Oregon Republican. (Dallas, Or.) 1870-1872, April 06, 1872, Image 2

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For President;
For Vice-President,
t - v ' : j i ,.
A. II. Meaclam, of Umatillal County,
W. D. Haie. of Washington County,
,Ja,8. F Gazley, of Douglas County.
For Congress, j
Of Wasco County.
lt District, "
-2d .' , F. A. Chenoweih, of Bento.
3d N. U. Humphrey, oft Linn.
4th (1. II. Durhu. of Multnomah.
&th' F. C. Hyde, of Grant.
Pushed lor Capital.
Anyone in reading the Democratic
journals of the day, can easily detect
their -utter .want of political capital,
upon which to base their claims to the
suffrages of the people. F rom the time
of their adoption of the principle of
secession, their tendency ha been
downward ajad their influence in the
decline. ' Their last great cry U, that
Mr. Iloladay is dictating tor and .also
lutely running the lit r ubliean Tarry;
and that it is being run in the int rists
of- monopolies. Any one conversant
Uh the history of the Republican party
fcoovrs full well that it has ever
favored the principle of internal iui
provemcnt. The great trans-contjueu-tal'railroatj,
and all the vast improve-
meats of the day are attributable to the
A V I V J VA J A. A S t W V I t
may be said of the bad policy of grant
ing large tracts of the public domatu
f jr construction of railroads, none
"Would ba willing to place the Pacific
coast back iuto the condition in which
fcttM nririr to thft construction of tho
r - 1
Overland road, and take the chances of
its being built on a different bais. The
Watiy advantages derived therefrom arc
bo apparent to our citizens that they
are willing to accept the situation.
The great cry made by our opponents
against the Republicans, that they favor
idODOpolies, and that the late Slate
- -Cnrention was in the interest of Ben
vlXo'laday, bpcause they favored a land
crant for tie construction of certain
railroads in the State, is offset by an
other clause in the platform which re
strict the sale of all granted lands, and ;
stipulates that proceed, only, of the
sales shall pass into the hands of the
companies. In striking contrast with
this, "is the act of the last Legislature,
which allowed thousands ofjacres of the
so-called swamp lands to pass without
competition into the hands of a fnv
land-grabbers, who stood ready the
moment the act was passed to filo their
applications aud gobble up the entire
area of such lands, and leave th.e actual
settler, for whom the Democrats pretend
to have so much sympathy, to purchase
of those speculators or remain hmncles?.
It is yery evident that if Mr. Iloladay
had had the control of the Republican
St$te Convention, those grants would
have been required without any stipule
tjqn or reservation, instead of being re
stricted tp the proceeds only of the
'sales. This, in common with many
other claims of the opposition, shows
the strait they ar pushed to for capital
upon which to operate.
4 , Anotijeu Gun. The pews from
Connecticut are certainly cheering to
the ' Republicans. The straight Re
publican ticket was elected by a major
e ity ctyor all oppontnts by 5300; a, plurali
ty of 1,940 for Jewell, the Republican
candidate. Thus, one by one the stars
are being added to the Republican ban
ner. This election following so closely
in tbo wake of that of New Hampshire
taking up the shout before the echoes
of the latter Ha died away, will inspire
the Republican party to renewed en
ergy, to: secure, if possible, a victory
. wjiicl shall cover the eutire country, bo
that the notes of triuuiph which were
sounded in New Kngland shall be
echoed across the Rocky Mpuntaius,;md
reverberate along the shores of the Pa
o'fic ocean. The ball is smarted, keep it
The latest novelty in IJugiish sport
ing, is a blapjf i sow, so trained that she
will track game, point pheasants aud
partridges, and evinces great fjclight
at eight of a gun. '
One would almost come to the con
clusion, by reading the democratic
journals of the day, that everybody,
save a few Democratic editors, had lost
their common sense and were, conse
quently, in danger of losing their en
tire liberty. Wo can .hardly pickup a
paper of that ilk but it prates about the
danger to be feared from monopolies.
If, when a law was upon our statutes,
it was like the laws of the Medes and
Persians, there might be some sense in
such prating. It cannot, however, be
denied that the Americans of to-day
are a reading, thinking people, able to
discuss matters which require their at
tcntion, think for themselves and can
be reached only through their judg
ment. When, therefore, we talk of any
great evil, it is not only necessary to
denounqc it as an evil but to prove it
to be such. Some of our Democratic
papers have eudeavored to carry the
impression that the late Republican
State Convention was run in the in
terest of monopolies, without showing
any one point to prove that such was
the ca:e. That railroads are demanded
by the people, is evident ; that these
roads have to be, in the very nature of
things, assisted by the people is also
evident; that the roads when first built
are to a great, extent
monopolies, nc ...
no demonstration; nnd that th-v are
eventually run in the interests of the
people is equally apparent. It is si id
that Mr. lluluday is gaining entire con
trol of the earning trade id" Oregon,
and that he is charging more thau for
merly for both freight and passage
The question, therefore, arise, can Mr.
llolad iy if he wishes, retain the entire
Carrying trade of Oregon ? No ret.
sonabie mind would for a moment con
tend that he oould, unit ss ho was dis
posed to carry Lr reasonable prices, and
to tint no one could object. Already is
the N. P. R- R. Co. u aklng atrange
ments to put a line of steamers on the
route between the Columbia river and
San Francisco, aud whenever there is a
grinding monopoly there always will be
some men or company of meu to com
bine against it.
The Democratic party of Oregon is
the last that should complain of monop
olies, after throwing the entire wamp
lands of the State iuto the hands of a
few men who urc disposed to spend lit
tle, if anything, to further the interests
of ihc State or develop its resources,
uftcr giving a few party favorites $ -000
extra for doing the work on the
Canal and Locks at Oreg n City, and
in addition to this extra allowing tlo m
to charge three liutn as much fur
freight.-; as was required by am. flu r
company; aud after passing the Liti
gant Act, allowing a low journals in the
State to mannp'd'ize the public printing,
at more lima iltuhle the u.-u 1 rates.
' hose who live in glass houses should
never throw stones, and certainly iu
the matter of monopolies no charge can
be brought against the Repub'icin
party of Oregon which would bear the
least comparison with gigantic monopo
lies fostered by tho Democrats during
the last two years.
Something In It.
We, last week, published a smalt
notice in our local columns, designed to
apply toa class of persons well under
stood by journalists, persons who are
always desirous of getting their names
in a paper without any cost to them
selves, under the plea that it helps to
fill up. The Herald, which, by the
way, is edited by a fresh import, who
uufortunately lacks both wit and wis.
dom, attempts in its last issue to make
a point on it. This comes with bad
grace from a metropolitan journal, with
an imported editor, who is expected to
iufoim the benighted of Oregon how
they should do instead of burlesqueing
what they do. If the editor would take
his advice to. himself he. would doubt
less get up a paper alive to the issues of
the day, jnd one which would take a
front lank among the journals of the
State, instead of following in leading
strings and failing to sustain a single
point; even when coming in contact with
journals far less pretending. Follow
your own counsel, Mr. Jerald, and
we'll see how it works, and then, per
haps, we will be wdling to admit there
is something in it.
Garvey. the "plasterer" of Tammany
has sued Tweed for $20,000 for fresco
worlf .
The Public Debt.
Hon. Henry Snapp in an able speech
iu the House of Representatives Mar.
?, made the following fiummary of the
National Debt. He saya : j
"On the 1st day of August, 1865,
the recognized indebtedness of the
nation was 82,757,000,000. In addition
to this sum, State war claims were pre
sented aud paid to the amount of $50,
000.000 more. J'hen came tens of
thousauds of unsettled claims to con
tractors, and other expenses, the whole
aggregating more than 250,000,000
all of which laat named sum has been
paid, making the whole debt, as I have
said, at Ieast$3 000,000.000. This im
menso debt has been reduced below $2,
280,000,000. 700,000,000 havin
been paid in the brief period of bix
years ; almost one fourth of the cost
of the entire war has b?en paid off, and
not in greenbacks either, but in good
old Democratic gold. The Govern
ment is now able to sell five per cent,
bend' t"i par in gold both iu Kurope
and the United States."
Liijkl Law. The Legislature of
California has a bill, which has recei
ved the signature of the Coy., and be
come a law, requiring plaintiffs in libel
suits, to give security iu the sum of
55)1) for costs accruing from such
suits. California ueed d a law of this
kind, as it had become too common for
persons of no res m lability of eharae ter
to commence suit against newspapers,
for merely mentioning their names in
connection with some seandilus ope
rations, and also ngiinst persons who
had connected their names with mn Iters
of that nature. Th:s law will have a
beneficial effect by putting ast.-p to ac
tions of this kind :is tmne w ill be able to
L'ive theeeurity required unless their
charges are well sustained. The law
w.ts demanded by the entire press of
i lie State.
Another Xi.w Ticket. The N.
V. Sun like many of our Dem cratic
contemporaries is willing to support
nnb ly to defeat Crant. In its i-sire
of March '.). it hoists tho names of
Lyman Trumbull and Horace (Jreehy
as the most available candidates for
Presidential honors. Rut a few weeks
since, the Sun had the name of Greeley
at the ma.t-head, but now keetr.s to
have far le-s regard for the ' Sage of
Chappaqua," and now gives him a sec
ondary place on tho ticket. Vain is the
effort. Tho edict has gone forth, Mr.
Greeley has declared his intention to
support the nominee of the Republi
can Convention, whoever ho may be,
and has clearly intimated that he ex
pects "Mr. Grant to bj the man.
KxcrustoN. Arrangements are beif;g
projected for an excursien by rai road
and .steamer, either to the Cascades and
Dalles or to Astoria, some time in May.
Passengers are to be taken on at any
station, and allowed to take the n.'upd
trip at very low figures. This will al
low the pcop'c to enjoy a holiday and
see many sights which, perhaps, will
be new to them.
Favoua Djffuu;nt Puuev. We
hope that the Democratic platform to
be. announced by the Convention which
will be held at. the Dalles on the 19th
proximo, will favor u. different policy iu
regard to the Portland and Dalles
Wagon Road than is expressed by the
Radical platform. Democratic Lnt,
The Jra, doubtless, favors another
raid on the school lauds.
It is said that Gov , Grover, in his
bite speech in Salem, gave the reasons
why the 1'. T. Co., did not get the
contract for building the Canal and
Locks, at Oregon City. Ho needn't
have done it, everybody knows the
why-They were not Democratic enough.
Curan Revolution. Late advices
from Cuba indicate a more flattering
prospect for the revolution. The Cubans
are gaining ground and arc compelling
the Spaniards in many instances to
either leave tho Island, or jotik tlie
Mr. Shoemaker of Pennsylvania has
introduced in Congress a hill providing
that regular publi.-diers and dealers iu
newspapers and periodicals may rccieve
by mail such quantities of either nsthcy
may require in bulk, whether wholly or
in part printed, and pay the postage
thereon ns rel ieved at the game pro rata
as regular subscribers to publications
weighing four ounces who pay quarterly
in advance. This bill is probably intcn
ded for the benefit not only of news
dealers who prefer to use the mails rath
er than the express companies for the
transmission of their wares, but also of
country newspaper publishers who wish
to recieve their patcut outsides through
the I'ost office.
State Hem.
Gleanings from State Exchange?.
Wheat splendid everywhere.
Raker City wants a Fire Company
Bouquets are selling in Portland at $1
A heavy paper mail came up on the
The Wnldron Troupe has left Salera
for Portland.
A dredger is at work on Swan Is
land Rar.
Stitzel & Co. sold last month 14,000
worth of real estate.
The Democracy of Linn county is
reported desponding.
Multnomah county reports 9,407
voters, and 3,730 pupils.
Hail fell in tho northern part of this
valley Mouday afternoou.
The Democrat reports wool . 53 Jets
per pound in Corvallis.
The funeral of Dr. Prettymau, in
Portland, was largely attended.
T. R. Oueneal has taken his place as
Superintendent of Indian affairs.
George Ritchie, aged ninety years,
died at Monmouth, 'March 28th.
Many Liun county farmers are rais
ing large quantities, of flax this year.
About 200 (Democratic) "imports"
are at vork ou the canal at Oregou
A mn of W. Hall of North Yamhill
was accidentally thot in the arm last
r C. A. Dolph of Portland has a bill of
Xew Jersey colony currency as old as
T. Patterson, State Printer, has gone
L ist to dispose of Rights in Leonard's
Ralance Wrench,
The Statesman has information that
the Ch tnehcta Hotel will be opened be
fore J u .e 1st.
Mr. Katon, of Raicer. county, killed
au eagle measuring seven and a half
feet from tip to tip.
The steamhip Paeifi , with a caro
of freight, arrived at Portland at 12
o'clock on .Monday night.
The brass fouadiy owned by Nation
Si Rodgers, at Portland was burned
Monday nignt. Loss, 1,000.
The man MeCoraiick, w ho broke jail
at Oregon (.'ity. a .-hurt time since, has
been arrested at Seattle, W.
Tho Memcajer siys Mr Simmons
tell from the stairway of the new Col
lege building, injuring him severely.
The V.r gives nu account of
some young ladies who d. Mined male at
tire and went fishing. they " took," of
An itinerant pedagr-gne was arrested
in Dotigki county, and lined tfJO fo
uumciciluliy beating a oung I.ely pi.
Mill No 4, near Milwaukee, b 1 nc
ing to the O. A; C. II. R. Cu , h Im mg
re t oved to a point a little below Port
land. Thirteen out of fortv-nine di-trt ts
tu Yamhill county failed to make th
neeoarv report, to entitle (hem I their
schiH.J money.
Mary Weston of Portland ou being
charged with drunkencss and disorder ly
conduct,' took au urpeal to a higher
( ourt She suicided.
The workmen on th-" canal at Oregon
City, one day la-t week, found a can
non ball embedded in the solid, carlh,
about six feet below the surface.
Tho State Horticultural Society will
hold an adjourned meeting at Poitlai.d
on Thursday next, April 4th, to make
arraugemt-nts for a Fair iu June.
Salem has a youngs man 1G years of
age who is agreeable at home, who was
never known to pass a word with a
si ranger. An anomaly pure.
('heap Shooting. H. A. Clarke got one
(tailor allowed by the generous (?) Cir
cuit Court of Linn county, tor the
privilege of being shot at by Rill at
kinds. What justice.
Yamhill has a man who ues his Fa
ther and Mothor-iu law lor S.1,000 dam
ages for inducing him to nnrry a girl
wh tn they knew, as he alleges, was
not physically sound.
Post offices have bcym established at
North Rend, Coos county, and Knappa,
Clatsop county. Those at Ilermanville,
Coos Co., and Salt Creek Polk Co
have been discontinued.
The question of a daily mail between
Lafayette and Salem is being agitated.
This is much needed. This mail would
run through a' section of country thick
ly populated, and which is now almost
destitute of mail facilities.
The Jiedroek Democrat says :
Hay is 10 per ton, delivered, in this
Yalley. There is a large surplus. We
have not heard of a solitary horse, cow,
ox or other domestic animal dying, for
want of provcuder, in all Powder River
It is reported that when the Legis
lature wa in session iu Salem two years
ago a preacher in one of the churches
one Sunday took for his text the com
mandment, "thou shalt not steal."
Several members of the Legislature who
happened to he present, took it as a di
ivct personal insult, and got up and left,
severely condemning what they called
" political preaching."
U. fl. TYSO JV,
Dallas, Oregon
Special attention given to Sales or Purchase of
lteul Estate, Collection of Claims, tie.
Agent Union Mutual Lifo Insurance Co.
For Sale,
TEX ACRES OF LAND, with good House
and Barn, all feneed and under good Ii
provement, situated in the Town of Dallas,
Pwlk County, an extraordinary opportunity.
1 Acres of Land one Mile North of Kola,
Polk County, good Jloufe, good Double Darn,
and other Ucildings. All under fence, with Cue
Orchard, and iq, biyh fctate of cultivation.
Salem, neir the two Central School
HoUHeH. The Ilouo contains E'n;ht Room?,
ull Plastered, with Hard Finish, Darn, Wood
Ilnurif, and all conveniences to mukj it
cultivation, Hi acres of full wheat, 5 acres
of meadow, good on-hard, and well supplied
with water. Situated ibrue miles suut!iwet of
Simpson's brfdge on Uij Luckiamutu. For sale
at a bargain if sold soon.
on Wiilametto Mough. A block of Six
Lots, enclosed with JJyard Feuce, good House,
Ram, Lc.
40 Acre?, good House, two 1'urns,
Orchard, Sec, Mtuatcd ou Upper Salt Cictk, 7
mik'S from Dallas.
j acres under fenee, (J acres under the
plow ; g od Ifou.-c, Ram, and fine Orchard,
Mtualcd li liii'cJ west of Dallas.
fi of lurid, 2('0 aers under fence. 25 acres
eultivatud, good log burn, with lumber for
li?ue, g!ioi orchaid, living water near all the
year round. '.I miles t.uth-wcst of Siatpson's
Riidge, p,ig Luekirfiiiute. -
J. Eaenft YK-t.i, Polk county. Warehouse
with rpHi'ity of 4i00li buhe!s ; trade already
! established wj: h the interior, and connection
j with the W' ill a mei to Transportation LVtupariy.
(food dwelling houe, and everything ready tor
occupation. A fpicudid t pening for hufiucss.
For ealc cheap.
2 la, good ilotte. liarn, and othtr lluiid
ing M'u.tte.t in Town. Tw-j hjicirt-'l n:ii
f..rty f hit nrp'. tK btin!red fieri-s g.od plow
land. t n acre of F-.il t wticat. about MXty aer .
n ady plowed, an I everything in line e-ihti-ii
fr f.tnnmg. Call "ti II" McCartcr, on thi
pr.iiiie, or the un b rrigne 1.
Ray, cpab:tr if Mi.-i4ti.iiig one huudrv-)
t',tws, with ai the i I'c'nif v apput finances for
Duityit g. A . ' n'iid h ce is here otren
for. ary rc v i i 1 1 ;- ' iu i!.ii !ju.ir.--
is t'ver.i thin is rea Jy to ii and for carrying
it cu.
N. rt'n at of D i"i!.f. Hni. btru and
"iinj'il : To hiiii i.i-i ut.ii t riy aer a!
..! r iotice ; F- r!y mr-.i unlr t'ii p' i.v. A
' oj.p.,Ttui.iy tor any i.iu wiUi:i'; a fn.
Jfi'l cheap.
li land iu the t!.w:io! Rthe!. Il.ie, bat n
n .irk-h p, and c'-'l oreh ird. A gi id thatscc
( ir any t g niin iU-r. wh wi-h.s to iocati
nhcrsr Wi-rk of ih.it Kind plenty.
Jti'fit, wi:h ( r.ty of fjrrt-wa.t cn veriienf
lUiitC 41. Ut MV' tuiie. toUtil-WC'l ol i.jl.lS.
Ft l'.it ti.iilirs cinjuin of R. II. Tyson,
lU-rt :u,ii n Oihi
X calls the attention of Mechanics and Ruibi-c-rs
toth; fact that tbey have refuted their Mil)
on the Little Ltii kiiiinute, and arc now prcp-tred
to (iirni-h lumber at the lowest CASH t'RICKS.
and in ipiantity and quality to mit. Having
better f.o ilitics than any other Mill in the coun
ty for the in iiifaeture of a
of LUMEER, it is our intention at an early
d.iy to add to the .Mill aa A No. I
After which timo wo will be prepared to fur
iiifh lumber dressed and matched.
An excellent MOUNTAIN ROAD lends di
rect to the Mill. A liberal tdiure- of natrouatt
solicited, SHRADER Jt CO.
3. 15. ilkin!oii, !.,
Has established himself in Portland, Oregon.
Offices, Nos. U and 4 II (times.' Ruildlngs, First
Street, three doors fr :m Ladd .1 Tilton's Bank,
where ho may bo consulted daily, and will
treat diseases of tho above-named organs as
his specialities.
AU operations on the Kyo and Ear mad in
the most scientific nnd caieful manner.
Arti'lrinl Kyrn, having all the beauty and
mobility of the natural eye, inserted.
Refers for his professional standing to L. C.
Lane, M. D., Prof, of Surgery, and Edwin
Ilenth y, M. D., Prof, of Anatomj, University
of tho Pacific, and for his success in treating
patients to oyer 1,500 eases treated by him iu
San Francisco also to Levi Estes, Esq.,
Portland, Wm, l. Tilton, Esq., Vancouver,
joim Aloxandar, Esq., Conpertllo, W, J., and
minv nttiArn nn tVii VnriV, n.,u.. ....
HOUSE W Mi 1,1 VE lit
Inhabitants of the Human Body.
The cause of a great many diseases that
have been pronounced incurable by the most
eminent physicians, for the very reason that
they overlooked the cause, and as Dr. Van
Den ISergh has made the Entoza a lifelong
study, be would inform the sick generally that
by close observation and great experiments ho
has come to the conclusion that there are more
acute and chronic disea-tea caused by Worms,
Hydatids, Animalculae or other species of En
toia. The public generally, or the profession
at large, are not aware of the number of pa
tients who are treated by eminent physicians
for this, that, or such a complaint, without any
relief. If the disease had been underjitoud, a
few doses of Dr. V's Soccreiin IForw llemnlif
would have immedi itely cured the complaint
and have save l a great many lives.
Inhabitants of tho Humm Bodj J
What think you, reader, of your body being
a planet, inhabited by living races, as we in
habit tho earth ? Whatever may be your
thoughts on tho subject, it is even so. Your
body u.;y be but u home for parasites that
crasd over the surface, burrow beneath the
hkin. ncrtie iu iU en trail.-, and riot and propa
gate their kind in every corner of its f.aiue.
The following is fjom the San Francij'
liutlttiii, ff Jauuary 2Cth, 1872 a reueut
Carl Martins recently died in Cleveland,
Ohio, from eMing meat affected with the Ovu
uf Tanatu Solium. At the Coroner's Inquest, uu
Tuesday, January 2d, it was shown that three
weeks before Christmas, Martins purchased a
carcass of pork. Some of the meat was eaten
the s me day, and some was made into sausage.
About ten days later some of the sausage was
eaten, and in a short time the whole family
were taken sick. Martins died on Sunday Dec.
31ft, 1S71. Mrs. Martins and her two children,
are now very sick, and the former is not likely
to recover. The verdict was in accordance
with the facts. For further particulars, see
Cleveland, Ohio, papers of the ab ve date. A
Coroner's Ifquest brought this fact to light.
Now I would ask bow many more such
deaths an inquest would bring to light ?
Pondr well, reader, upon this, aud think of
the thousands that die every year and no caaso
can be assiguel for their death. Now th
qucMi-in that would naturally inter the mind
of tho reader is, what shall I d-t ? The ad
vice of the Doctor would be to go t some one
that is competent of treating such complaints.
i,d who is there more competent than the one
that has made Worms a specialty.
Tkmis. Yesterday, Dr. Van Den Bergh
exhibited to u- a r uu.Wr -f j araf-ites wbicli
had U en removed frm persons eClictcd.
I'lo-re were ' several diiL-rent species, one of
ahieh appear to bo entirely unknown t the
n:e. Heal pr.fcMoti. This new Tahenia. is
-hai.e l M:itK thing like an orange seed, but per
fectly tJ.t. or rather like a cnc'imb.-r need, with
i t.iil about a quartrr of an inch in lengtis.
Another was a tape worm S7 feet iu Icng'.h,
i.i I onsi.-ted of 9.0! "0 j .int.. Among medical
seen there c .i-t no little difference of npini.otl
relative to the ori.'ili of thes-c Eutoza. One
:l.tss of writers believe that these p ira.ites, or
it leat m.ijy of them, t riginatc in the endow
ment of h.hj1 uijlceulca v.i:h vi;a!ity from
she parent b-. ly, favorc 1 by certain States of
he vital P.rcc of that body; the states uriin
itiiif their organir.i'ion and promoting their
jt tnth and prostration. That all descriptions
f nt t i ;irc un-t with far more frequently
bore n il f.rd i ued in greatest abun.
dar.re i an ii: !i;)iilab'c fact, especially where
i!'ct..- l is the fic.-h d the " uuclt-au b asts,"
hieh the Jews and M'"ha:uuicdans are fr
o i lei t pirt.ike of. lint our intention is not
wit' n ttfj-is ors this Milject; we only wish
chr .t u ie the fact that Dr. J. W. Van Dcu
C rg!i h i found a medicine a t-imole vegeta
ble, which grws iu abundance in California,
which is a deal sh to all entoxa. f whatever
iescriplion, generally accomplishing its object
in from an hour aui a half 1j six hours
'ijiui.trf Call.
Hid we spnct, here, hundreds oftcstimonials
ciiui l be produced testifying to the truth of the
a.-scrti .s that have been mi le, but it would,
be useless, and would occupy tho reader's
Thofdlowing arc some of the diseases that
Worms are often mbuken for:
Dyspepsia. Chronic Affection of the Liver
an. 5 Kidneys, Consumption, White Swelling,
Palsy. Spermatorrhoea or Local weakness.
Nervous Debility, Epileptic Fits, Rheuinntiara,
Neuralgia; Diarrhoea, Incontinence of Uriuo,
(Jrael, Fior Albus, Diabetes, Dropsy, etc.
Dr. ". iroubl adyie those Li lies troubled:
with oy Irregularities uf the Uterus to try his
new remedies and get cured.
Dr. Van Den Ilergh's Infallible Worm Syrup
for children. Warranted to expel the worms.
Pi ice $1. Scut everywhere upon receipt of
Dr. J. W. Van Den Rergh's Hair Tonic a
sure cure to desttoy all animalculae of the hair
follicles, prevents fallinout. and promotes tho
growth of the hair. Price. $1 50. Warrauted.
lly Consult Itijf; atnl Underolug1 a
S 3 .75 I, E E X A .12 ii X A TIOIV
The aPvlicted can Icurn if their disease is
eaMed by V. rms or not ; at all events, Dr.
Van Den Pergh can tell them from what dis.
oaso they are suQcriug.
Symptoms of Worms,
Alternate paleness and flushing of the coun.
tcuance, dull expression of the eyes, drowii.
ness, itching of the nose, a swelled upper lip
tongue whitcly furred and thickly speckeled
with red points, foetid breath, an enlarged ab
dnneu, a partial or general swelling or pufg.
ness of the skin, a starting in the sleep and
grinding of the teeth, a seusation as if some
thing was lodged in tho throat, a gradual
wasting of tho flesh, sickne-s of the stomach,
vomiting, a short and dry cough, appetite
sometimes voracious, at other times feeble
bowels sometimes costive, at other times loose
great frotfulness and irritability of temper',
pains in the stomach and bowels, colic, fits,
convulsions ami palsy.
If tho Worm Syrup is not te be had in your
t6wn, Fend orders to tho manufacturers, and it
will bo sent to any address. Direct orders to
Dr. J, W. Van Den Bcrgb, P. 0. Box 172,
Salem, Oregon.
Letters describing tha symptoms will bo
promptly answered, and persons living at
distance will bo saved the expense and trouble
of calling upon tho Doctor.
Cousultatloits and Examinations Free
of Charge.
OFFICE EQOIUS,. 33 & 39,
Address, Dr. J. W. Van Den
Bergh, U