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About Oregon City enterprise. (Oregon City, Or.) 1866-1868 | View This Issue
0 ' V
We can't recall the vanished past
Nor on the fature reckon :
The light-winged hours, flying past
Us to embrace them beckon.
No more let iPolly shroud thine eyes
Live while 'tis called to-day;
(iWhat if yon setting sun should rise
To warm thy lifeless clay ?
Life is not given Ms but lent ;
And thousands yet would borrow,
For" past, for present, time mis-spent;
For a day of grace to-morrow.
O, day of hope ! O, day of tear !
Foreboding day of sorrow ;
That comest not though ever near;
To-morrow, still! To-morrow.
Rapid Growth int Norway. In a
valuable treatise on the vegetable
productions of Norway, whic1 has
been published byDr. Mueller, in
connection with the Norwegian de
partment of the Exhibition, some
extraordinary facts are related respcl-
the influence of the lonir
tion oi light clunnsr tho summer
months on the growth of vegetables
in the 0 higher latitudes in Nor
way. At 70 degrees N., it was found
that Ordinary peas grew at the rate
of three and a half Euglish inches q4
twenty-tour liour iijanylays in
summer, and That some of the cereals
also grew as much as two and ahalfA
inches in the same time. INot only
is the ripidiy of growth affected by
the constantfpresence of light, but
those vegetable secretions which owe
their existence to the influence actinic
force on the leaves are also produced
in far greater quantity than in more
Southern climates; hence the color
ing matter and. pigment cells are
found in much greater quantity, and
the colored part of vegetables is con
sequently deeper. hQ same remark
applies to the flavoring andQ)dorifer
ous matters, so that the fruits of the
north of Norway, though not equa lQn
saccharine properties, are far more
intense in flavor than those of the
To Make a Good Yea 3?. Boil,
say on Monday morning, two ounces
oi the btPst hQps in four quarts f
water, for an half hour; strain it, let
it cool down to ilew milk warmth, and
then pvtt in a small handful! of salt
and a half a pound of sigar; beat up
one pound of the best flour vvithome
of thfrliquors, then mix well together.
On Vednesday add three pounds of
potatoes, boiled and then mashed.
On Thursday strain it and put
.'it in bottles and it is ready for use
r . i i . -, te . i i i r
;ic niusi ueQSLirrea irequenuy wnnev
rr-,- i f" m o L' i n rr n i 1 l-rirf new tlo fli"i
before using shake the bottle up well.
It will keep in a cool place forOtwo
months, ajd is bespat the latter pait
of ihe time. The beauty,; of this
Yeast is '.hat it ferments spontaneous
ly, not requiring the aid of other
Yeast, and if(3re be taken to let it
ferment well in the earthen bowl in
which it is made, you may cork it np
tight when bottled. The quantity)
$ above given will fill four Seltzerwater
bottles. The writer of the abre
recipe had used this Yeast fbrnany
morjthijand never bad lighter bread
thari it afFords, and never knew it to
Washington Cake. Beat togeth.
.,cr one and a half pound of sugar, and
three'quarters of0) poand of butter;
add four eggs well beaten, half a pint
of sour milk, and one teaspoorjful of
saleratus, dissolved in a little hoi
-water. Stir in graiSually one and
three-quarters "pound of flour, one
wineglassful of wine or brandy, and
.one nutmeg, grated. Beat all well
-.together. This will make two round
cakes. It should be baked in a quick
oven, and will take from fifteen to
thirty minutes, according to the thick
ness of the cakes.
SfiED Car Beat one jznd of
butter to a cream, adding gradually
a quarter of a pound of sifted sugT)
beating both together; hc0?e read rthe
yolks of eighteen eggs, and theSvhitesollar
oi teu, oeaLuu separately; mix in tne
whites first, and tnn the yolks, and
beat the whole for ten minutes; add
two grated utmegs, one pound and
a half of flour, and mix them very
gradually with the otherTingredients
when the oven is(eady, beat in three
ounces of picked caraway seeds.
Sofas and Ciiaius If the covers
of sofas and chairs are dirty, they
maybe cleansed without being re
moved, by first" washing tm over
with waruigvatcr and sp rubbed
over thorn with a flannel; then, before
they are dry, sponge them over wjih
a strong solution cf salt rtnd water,
in whitih a small quantity of gaul has
been mixed. The windows of the
rooiii should be opened, so as to
secure perfect drying, and the col
ors andtfreshness of the articles will
in this way be restored
Dougunuts. Take three pounds
of flour, one pound of butter, one and
n halftpound ofsugar; t the butter
fine into the flour -,-hpnt siv ascrs lirrlif
- - "rt"-,
and put them in; add two wineglasse
of yeast, one pint of milk, somecin-
namon, mace and nutmeg; make it
up into a light dougbV and put it to
rise. When it Js light enough, rool
out the paste, Bit it in small piece,
and boil them in lard.
. . . .
Erekch Jumbles.- One pound and
a half of flour, one pound of sugar,
three-quarters of a pound of butter,
three eggs; dissolved one teaspoonful
ofsoda in one-half cup of milk; add
this, also one nutmeg, and roll out the
dough, and cut into small cakes of
any shape, and bake in a quick oven.
Stock Breeding. We make - the
following selections from a practical
address, delivered in 1864, by Rev.
I. D. Driver, now of this city, before
the Oregon State Agricultural So
It is very necessary to the suc
cessful breeder to tfeep his stock
pure, and breed with a view of pro
ducing an animal for some definite
purpose. By an injudicious cross,,
the quality sought after is frequently
destroyed. And I know of no do
mestic animal where more care is
necessary than should be exercised
in the breeding of cate.
As the ox is not used in agricultu
ral labors as much Ss formerly, the
principal objects in breeding cattle
are to produce mjlk and beef, and asJ
the qualities of the one are opposed
to that ol the other, it cannot be that
fine beef cattle can be deep milkers.
In the English dairyman's description
of the milch cow, every mark by
which a milker may be known, is
unfavorable iu the eyes of the butcher.
This is but reasonable; for the deep
milker must be a large feeder, as
she never can give in substance more
than sirs) receives. Hence she must
be, as the dairyman's mark expresses
it, "Wide in her shoulders, and thin
in her thighs Her quarters must
be light, otherwise (they wouldj con
vert the more substance into meat.
and thereby ssen the quantity of
milk; for it is impossible0 for the
same sub;stange to make crneat and
milk at the same time.
This view of the subject is con
firmed by the Agricultural reports of
1SG2, from Maine. ThV report
states that their farmers had bred
beef fordhe Eastern and Brighton
markets, gattle soon matured ard
easily fattened; and als0tha5 con
siderable attention had been pa ill to
the breeding f fancy1 matched cattle,
and their milling properties had
been so much neglected that cheese
became an article of import to that
Tie writer concludes by saying:
"The two courses breeding have
had the efieJ: of developing other
qualities iu the stock than their milk
ing properties, and hence the raee of
deep milkers lias become less prep
lent than formerly. This has awak
ened the attention of some, and they
are beginn ng to retrace their steps,
and to breed fog purposes of milk as
wel, as for beef or looks." , O
We call the attention of Oregon
farmers to the necessity ofGcultivat
ing milch cows, believing from ob-
. ' T " . - 1 - .. t
st:i vailuu mm. tins, uu mu pieseui
time, is greatly neglected
With these reflections, I shall now
speak of horses.
Tl English blood horse has, ac
cording to some, been cultivated from
the ancient stock of that country.
POthers derive him from a cross of
the Arabian with the Barb. A noble
animal has been produced, for travel-
1 I l O ,
ing and sporting, but not for agricul
tural nurnoses. He is son formed in
Rhe nice adjustment of his parts, and
the fine arrangement of his angles,
giving ease and elasticity of motion,
thereby superseding the necessity of
heavy musclesand dispensing with
the necessary weight of the draft
horse, but the collar will no favora
bly adjustrtself to hishin and slant
ing shoulders. As he is intended
for protracted exertions, hia-chest;
must be deep and ssmewhat flat, that
the abdomeual and intercostal mus
cles may act with the greater advan
tage (ip expanding it: and thus makes
sufficient room for the play of the
The agricultural horse has a
full chest, formed for long
continued exertions under an easy
pce, but incapable f protracted
pressing, for his round chesty is inca
pable of the expansion of the deep
flat oneyfrom the simple fact that a
circle cannot be expanded, lie car
ries the muscle, whichives him tho
neecssrry strength and 'weight, and
his shoulders are so formed as to
gives him superior advantage in the
A foreign writer, in speaking of
our horses says that. " the rrfce horse
(or blood horse) has been most cul
tivate in the Southern States." (I
(plote from memory,) atd we are
satisfied the stock of race horses
must always beQonfined to the sport
ing class of men. In the early his
tory of Maine, D horse call Quick
silver, of pure Arabian and English.
extraction, was introduced, and for
a while that class of horses attracted
considerable attention, but not meet
ing the wants of an agricultural and
manufacturing people, have been
snperseded by the Morgan-aud Mes
senger, which proved to be bettpr
adapted to the farmer's use, and bet
ter to convert the products of the
farm into money. Let nothing that
has been said lead to the inference
that we deprecate high breeding, or
pure Qqod; the reverse is true; Mor
gan andoMessenger could boast of
blood. Our object is to get farmers
to breed with a view of producing
not only fine but large0 (horses, that
will answer the demands of the (far
! mer, rather than please the snorts.-
man. 0 0
. . .
To take Stains out of Silks.
Mix together ina phial two ounces
of the essence oiffernonfand one ounce
of oil of turpentine. Grease and
other spots in silk are to be rubbed
gently wjh a linen rag dipped in the
above composition. 0
Cannocks. Two cups of Indian
meal, two of flonr, one tabjespoonful
o0nolasses, a little salt, one pint of
sour milk, one teaspoonf saleratus.
Bake in riogs or pan 20 minutes.
Fall and Winter Importation
1866 arid 1867
AT THE OLD STAKD,
Haintreet, Oregon City,
J. R. RALSTON.
cJUST OPENING AND RE
CEIV1NQ fromSan Francisco a
splendid assortment of
STAPLE & FANCY
The stockCsomprises all the
NEW iSTYLESlX DRESS GOODS.
Wool and UrocJie Mtawli, Long and Square
If ool Shawls, Cloaks, Haines, Cloths, Uassi
mei and Xdks, Flunneh, Linens, and Cot
tons in great variety.
Housekeeping Goods, Curtains, Fixtures,
MaQliuf, d-c, JS'otions and Fancy Goods.
Xeiv Dress Trimmings Q ml Buttons,
New Head XeUand Dresses,Xew Wool XvJms,
Ilwds, tpc, Boanet and Trimming Rihlons,
New Embroideries and Laces, Umbrellas,
Fortmonks, French. Corsets, d-c , 2s'ew Bal
moral and Hoop Skirls.
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
Boots d- Shoes, Hats dt Caps, HardUmre, ; Gro
ceries, Faints. Oils, Boors, Sash Blinds, etc.
etc., toichich the. undersigned would invite the
attention of the public in general, and the old
patrons of the house in vor tic ulur. m
j. nix slock 'tvju tie Ktpij uiiy equat, 10 mat oj
any, and sales will be made cheap. q
J. R, K ALSTON.
Oregon City, Nev. 10th,c-lS60. 3:lv.
MAIN STREET, OREGON CITY.
eKeep constantly orihand
CAKES! PIES! BREAD!
O And Crackers of all kinds!
Orders in this Line will meet with
PEOMPT ATTENTION !
WORTMAH & SKEPPARD
3 Also kppn mi lmnd nil kiniia nf J
FAMILY GROCFUIES !
AND PROVISIONS !
11 Articles uoed for Culinary
Sell a fine assortment of ,-
LIQUORS AND TOBACCO !
By the Case, or at retail !
Attention is also directed to the fact
o o that nobodydelse sells7 the '
FAMOUS GbEA80N CHEESE !
m SHORT ! 0
Farmers and the public generally, are in
vited to call at the City Dakery, where the
truth will be made apparent that our stock is
complete, and our prices reasonable. All
kinds of produce taken in exchange for
goods. WOllTMAN & SilElTAUD.
- Oregon City, Oct. lGi. (,V2
The subscribers have
THEIR ENTIRE STOCK OF
TO TIIE1B OWN
."ew and Commodion Sales Rooms,
67 First street, near Salmon street, r
q Portland, Okegox.
"TT7"IIERE, WITH AMPLE ROOI, THEY
J V thny now invite the attention of the
public to a LARGER AXD BETTER, ASSORTMENT
than ever presented before, and, although
situateda little away from th center of
trade, still, with lessened expenses, and
goods from eastern manufacturers direct,
they feel confident that it will repay purchas
ers to give them a cail.
IIUKUREX & SIIINDLER.
Portland, Nov. loth, 1S6G. 4:tf
BENNETT HOUSE, o
Salem . .Oregon.
T.. JAY S. TI UKV,
HAVING LEASED THE ABOVE HOTEL
is prepared to accommodate the public
in as good style as any house on the coast,
lie has detetmined to "make the Bennett as
good as the best, and better than any public
house in Salem. Charges moderate.
J OEEjST schram
Manufacturer and Dealer in
SADDLES, lIAI2ArESS0cC-c, d-c,
Maiii street, between Third and Fourth,
THE attention of parties desiring anything
in mydine, is directed to my stock; be
fore making purchases elsewhere.
(Iy7 o JOHN SCHRAM.
o A. LEVY,
ain Street, at the Telegraph Ofiice,
OrmouClty .9. . .Oregon.
Kester's Ready-made Clothing
Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes, Stationery,
Cudjery, Willow and Wooden
QWare, Yankee Notions,
Fancy and staple Groceries, Candies, Nuts,
Toys, etc. y2
i WHISKY !
(KNOWN AS STARR WHISKY,)
Is again being manufactured from Oregon
Wheat, at Portland, by
STARR & CO.
O EXECUTRIX NOTICE.
HAVING BEEN APPOINTEDHexECU
TRIX of the estate of William Smith
deceed, by the Hon. County Court of Clack
amas County, Oregon, all persons having
claims against the shi estate, are required
to present them, with the necessary toucL
ers at my residence in Oregon City, within six
months fri this date, and thos'e owing the
estate are required to nxake immediate pay
Oregon City, Dec. 61665.
CHARMAN & BROTHER !
STILL OX HAND!!
After Thirteen Years Experience !
IN BUSINESS IN THIS CITY !
Under the old Motto !
BEG LEAVE TO INFORM THEIR Nu
merous customers that they have just
received from San Francisco one of the larg
est and best selected stocks of goods ever
oti'ered in this market, consisting of
0 ' O
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING
PAINTg, OILSt(d-c ,
Together with a splendid assortment
DOOTS AND SHOES ! Q
Of every description, all of the best
qualitjrand latest styles. Also:
HATS-AND CAPS !
Of all qualities and styles, besides
many other goods, too numerous ton
Gents and Ladies Furnishing Goods
Kept Constantly on hand !
All of which we will sell at the veryCfow
est price for cash, and we warrant satisfaction
Country Produce taken in exchange for Goods!
Particular attention paid to Orders
From the Country !
Also; to Consignments of Uoods, and prompt
Returns Made for the Same !
It is our intention to deal with those who
favor us with their trade, in such a manner
as to secure their confidence and continued
patronage. Please give us a call at our new
store, on Main street, Oregon City.
" 2.1y - CHARMAN fe BRO.
OATEN T MEDICINES of all kinds, kept
X by CHAR MAN d- BRO.
APER, Window Curtains and
shades, kept by
CHARM AN d' BRO.
IT'LTLL Assortrnenf'of rope, nails, etc. for
J sale by CHARMAN k BRO,
rpUBS, Buckets. Wash-boards, Kecler's
JL seives, etc., CHARMAN & BRO.
C1 Alt PET, Matting, Rugs, &c,
) by CHARMAN d- BRO.
II. C. MYERS.
J. MYERS & BROTHER,
Cliesip Csasla Store
Under the Court House, in Oregon City.
Dry Goodsj Doots and Shoes. Clothing,
Groceries, Hardware, etc., etc.,
Which they prrpose to sell as cheap as any
'House in Oregon. q
Oregon City, October 23, 1SG6. 2:ly
FA MIL Y G R 0 CER I ESI
Comprising in part
SUGARS! TEAS! COFFEE!
Canned Sauces! Canned Ovsters !
AND CASE GOODS IN GENERAL L
Particular attention is given to the
Country Trade, by which I am
q enabled to furnish City
Customers with a :
Siqierior Quality of Butler, Fresh
3 Egys, Poultry, etc. -
W By strict attention to the retail trade
only, I hope to merit a share of the public
patronage. Store at the Post Office, Main
street, Oregon City. E. B. KELLY;
Mayer's Matrltet !
IN MOSS" BUILDING, MAIN STREET,
Oregon City. 3 ; 3
THE UNDERSIGNED WILL
keep on hand all the vari
eties of fresh and cured meats :
Corned Beef and Pork, O
i Bacon, Hams, Lard, Tallow,
ll'C, (i'C, fyc.
A liberal share of patronage is solicited,
as I expecMo keep as good an assortment,
and of as good quality as the country affords,
which w ill be delivered to purchasers at any
reasonable distance in the citv.
LOGUS h ALBRIGHT,
EXCELSIOR MARKET !
Corner of Main and, Four th sts.,
Oregon City . . . . . . f. ..... Oregon,
TAKE this method of informing the pub
lic that they keep constantly on hand
all kinds of fresh and salt meats, such as
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON VEAL,
CORNED- B EE F, PICKLED- FOR K,
O HAMS, LARD,
And everything else, to be found in their
line of business. LOGUS & ALBRIGHT.
Oregon City, November 1, 1S65. 2.1y
v ' t ir t- t
nui-cessor u jr. n. yaugin,
eO DEALER IN
IRON AND SJTEEL,
BhcksTiutis'QjIiners' an Mechanics
Tools, Plows,Reapers, Movers
Threshers and Agricultural
t o. 116 Front,
Corner of Morrison stPortland.
C. W. POPE & Co.
Pumps, Lead Pipe, Hose, etc.
AND MANUFACTURERS OF
Tin, Copper, and Sheet Iron Ware !
Main Street, Oregon City.
Th'e subscribers would respectfully an
nounce that they 'keep constantly on hand a
food assortment of Cooking, "Parlor, Air
ight, and other stoves, suitable to this
market, which are being
OFFERED AT PORTLAND PRICES !
Our assortment in this linens large, and
will be found teembrace almost any desired
pattern including the
henry clay, o
BLACK KNIGHT, &c.
Roofing and Jobbing of every description
done to order, in a manner (that cannot fail
to suit patrons. In addition to the above
may be found a good assortment of Hard
ware, Woodenware, etc. rr
C. W. POPEfc CO.
Oregon City, Oct. I860. l:ly
OLD STAMPING- GROUND
S. ACKERMAN !
Wishes to inform his Old Friends,
1 VI- 0 !!.- l. ..i. G)
anu me puunc generally iuub im q
has returned again to Oregon
City, where has
JUST OPENED ONE of THE LARGEST
STOCKS OF DR1-GOODS !
Clothing ! GBoots and Shoes !
II ATS AND CAPS!
Also a large and well selected stock of P
Please give me a call. No trouble to
ggrI will sell as cheap as the cheapest.
S. A CK CRM A IV,
Charman & Warner's old brick store,
lyl) Main St., Oregon City.
N. P. All kinds of Produce bought.
Wm. BABLOIY !
DRY GOODS and GROCERIES !
Boots and Shoes,
Hals and Cops,
-7) - Crockery and Glassware!
Provisions, Cutlery, Stationery !
Tobacco, Yankee jVotions, (aml all
kinds of Country d'roiliiec !
At the old stand on Main street, two
doors below the Woolen Factory
Oregon City !
rpHE PROPRIETOR begs leave cto call
JL the attention of his old friends and cus
toinera, as well as new ones, to his extensive
assortment of goods, suitable to the require
ments of this market :
Will find him:, supplied with Sugar, Coffee,
Tea, Shovels, Spades, and Hoes, Salmon, etc
Will find Saws, Hammers, Nails, and tools
of all kinds. & , ,
Will fini Mill-saws, Cross'cut-saws axes, etc.
0 LADIES 0
Will find Dress Goods, Trimmings, Hoops,
balmorals, shoes, and those beautiful buttons.
Will find Toys, and EVERYBOD Twill find
something to charm the eye, to minister tc
their wants, and afford them ah opportunity
to spend their money to good advantage.
Given to tho requirements of the Country
trade, li'y facilities enable me to trade with
farmers on liberal principles. Please give
me a call, before purchasing elsewhfre.
lyl) VM. BARLOW.
(Mai Street, Corner of Foig-th,)
Oregon City . '. . .Oregon.
rpHE SJJRSCRIBER has established, a?
Oregon City, a
Adapted to the purpose of Supplying
tne Trade with
Oregon Manufactured Goods! !
In the line of
READY MADE CLOTHING
TTrTIIlCII WILL be furnished in Lots, at
T wholesale or retail, to suit customers.
Having facilities to keep employed from
Thirty too Forty Operatives !
Oregon City, October, '. (ly q
Oregon Steam Navigation
0 Or WILSOX G. HUNT,
Capt. Johx Wolfe. . Commande
Will leave Portland diaily. Sundays excepted,
at 5 oclock a. M.r the Cascades, con-
necting with the steamers
Capt. Johx McNuItt Commander.
For Dalles Through in one Day !
KEZ PERCES CHIEF,
Capts. E. F. Coe, C. Felt-ox, J. II. Gray and
Will leave Cehlo for Umatilla and Wallula
on Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and
Saturday of each weekjyit 5 A. m.
J. C. AIXS WORTH,
President O. S. N. Co.
From and after Monday November 5tb, 1S60,
until further notice,
Wm. Smith Master.
J. T. KQixspPurser.
Will mke Tri-Weekly trips to Monticello,
via- Willamette SloughQeaving Portlaud
every Monday, Wednesday and Fii
O dav, at 7 o'cIk m.
yFreiyht and Passage at Opposition
Ohlsox 7. . .t. Master,
CARRYING THE UNITED STATES MAIL !
Will leave Portland for MonticelhT) every
Tuesday, Thursday ki)1 Saturday, at 7
o'clock a. m., vialLe i- is river.
.1. C. ABSWOUTH,
President O. S. N. Co.
THE U. S. MAIL STEAMER
idllS JOHNH. COUCH
Will leave,Iortland Tor Astoria and inter
mediate landings, on Monday .and Friday of
each week, at 6 o'clock a. mT Returning,
wilBleave Astoria on Tuesday and Saturday
at 6 a. m.
T. C. A IX S WORTH,
63 S. N. Co.
rpo TIIErP00ft INVALID NOTHING IS
I more pleasing.
CANCERS One of the most torturing
diseases on earth, conquered-,and eradicated
without the use oi instruments by DR. V M.
Nine-tenths of the diseases prevalent5 in
this climate arc caused in the hrst place by
Dad Colds and Roughs. I have one of the
greatest preparat ions for the Cure uf Coughs,
Colds, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis or Sore
ness of the Chest, ever before Offered to the
human family A- troublesome Hacking
Cough it will remove in a few davs.
References Judge Marquam, Mr. DeWitt,
store keeper, C. II. "Hill, and many others.
Any person wishiug any of my Salves,
Ointments. Fever aitd Ague ?ills, or Cot1iV
Mediciife can get them at my residence, cof
nerof Jefferson and Fifth streets, Portland,
or by addressing- DR. WM. HENLEY,
Read tlie Following :
o 07; 0 October 15th. 1866.
I would inform persons laboring under
Cancer, that my wife has for number of
years had ft cancer on her left breast, until
the three years last pastwhen it commenced
growing, slowly at first, but during the past
summer its progress became more rapid. It
was giving her considerable pain, when, on
the 17th of jast month she went under treat
ment by Dr. Henley of Portland. his
method of treatment the entire cancer was
removed from the sound flesh, and on the
2Sth of the same mouth it came away without
pain. The sore is fast healing np, and I hope
a complete cure is eil'ected. Her sutl'ering
for the hist 2-i kours under treatment was
considerable. She has sull'ered but little
since, and is now entirely free from pain.
Dr. Henley : The above h0atyour service,
to publish it 3'ou think proper. I direct to
you id to Mr. starkweather. Should you
bethe first to get this please let him see it.
If ysm do not kuow hinCplease enquire. He
is in the Legislature. Yours, Ac,
3m HUGH GORDON.
Perry Davis' Vegetable Pain Killer !
Wonderful Curef the I&o. D. L. Brauton,
Missionary in India; who u-as stung by
Extract from his letter, published in the
Baptist Missionary Magazine:
"For the firstjtime since I have been in In
dia, I have been stung by a scorpion. I went
out this miming to my exerciv)s, as usual,
at early: dawn, and having occasion to use
an old box, on taking off the cover I put my
hand on a scorpion, hich immediately re
seuted the insult by Thrusting its sting into
the palm of my ha!. The instantaneous
and severe pan which darted through the
syste is quite incredible; what an awfully
virulent poison their sting must contain ! I
FLEW TO MY BOTTLE OP DaV PaIX KlLLER
Cand found it to be true to its name ; after a
moment s reliet, 1 saturated a small piece of
sponge, bound it on my hand and went about
my exercises feeling no more particular in
EROSENE Lamps, andOil, kept con-
owuuv ou nana nv
CHARMAN d- BRO.
Island Sugar and Molasses.
2 500 KEGSISLAND sugarj
150 BBLS. ISANB MOLASSES,
0 ex-Bark ELDRIDGE and for
sale by M'CRAKEN, MERRILL & CO.
e-13 AVasIiinston Sti'cet, '
Sau Francisco California,
J. H. JOSSELYIT, M,-B.;
THE DIRECTORS OF THIS CELEERat
ed MedicalInstitute wish to thank 0
public for th generous-manner in wlf
thev have sustained the Resident Phvsici'-il!
Willi 111C11 JF.lti uuuijt. Jl 13 liuiv BIX Vfeare
since the Institute was established; durui-t
that time there has been over thirty thousand
consultations, and in all cases, where the
disease was curable.
A perfect "and permanent cure lias hee
performed. Malicious charlatans have opejj
ed traps'n close proximity to the Institute '
adopting similar names, hoping to attract
the unwoary; but their, failure to do so is
perfectly apparent for the bnsiness has not
been effected in the least, but has gone on
increasing its usefulness and protitsin re- v
lar ratio, ine Kesident Jrnysician .has by
careful study and experience within the last
tew years been successful in discovering ntnv
electric remedies which are far superior to
any before used in the healing art, and l,e
can warrant them to cure all cases for wluc
they are used, or me no charges for sei
vices. They will be forwarded to an v place
in the Pacitic States upon a receipt of a Jet
ter stating the disease with symptoms, the
age and sx of the patient.
The Female medicines, discovered and
used by the Resident Physician, are the onl
remedies which are satV and have th'e
effect. The large number of cases in which
they have been used, is a guarantee of tLcir
Great cqTe should be taken in visitino- rev"
Institute, to remember the name.
Electropathic Institute, 015 AVaslinigto'n '
Street between Moirtgomerv and KearoV
streets. J. II. rftjSSELYN, A. 1)., '
Below are a few of the opinions of ike press
of Californiaf which are submitted to the
Elixtropathv. The readers of this article
are patticulariy requested to read the .ad
vertisement of the "Electropbatic Insti
tute," J4- Washington street, San Fran
cisco, to be found in another column of this
paper. The remarkable cures that have
been effected by Dr. J. II. Josselyn, the
Resident Physician of tne Institute during
the past six years, has gained for this es
tablishment a reputation that has never been
equalled by any medical establishment on
this coast. 1 n ci'ses of tlna!e irregularities
especially, Dr. Josselyn has gained an envi
able reputation, and the spacious parlors of
the Institute are continually occupied by
adies asking relief from their troubles
Dr. Jseh n pays particular attention to
the treatment ot cases in the interior of the
State and upon receipt of a full description
of the disease of which the applicant is so
unfortunate as to be alllicted, accompanied
with the real or a fictitious address, sends
per Wells, Fargo & Co., medicines that he
warrants to cure the disease, without the
slightest injury to the system. He uses no
mercury or mineral poisons. The remedies
used are kno vn as " Electic," and most of
them are of his own discovery. Persons
placing themselves under 'the treatment of
Dr. J. H. Josselyn may rely upon .not only
receiving correct and successful treatment
but upon his discretion and secrecy Red
Bluff Independent Jan nary ilth, 18'JO.
Glad toSIIkar It. Ir several months
past Dr. J. 11. Josselyn, for the last six years
so well known as the Resident Physician of
the Electropathic Iititute, t!45 Washington
street, San Francisco, has contemplated re
tiring from his position for the purpose of
accepting the position as Visiting Physician
in one of the la(ge hospitals in his native
State, (Massachusetts. The matter becoming
known to a number of scientific gentlemen
of'San Francisco, who, feeling what a great
loss would occur to the conti.inity by the
withdrawal of a physician of such "Scientific
aitaitthienrs as Dr. Josselyn, a meeting was
called at which resolutions highly laudatory
oi the'D'A-tot's abilities were passed, and "a
committoi! of gentlemen appointed to wait
upon hint; present the reiutions, and urge
him to give up his intention of leaving the
State, and continue m his present position.
The arguments of the committee facilitated
by certain pecuniary propofitioiis, made bv
thcrJ)irecturs of the Institute, having induc
ed e Doctor to return his position as Resi
dent Physician. We announce the success
of the negotiations w'lh satisfaction, as it
would have been diflicult for the numerous -patients
that heretofore reliM on the Doctor
for scientific and successful treatment to
have found another physician capable of fill
ing his place. Democrat ie Standard, Jan. 81.
Read It. We()eartily recommend those
of our readers who mav be sufferinff from
disease of long standing, or from complaints
brought uu by the use of mercury, at softie
former period of their lives, to read the ad
vertisement of the Electropathie Institute, to
be found in our adveiiismg columns. Dr. J.
II. Josselyn, the Resident Physician, has oc
cupied that position for six years, and tak
ing into consideration fheuct that all the
Directors of the Institute are all medical
men of high standing0n the community, it
may be considered as poof of Dr. Josselyn's
ability that he has been retained in the posi
tion so long. Dr. Josselyn is a regular grad
uate, and is also cohSldeied by competent
judges tbe the most scientfic and success
ful electncan in the United States; he wiU
cure more than half the diseases that flesh is
heir to without the use of any medicine in
all cases wlre it is deemed neeessan, but
never uses anything but vegetable prepara
tions. The doctor has been very" successful
in his treatment(g,f diseases incident to fe
males, and enjoys a much larger pntctice in
that particular line than any other physician
on the Pacific coast. The Electropathic In
stitute, is located on one tif the most popular
streets in San Francisco, the rooms for the
reception of patients are fitted up in a style
of magnificence never beforeattempted by
any medical establishment on this coast, and
the Institute is rated in San Franciscof-5 the
best in the city. Mountain Democrat.
The Best is the Cheapest. This adace
will apply as well to the practice of medi
cines as to the purchase of merchandise.
Thousands on tins coast, during the past
fifteen years, have had their constitutions
rujjied by refusing treatment at the hands of
first-class physicians, simply because a garfc-t
nt hum iiic. stviinsr tnetnscives uoctors. vuu
T T '
or 'ilmnci frt itnto nf pnnimfin snsp. .
much more of medical knowledge, otier to ,
treat those who are sick for a less sum than
a regular practitioner. A man that would
allow a quack to administer medicine to .
him, is worse than an idiot, for, in nine cases .
out of ten, the medicine so given, instead of
curing the disease, makes the patient worse
and docs permanent injury to the system,
and oftentimes to such an extent as to pre
vent the possibility of curing the original
disease. The fact is, that no person should
place himself in charge of a physician unless
he has strong proofs that the doctor i
regular graduate from some well rjpfitu -Medical
College. The number of medical
humbugs in San Francisco, is perfectly
enormous ; not more thn two of the adver
tised physicians, have a diploma. Dr. J. H
Josselyn, Resident Physician of the Electro
pathic Institute, C4") Washington street, is .
one cf these, and is prepared at all times to,
exhibit his diplomas. Yreka Union Febru-.
dry 10. lSG'J.
Persons seeking the Electropathic Insti
tute, should be careful to remember the name
and number. Electropathic Institute
Washington Street, South side, let ween Kearny
and Montgcmier-y. J. II Josselyn, M. D- on
the sign. With these remarks we leave' the
interests of the Institute with the public,
asking only the same generous confidence
and patronage thus far awarded to it. ihe
record shows over thirty thousand consulta
tions, and a very large, amount of sufferin
Persons wishing to consult the Residen
Physician by Letter, can, do so with the ut
most confidence, and can, if they wish, hava
Electric Remedies for any disease sent to
all parts of the State; all Remedies sent from
the Institute warranted to be efiectuaL AH
letters must be addresssed plainly J. O.
JOSSELYN, M. D., Box 1945, San Francisco
Cal. All letters will be destroyed or re
turned, as directed by the writer. (5m