington shows that of al
the patents Issued to American inventors
the New England States have about two
fifths, the Middle States over one-fifth, the
Western States about one-fifth, and the
Southern and Pacific States a little less
than one-fifth California, with a popu'a
tion of less than one million, is credited
with as many patents as all the Southern
States, with a population of over twelve
million. The inventive genius seems to
be more active on the Pacific coast than In
any other part o the United States, save
New England, in proportion to popula.
tion ; and he time is coining wlien even
New England will have to look out for her
Under the impulse givn bv a
greater liberality and more public-spirited
policy on the part of capitalists on this
coast, the Inventive genius of our people
will tnrn itself looe, and th-ii the active
brained Yankees must take a back seat.
A San Francisco journal is authority for
the statement that Snm Brnnnnn, at one
time California's chief millionaire, but of
late years In more hniuhle circumstances,
is now In New York negotiating with the
Mexican government, through it minl-ter.
for the possession of $1,500,000 worth of
land in the state ot Sonora. When Mexico
was in Jeopardy by reason o' the French
invasion Brannan. who was then flush,
gave to the republic material aid, and for
warded to its agents stores and ammuni
tion from San Francisco. Tins timely aid
did much towards the final dethronement
of Maximilian. The Mexican government
gave him at the time a voucher for so
much land for the aid rendered. It is said
that the land designated embraces a port Ion
of the rich mines recently discovered, and
to this circumstance is attributed the delay
in giving Mr. Bran nan his patent at once.
Daniel Tealiy, the champion sculler of
California, and Henry C. Hovr, boatman
of the Merchants' Exchange boat at
Melggs wharf, liave male a match tor one
thousand dollars, to be rowed on February
1, 1SS0. i
Tlie wiialing bark John now land, which
arrived at San Francisco on the 14th. from
the Arctic, reports that the first officer. Ed
ward Carrigan. was killed by the discharge
of a gun while shooting a walrus. .
The printing establishment ot tlie
ChterchmoM in Lafayette Place, New York,
was burned on tlie 14th, and many em
ployes barely escaped with their lives.
The ianitress lumped from a window, but
in the fall broke Iter back and was fatally
injured., .Total loss, ttu,000 ; insurance,
$50,000. - ,s
Regarding Pacific Mail affairs, it is rum
ored that the company will make a mora
favorable -contract wita tne lanama roans
for working In harmony on through
freight, but that they will, with the sup
port of the Panama company continue as
an independent line. "
Chas. Selieurer was instantly shot and
killed on the 13th. at New Port. Ky.. by
Miss lloff. She Called on hiui accompan
ied by her brother, and demanded that he
fulfill his promise to marry her. He con
temptuously refused, when she fired a pistol
which slie lield under her shawl, and he
fell dead.' Miss lloff gave herself up. She
says that be ruined her under promise of
marriage and she does uot regret tier act.
Scbeurer was a saloou keeper in Cincinnati.
The President's message la now in
course of preparation. It will be shorter
man usual ana contain very lew recom
mendations other than those comprised in
the reports of his cabinet officers. It is be
lived that the only important topic under
the head of foreign affairs will be the
reopening of the fishery question with
Great Britain ; and it is also understood
that especial attention will be directed to
tlie advisability ot legislation to authorize
a resumption ot funding operations.
An explosion m a railroad tunnel near
San Jose on the 18th. killed 24 Chinamen
outright and horribly burned others. Two
white men fn the tunnel were injured but
will probably recover. The scene of the
disaster ts almost on the top of the Santa
Crus mountains, iu region abounding
with coal oil. A .vein of oil went right
through tlie tunnel and the soil can be ig
nited in places and will burn freely. "
New York dates says that an attempt to
remove , Mayor Cooper from office, on
charges of official dereliction, U rumored.
lately special attention has been called
to the Improved method of instruction
which I being enforved in th public
schools of Qnincy. MassHchn-tts. through
the intelligent amt ersistMit efforts ot tie
patrons ot tltive. schools. This system
receives the entire end. HS'Mwnf .of men of
thonght and practical knnwhidge every
where. Tlie first and main object of the
school should he to increase the power of tin
'Individual, and through hint I lie power or
the State. Do onr public schools as now
conducted subserve this purpose? Is the
knowledge imparted at our schools ol a
kind calculated to increase I he' power of
the child to successfully maintain the
battle ot life? In other - word, is the
system of reaching. a now practiced, prac
tical Is It not the fief, gem-rally peak
ing, that the teacher is Iho machine" of the
text book, 'outside of which lie is incspab'e
of going; and by this mode of teaching
does not the child become a mere automa
ton to answer a few set questions, without
capacity to apply what he learns to gen
eral principles? Are 'not onr public
schools, academies. universities and colleges
conducted upon the same narrow plan ?
The dead languages and theortic knowledge
crowd out the practical, and when the
young man graduates and goes out into
the world to engage in the struggle of real
life and business, is it not almost univer
sally the case that he is found wholly mi
fitted for it, being entirely destitute or th .t
kltrl of education which increases the
power of its possessor? Is not snch a
person the most helpless of people ?
The capital he brings with hitn from
school cannot be turned to account in earn
ing bread and butter. The years spent in
accuintrtatiug it have been wast d, and he
Is compelled to bogin anew the wrk of
education that will bring him a subsistence.
He really knows nothing that is practical.
He is defective in the grammar of his own
language; his Latin and Greek are of
no use to him ; his aritmetic has been neg
lected ; he cannot write a legible hand, and
h has no knowledge whatever of practical
affair. "He is unfit for a clerkv too
prond for a laborer, and not quali
fied for anything above the lowest
drudgery, which he despises. He imagined
he was master ot history, mathematics,
geography, surveying, chemistry, botany
and the sciences, but lie finds to his aston
ishment and hnmilatlon. that he only
learned from his text-books and indolent,
ignorant, incompetent teachers, the merest
rudiments of these studies, and that
plough boys and "home graduates" know
much more that is worth knowing than he
does. While the young man may have
been dubbed the "brightest intellect" in
college, "graduating first in his class," he
finds to his mortification that in tlie active
bustle of life and business he is considered
almost perfectly nscless.
Snch an 'education' is a waste of time
a grass fraud. Yet the people and prop
erty of the United States is being taxed
annn.-tlly more than one hundred million
dollars for tlie maintenance of snch a sys
tem taught in our' common schools alone,
not to mention the other millions thrown
away in the support of colleges, universi
ties, etc. We have agricultural colleges
which are supposed, to Instruct boys in the
theory of agriculture, bnt which in tact
only teach them the stupid falsehood that
inaiin-il labor is degrading. Such colleges
are costly schemes worthless alike to the
individual and the State.
In speaking on this an! Ject tlie Chronicle
remarks tliat the Prussian system makes
real fanners, couples the practice with the
theory, the plow with the chemical text
book, veterinary knowledge and skill in
the selection and management of animals
with tlie natural history of tht horse and
ox, and the economy ot farm life and labor
with the teachings ot the school. This is
true and valuable education. It tells on
the class and on the State. It lias iu forty
years converted a country naturally one of
the most blank and sterile in Europe into
one of the richest and most productive."
The method spoken ol In the outset of this
article aims at the substitution of a similar
practical, commousense style ot education,
instead ot the stnpid system generally prac
ticed iu cnrtomiuon schools and tlie ehild
antomnton is made to do some thinking for
himself outside of the routine of the text
book ; and tlie teacher Is reqnlred ro work
and sympathize with tlie pupil, keeping
constantly in vletir the one desideratum,
viz : That edncation must i increase the
power of the educated or it is worthless.
As au example of the style we give this:
Teacher I am thinking of tlie country
south of the United States, in North Amer
lea. that lias the largest capital town.
What is the nam0 ot that town ?
Class Mexico. ; v
Teacher Can you tell me somet'iiug of
its geography, topography, history, the
language ot the people, their religion, form
ot government and the races from which
they came? ,
The dass can tell something of these
things, and the teacher will gradually un
told the rest. It will give the class a les
son in history, geography, and tlie Spanish
conquest ; and if a first-class instructor
he will tell the natural products of the
country, its population, capital, tlie means
ot getting to it, and many other things of
practical value which will be of more use to
the student in forming ids mind than all the
dry questions and answers within the lids
of the , text-books on i geography and
history. But, In the language of another. It
requires work and intelligence and sym
pathy and earnestness on the part ot the
teacher ; and no nan or woman is fit to
-teach who does not possess-these qualifica
tions. In writing this article wo have
made liberal extracts from the Chronicle,
which ably discusses the question.
A son of Rev. Driver, had a narrow
escape from death at Eugene one day last
week, by being crushed under a freight
car. By some means lie slipped and was
falling directly under the car, when a com
panlon torthnatcly caught hivn by one foot
and held him from falling.
The Indians havo burned the United
States fort at Wingate, New Msxieo,
which is another great triumph for the
"peace policy." Let forts be destroyed
and brotherly'' love prevail.
Over OFJ33 THOUSAND in Use
The Largest Assort isscnt oi
The largest assortment ot"
The largest assortment oV
The largest assortment of
The largest assortment of
The largest assortment ot
The largest assortment ot
The largest assortment of
The largest assortment of
AVD IX FACT THE LARGEST AXD BEST ASSORTMENT OF '
FALL AND WINTER GOODS'
Ever brought t till city, and at . .. , . . ' v .
'X'JHLE LOWEST '3?5.X03S3S. .
Call, see, aad Tae coaviacsd for yourselves.'" ' It -will oaly "be a
pleasure to shavr you through, our stock; vh.sti.ar you vrisTi to
"buy cr aot. j- y
SAMUEL E. YOUNG!
Albany, Oct, 17, 1879-3vlS
J SITUATED IN NORTH DENVER,
, vpmn. hmui, ua,r, cel.
LY FREE I
Denvor now has a population of 401001 Orent cities are the outgrowth of great countries.
Twenty years aeo Denver was a small tradinir Dost on the frontier, now it is a lance eitv. with
aamerooa Churches, Hotels, Theaters, Street-railroads, Uas-works, Water-works, Gold and
Silver Smelting and Kenning Works, with a United States Mint, and is the great Railroad
Center of the West. There are seven First-class Railroads now running and connecting
with all the Principal and Branch Teailroads from Maine to California. It l the Capital of
Colorado, naturally the richest State In the Union, and located in ubovit the geographical
center or the United States. The climate is charming, with the best water and purest air
in the world, and the scenery is unexcelled fir beauty and grandeur. It is surrounded
by the richest Gold, Silver, Copper, Iron, Lead, and Coal Mines and Agricultural Lands in
America. It la now the headquarters for Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, New Mexico, Wy
oming, Nevada, Arizona, and Northern Texas. The rich mineral and agricultural resourcea
of this vast country will make Denver the largest and wealthiest city iu the West.
WHY LOTS ARE GIVEN AWAY.
- As the tide of immigration is now in this direction, it is the Company's Interest to have
people locate inXenver and on their property. To encourage emigration here, the Company
will give to any one sending their name mid nddress a warrantee deed, in fee simple, for
one or more lots in North Denver, situated in Weld Connty, State of Colorado, In immediate
view of this beautiful cityv the only charge being one dollar to pay the Notary Public fees
lor acknowledging deed ano' conveyance. The Company does not give every lot away, but
each alternate one.ond i'wJk not ftxnnt thnt
will come here, but a great many will, and they
creased population will soon make this nroDertv very valuable, and this Company re talc
each alternate lot, which they hold at prices
or reason ine aoove proposition is mode. The deeds are unconditional, noi requiring
any one to settle or improve, but with full power to t ransfer and deed to others. The II m it
For this reason the above proposition is made.
to any one person taking advantage of this
aide, innMlii, or swamp, but is level, fertile, and has advantages for building
upon too numerous to mention. Full and satisfactory Information, with indorsements
from our beat citizens, will be furnished. ...
:';i'.- ' CERTIFICATE OF TITLE. :::.'
I, w. C. (unm, Coast? Clark and Bsoorder within and for mk! Cnnntr anil State, do. hereby certify
w tne muvrw ana loregotng to oe true, ana title complete to tne mna t nprem nencnoea eccoramg o toe
record, in ray office. I further certify there are no nhntracte or transcript of judgment, taxes or other
letna standing against eald land. In testimony wbereof I nave hereunto set my baud and atfixed my official
nu. 6tataof Colorado,
aau.. county of Weld! )
This Company will send by return mail, to
oa oi wis paper ineir
County and State, plainly written in full, a clear
warrantee deed to a lot 25 feet front by 125 feet .
deep in North Denver, Colorado, clear of all taxes.
' X Applications for city lots must be accompanied
v with one dollar for each lotto pay cos of making
and acknowledECino: deed. nosUua. etc. The loLs
... iuqu van ue ejiu auu tmuii'nM ab ;uur yivwuns. &
i the richest State in the world. Leeds sent to any part
I ol the U. S. and Canadas. Addren all letters to - .
W 'iier,Cel. 44ft LAWKaiaiCS
b n u h
hoots &, ss30es.
U. S. Mint, DMver. Col.
l. i Q
1 DEED WITHOUT
pvprv mm -wht t a in In Worth Tw-n vtr
will induce their friends to foliow. The in
varying from 25 to (600, according to location
The deeds are unconditional, not requiring
offer is five lota. This nroMrlr Is not hill
W. C FA.HDEBS. Count Clerk and Recorder.
any one sending within sixty days from thS
names, I. t. auuress.
t., UlUNTJEB, COIV. OaaoftaeauayCkenW'
Li E I B i
in Linn County.
McFARLAND & HARVEY.
Ladies' Variety Emporium.
KKEPS CONSTANTLY OS HASD
German Zeplojr, Canrns, Thread. Pins,
- JVeeWes, Buttons. Ileal Hair Svriteli-
e and Curls, Hosiery, JStainj-ed
'Goods, iCc, fc, &c.
A1m, Agent 'or Dr. Warner's
53 en! Ill Corse t
s Clillrt's Wuit I
anil Madam Foye's
Corset! Skirt Supporter.
EStT French rtampin,? done to order.
ISSfBroola!bIn St., opposite Tost Offlce.J39tr
O lints. V. Plnmmer,
T&HOL.KSAI.E ASrJ RKTA1I
DRUG GIST 1
AND UKALEB IN
Paints, Oils and Glass,
TC ST KKCKITKT), A LAItnK INVOICE Or
tl IJms?s and IJraefiiats' Sundries from tlie
Last ; also the largest and most complete stock
of letups and 1-huit fixtures ever brought to
this citv. iif" Prescription carefully com
pounded at all times, day or nigbt. . r .. Iln23
B. at ROBERTSON,
Grain, Storage & Cozomissioa
. : . . ; . . Agent, .. .;-: ,
HAVING SKTTLED PERMANENTLY AT
this place for the purrxrse of engaging- tn
the grain business, have secured the House
known as the Cooper Warehouse, refitted and.
added a new Ensfiiie and JL'leaner ot the latest
and most approved kind, dm prepared to"han
llc all kinds of nr-.n'n with dixputen.andhavinir
had extensive exix;rieneo for a dozen years in
the lnnies, with an nnauliied record, feel
warranted in asking a share of yonr patronage.
Sucks at the lowest flirnres. I'iighest market
price all the tinio for Wheat and other imm.
Uivemeacall. K. M. UUBKRT80N.
Halsey, J uly IS, 1870-42
SEASON 03? 1S79-80.
THI8 WARKIIOU8E WILL BE IN TIIE
lcxt of order throniarhont at the bexlnninjc
of the season, and will store Grain on the
Host Favora"blo Terms ' ,
consistent with a square deal.
l'urties interested are invited to call aad see
mo. . .
A. VlLbIELT!Ry Lessee.
8HEDD, July 18, 79-iilu
.i Albany, Oregon.
Tlie Second. Term will open on
November 12tli, 1870.
SO FAB A8 IT IS DESIRABLE THREE
courses of instruction will be pursued in
this Institute, viz: Classical, Sctentlno and
Normal. :, .
A Full Corps cf Instructors Ito'lm
' : , seCuTea. " ;
' For particulars concern Inn; the courses of
siuuy anu me price oi tuition, apply to
Eev. ELBERT N. CONUIT. Pres.
August 8, 1879vllni5
PHA R7I AGVTICAIf
A Specific Eeiaedy for all tlie
ForDcbilUy, Loss 0f iHomory, Indifipo-
Sttlon to Exertion Or T5l wines- hr.rti..ae
ot Breath, 'l'ronbleil with Thoughts of Dis
ease, Dimness ot Vision. Pain in th. l?n. ir
CheStii(l Henri. Hush nr
-- " . vnj'.. l auts
Ileail, Tale Couiitensnce mid Dry Skir.
If tlies'e symptoms are allowed to go on,
very freqnenlly Ki.iloi.tic Kits and Can.
sumption follow. WJhmi thtt t-onstitntlon
'-wui wucl-ll'u, it requires the aid or an
Inigomine medleine to strenrrtfien mul
tone up tlie yMtin. wiiich
;.. Is Usir4iinlc.
By any remedy known. It ia nreai-riruul
by the most eruitient physlciaus'aU oyef
tue wonu, iu
8lerisiatoirlio:a, , ...
' - IVeiirnlxia,' " ' ;
General JDebiiTtV, '
Head 1 roubles,
Cafiifrni ill hkelil.
Spinal Ilitasrs, '
aLnniba-o. - 1 7
Female .Complaints, &cl
nidaclie. Tain in the Shouldera.Coogh,
Dizziness, Sour Stomach, Eruptions, Bail
taste in mo Mouth, 1'alpitation or tfe
ncart, Tain in tlie region of tlie Kidneys,
and a tlionsund, other luiiuful iymptorai,
are the offsprings Dyspepsia. - -
IlaE.iTIIl6aLD'S IX V CI! XJ
Inviorutes the Stomacli,
And stimulates the torpid Liver, Bowel
and Kidneys, to healthy action, in cleans
ing the blood of all impurities, and impart
ing new life and vigor u the tvboe ey&tem
A single trial will be qulto sufficient to
convince tlie most -hesitating or its valuable
remedial qualities. .
a-llliu, u PER COTTLE
, Op Six Bottls3 f:r C5
Delivered to any address free from obser
vation. r -
"Patients"' mav tvnn!t r wr.. t
ing the same attention as by calling. .
fevsu S. at 1 . y
vtupcieui jrnysiciana attend to corres
pondents. All letters should be addressed
SfP -Tf'T'T YfrVAT aa, ';'''''
a aa. eaaUisaWafcByaUaPs
v Druggist and Claeaist,
' ,- CAlJTIOM 2 ' J
Sea tkat tha prlrat rrcsrlstary
Sta9 is ea. eevch, tota.