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South Carolina leader. (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-18??, December 09, 1865, Image 4

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THE ULTIMATUM.
Ko friend to the country can doubt what this
should be, when the reconstructed States shall
apply for the admission of their delegates into
-pongress. Though these States may have done
every thing to make their constitutions repub
lican in form, except to secure the enfranchise
ment of the black citizens of the United States,
they will yet lack the vitality necessary for lite
in the restored Union.
' Negro manhood enfranchisement now is the
Obvious ultimatum of Congress to the seceded
States. Not only does justice to the negro cit
izens of the Republic demand the enforcement
cf this ultimatum, but the safety and security
?f the white citizens of the Union, hereafter,
Imperatively require it. Not only is it called
for by the dictates of humanity and the neces
sities of the nation, asa measure of right, bu?
the VOICE OP THE LOED GOD walking through
the land summons Congress in unmistakable
tones to enfranchise HIS black outcasts while it
has the power to do so.
The President has enforced all his ultimata
upon the rebel States and he used no physical
power to insure their adoption. It was simply
his potent word that was obeyed, and that, too,
by the very people who had been in arms
against t?e lyrpuhlic. Will not the voice ol
Congress prove more powerful still than that of
the Executive? Let it solemnly declare tba'
the constitutions of the seceded States which
refuse? manhood suffrage to the negro not re
publican in form: the applicants will not be
long in finding out wherein ; and they will
hasten to supply the deficiency. The deliber
ations of Congress will teach them the- way ol'
readmission into that Union which they so
wickedly and causelessly left ; and that way wili
be right through the ballot-box of black de
mocracy.
'To your tents/ then, ye reconstructed States,
and finish up the work. Give the negro the
light to vote, and the doors of Congress wili
fly open to welcome your admission; but not
till then.-The JtiffM Way.
HENRY WILSON.-Born February 19, 1812.
in Farmington, New Hampshire ; was brought
up on a farm, and when twenty-one wen; to
Natiek, Massachusetts, where he learned to make
shoes. In 1840 he was elected to the Legisla
ture of Massachusetts, in which he served four
years, and then four years in the State Senate,
of which he was President two sessions, h,
1832 he was thc free soil candidate for Cong-ess.
but was defeated by a very small vote ; in IS."':'
he was a member of the State Constitutional
Convention, and has since then taken an active
part ii; political conventions, and in 1855 he was
elected a Senator in Congress to succeed Edward
Everett, and was re-elected in 1859 for a long
term. From 1842 to 1851 he was actively con
nected with the mi itia of Massachusetts as ma
jor, colonel and brigadier general. In 1SG1 lie
raised tiie Twenty-second regiment of Massa
chusetts Volunteers, of which he became colonel,
and after joining the Army of thc Potomac was
made a member of General McClellan's staff, on
which he served until the meeting of Congress.
Since the commencement of the war he has been
Chairman of the Committee cf Military Affairs,
which has had to pass on eleven thousand ap
pointments and to devise most important mea
sures of legislation during the rebellion. In 1859
he was challenged by Preston Brooks, or* South
Carolina, pronouncing his assault on Senat jr
Sumner, * murderous, brutal and cowardly bu;
he replied that, while believing ir. the right o'
self-defence, he declined the challenge, as duel
ling in his opinion was a violation of law and
the relic cf a barbarous age. He was again re
elected to the Senate for thc term commenc'ng
in 1855 and ending in 1871. Within a few
months past he has published a work entitled
^Anti-Slavery Measures in Congress'' und is un
derstood to be engaged on a history of the
Thirty-seventh and Thirty-eighth Congresses, as
well as cf the Congressional measures connected
with the prosecution of the war for the Union.
He was the originator of the bill abolishing
?lavery in the District of Columbia, and also
that establishing the "American Academy o?
Sciences.
THE PRESIDENT AND THE FREEDMEN'.-In hi>
speech in the Brooklyn Academy of Music a
few evenings since, General Fiske is reported
as giving the substance of a conversation latch
rjad with President Johnson, as follows:
Yesterday I had a talk with the President,
who said to rae that he felt the great responsi
bility committed to him. "People say, some
times, I was born South, and I will not trea*
fae negro as a freeman, but I mean and desin
to carry out the views of the great and goo?!
Abraham Lincoln, and to see that those peopl
^iave a guarantee of their freedom. I may no.?
believe with you in their ultimate attainment--,
but I mean they shall have a fair chance. I
wish the people of the North knew what I have
stand between. Daily I receive telegram
and U tters from ail parts of the South of dread
ful import. \f they could but seethe difficult?s
of my position, they would pity me and give rn
their prayers." This he said with tears in his
eves; and I asked him if the Freedmen's Bu
^eau was to be discontinued-my resignation j
jpeicg already in his hands-and oe said to me, j
*' Go back, go to your work, and see justice done
;q bot}) white and black. The Freedman's
?ureau will only cease to exist when the South
ern States are resolved to deal honestly and
justly by these (ree&iaen/'
A COMPLIMENT TO WILLIAM LLOYD GARP.I
?QN.-At the last meeting cf the Pennsylvania
Anti-Shivery Sceiefy the' following resolution
was adopted: "That in view of the fact that the !
closo of the present year is to terminate the ex-1
istence of the Liberaior,V? desire to express to
pur beloved friend, William Lloyd Garrison, our
high appreciation of his editorial labors tn the
cause of freedom, to offer him our congratula
tions that the great work to which in youth he
dedicated his life seems so near its glorious
accompliahraent; and to assure him that our
hearts m sympathy with those of his and ou;
fellow-la borer* throughout the country, ferven
tly pray that, in the comp!'Te triumph of liberty
in America, in the biased consciousness of M
lifespentin h service of ht< feHow-me?, and
in thep9ic3 which pass .-M un de r stand mg, he
?P.ay find bi* abundant and everlasting reward.
* THE BIBLE.-I, for one, love f e Bible su
premely. In all the world I have found no
book to set beside it. Other books I love well.
Milton, Taylor, Carlyle, Tennyson, Emerson,
Spencer, and many a noble name beside in this
great brotherhood is so di ar to me that there
are few sacrifices I could not gladly make rath:
er than lose their companionship. But when I
am in any great strait-when 1 want to find
words other than my own to rebuke some cry
ing sin, to stay some desperate sinner, to whis
per to the soul at the parting of the worlds, to
read, as I sit with them that veep beside their
dust, words that I know will go to the rigm
place as surely as coin dropped into good soil
on a gleaming May day-then I put asjde all
books but one-the hook out of which my moth
er read to me, and over which she sang to me,
as far back as I can remember. And it is like
those springs that never give out in the drye>t,
and never freeze in the hardest weather, because
they reach so directly into thc great warm foun
tains hidden under the surface-it never fails
me.
But have we not all noticed the curious fact
that men go to the Bible for what they went to
find, rather than fer what they ought to find :
'hat those who profess the most absolute sub
mission to its authority offer generally the
finest possible illustration of the supremacy of
the soul over the B:ble in 'he way they contrive
to make it serve their turn ? and that it is by no
means impossible to find duplicates of the good
Scotch woman's minister, of whom sh:- said
"If there is a cross text in the Bible, he is sure
ro find it and to take it for a sermon r" The
truth is, the Bible is like a great pasture, iiito
which you turn all manner of feeders. The
horse takes what he wants; so does the Cow
The sheep is true to its instinct ; so is the goat.
And-thtn, last of all, the ass rolls the thistle,
like a sweet morsel, under his tongue. So.
when a man w:th a large, sweet nature, comes to
the Bible, he crops, by a sure instinct, all the
large, sweet passages. The hopeful man finds
he hopeful things ; the sad man. the sorrowful
things ; the hard man, the gritty things ; and
every man the things that satisfy his craving,
. hough they may in no way make for his
peace.-ii er. Robert Coll y er
THE LAUGH OF WOMAN.-A woman has no
natural gift more "bewitching than a sweet
laugh. It is like the sound of flutes on the
water. It leaps from lier in a clear, sparkling
rill ; and the heart that hears it feels as if bathed
:n the cool, exhilarating spring. Have you evt-r
pursued an unseen fugitive through tiees, led
on by a fairy laugh-now here, now there, now
lost, now lound ? We have ; and we are pur
string that wandering voice to this day. Some
dmes it comes to us in the midst of care, or
-orrovv, or irksome business: and then we turn
away and listen, and hear it ringing in the
room like a silver bell, with power to scare
ri way the evil spirit of the mind.
How much we owe to that sweet laugh ! It
urns the prose to poetn ; it flings flowers td
-unshine over the darkness of the wood in
A hich we are traveling ; it touches w ith light
even OUT sleep, which is no moie than the
image of death, but is consumed with dream.-.
hat are the shadow of immortality.
Prentice.
TRY AGA;N !-No matter what that business
is ; farmer, artisan, artist, professional man, or
scholar, keep your hand to thc work and you
will succeed. Suppose you are a farmer, and you
want to get rich faster, don'; speculate how you
eui make an enormous sum at once, or wish you
c mid cheat somebody out often thousand dol
lars and then run away ; or that some rich old
fellow would '.'wili" joua lil e amount, and then
run away (to liva vcr.) himself; but study the
necessities of your craft, work with diligence,
and then if you have any leisure time, sit down
and watch the ant rearing his pile, or the bee col
lecting his store, rather than berate the tardiness
of'4 outrageous fortune.''
Never let a failure of expectations break yon
down, and ;i if at first you don't succeed/' remem
ber how many times Kepler tried before he got
the theory of the heavenly bodies, and what was
f his ultimate success.
Young man, and young woman, you have the
clements of a better character-perhaps a great
oh racter- within you, and if you make up
yo'ir mind ;o develop that into its proper ex
pr ssion through the acts of your life, no com
mon obstacles can possibly stand between you
and success.
BEQUESTS TO COLORED PEOPLE.-The Hart
ford, Conn., Courant has the following :
ki The will of .Mrs. Buldah Bunce, who died
recently in this city, has been admitted to pro
bate. Her principal bequests are to colored peo
ple and the Taloon Street [-colored] Church. The
contents of the will are substantially as follows:
She bequeathes to Henry Nott, a "colored man
the sum of twenty five hundred dollars, * to<;e- .
thcr with such money as I may have in the
Savings Bank of Hartford, and also the furni
ture of my sIeepi"?T-rcom,' and other furniture
which is desig&atetk She gives io Peter Nott,
son of Henry, eight hundred dollars; and to
James, his brother, three hundred dellars. 'Item;
I give and bequeath tc thc Hartford Hospital rav
large mahogany sofa and my large calico-covered
easy chair, together with twelve flag-seated imi
tation rosewood chairs.' She gives two thousand
dollars to the Colored African Society, located in
Talcott Street, and one thousand dollars to the
Widow's Society of Hartford, of which Mrs
Normand Smith is President. Further, she be
queaths to Andrew Mitch ll, a colored man. and
ins wife, three hundred dollars ; to Thomas B.
! Bennington, so called, a colored boy, three hnn
[ dred pedlars ; to. American Home* Missionary
j Society, one thousand dollars ; and any residue
I of the estate goes to the colored society above'
; named, Talcott Street, which will amount prob
ably to ten or twelve thousand dollars.
*4* In a codicil, dated May. 1S63, she gives to
Peter Nott fifteen hundred dollars, instead of!
eight hundred dollars. In another codicil, dated
August, 1864, she bequeaths to Statisa Freeman, i
* a colored woman now in my service,' two hun-1
dred dollars. About twenty thousand dollars
will be realized from the estate."
Recent intelligence from Liberia shows in
creased prosperity. Emigration is again ac
tive, aud new maiksts are opened fer native
products.
? I would have every one consider," says Ad
dison." that he is, in this life, nothing more than j
a passenger, and that he is not to set up his rest \
here, but to keep ar. attentive eye upon that state
of being to which he approaches every moment, ;
acd which will bc forever fixed and permanent. '
DENTAL NOTICE.
NOW is the time for those who are wearing Artificial
:eeth on Gold or Silver, which they cannot use, to ex
change them tor a set thev can use, ou the VULCANITE
BASE. Teeth Extracted by the NITROUS OXIDE, ETHER
jr CHLOKOFOP.M positively -riihout pain Also, Teeth
Med, deaned and repaired in the bes; manner.
E. H. DANIELS,.
?To. 19 Tremont Kow, Boston,
ldh
H. CARRUTH & CO.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
All Descriptions of Manufactured
Tobacco, Cigars,
PIPES, Etc.,
NGL 46 HANOVER STREET,
Sign of the Indian Queen,
Above i BOSTON.
American House. \ octOly
WILLIAM D. PARK,
NO. 7 CENTRAL COURT,
(Near Summer street, rear of Jordan, Marsh & Co., and
next door to Andrew's Hall.)
octa BOSTON.
P. F. LOGAN,
DEALER IN
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Lots of Choi?e Odd Bourbon, Rye- and Mo
nongahela Whiskey constantly on hand.
CORSER OF DOVER STREET AXD HARRISON ATEME, BOSIOS
??7- Dealers and families residing at the South End
will dowell tocal! and examine our stock-before purchas
ing elsewhere. novWtf
DANIEL JOHNSON & CO.,
I> BALERS IS
Oak & Hemlock %le Leather,
FRENCH & ANERICAN CALF SKINS,
WAX, KIP, SPLIT LEATHER eye.,
Na. 93 Milk Street,
BOSTON.
DR. HUNTER'S S VRE REMEDY FOR A SPECIAL
MALADY.-Snit by express or mail everywhere, in
cloely sealed packages, secure from observation, on re
ceipt" of the price DY mail. Price $I\(H? orr buttle. Ad
dress DR. IlUXTElt, Box 3521, Boston Post Uffice. d-'?
St Charles Exchange,
19 CONGRESS STREET.
OYSTERS I
SHED! AC AND MIRIMICHI,
From Shediae, Sc Mirimichi rivers, in
NEW BRUNSWICK.
'XAK-AS-U-.SAK-TOK,Webuel<.CON-Y-XE-TOKE
and Rigoletto, from the Coast ol* Labrador. These Oys
ters are caught by the'Indians n<jw residents ofthat
country at o ne?rthe mouth of the several rivers emp
ty mg into he A.lantic, from which plac-e they are trans
ported and planted in our waters, producing as is proved
the finest and best llavored Oyster ever known, not ex
cepting tiie famous Providence River. These Oysters
are on sale by -MR. DL1?S. at the
St. Charles, 19 Congress Street.
Agents Wanted.
Live agents wanted everywhere. If you want em
ployment and a good chance tO make money, setid
your address, and receive'mv circular, free bv -mail.
BENJAMEN W. HiTCiloOCK,
l-l t H Cuambers Screen. New York.
Every description of Wire-work made to order.
-ALSO
DEALER IX CANARY BIRDS, GOLD FISH
oc30 AXD GLOBES. 3m
I. BARTLETT ^?*E&
Druggist and Apothecary
27 Harrison Avenue,
oc9 (corner Reich street.)
TO CURE RHEUMATISM.-Add to ono half pint of
hot water a wine-glass full of PK. T. 1?, TALBOT'S MED
ICATED l'lNKAKl'LE CIDER, and take every tineen
minutes. Apply hot. wet flannels to the parts affected,
and a sure cure'will foliow in a short time.
For sale evervwhere.
" B. T. BABBITT, Sole Agent.
64, 65,66,67,68.70,72 and74 Washington Street. New York
NEW IDEA.
The neatest and most compact article fer Smokers5
se, is a ne-viy p iteutei little ?em of a Pipe called
The New I lea/' for sab by IL CARRUTH ic CO.,
No. 40 llanover street. dis tf
WELLARD & SMALLEY.
(Ute of U. S. Navy.)
A11>IY ATVI> NAV?
Banking1- & Collection Offices.
20 State St., New York.
Bounties, Commutation of Rations for Prisoners of
War, and for Soldiers on furlough.
Prize Money, B< unties, and Pensions secured and
paid. Pay, Accounts, and Allotments cashed. No
tary Public and Commissioner of Deeds.
Certificates of Non-indebtedness procured,
r 30" All Government Claims promptly adjusted.
Communications hy mail will reeeive immediate at
tention.
DENTAL CARD.
Dr. J. R. BILLINGHAM,
DENTIST,
No. 12 Winter Street, ? "STOi*.
With Ttcer.iy-three years experience res advice upon
the diseases of the Teeth, and their: edies, performs
all operations upon the natural orgar. . In a manner to
insure their preservation, and skilfully supplies artificial
substitutes.
?xyd Gas, or Itter,
of absolute purity, administered with unfailing success
and security to the patients.
FIRST CLASS OP?RATIONS PERFORMED.
OFFICE Hou. S FBOM 9 A. M. TO 4 p. ir.
IS Winter Street.
G. GREENLEAF & CO.,
WIRE-WORKERS.
KO. 104 COURT STREET,
TFire Cloths. Petting-, Cellar Wintlow and
<*arl0r Sere er s. Bird Cayes,
Flower Stands. ^
Tire ?'enders. Family Articles.
HENRY PFAFF & CO.,
Brewers of Lager Beer,
OFFICE NO. 1 FRANKLIN ST., COR. WASHINTON
ST., BOSTON".
Lager in BV.s., Halves, Quarters and Sixths bb?s ;
also, in Quart, P?r.t. and Half-pint belt es, for Ho
tels and Family use, delivered at any'part of the
city, free of expense. Orders left as above will bc
punc:vally attended to
HESRY PFAFP & CO.,
ldh N' ?* Franklin St. corner Washington St.
THE IIinnOXD LmnE^I. for the
* cure of Rheumatism, Piles, Neuralgia. Sores,
Bruises, Sprain?, <fec. the best and cheapest Lini
meat in use. For ?ale bv
X. BARTLETT PATTEN,
cet9 Prater. ?P Harrea avcTrae.
FORTY YEARS' EXPERIENCE
lias fully established the superiority of - ' ?* *
Reddings Russia Salve
over all other healing preparations
FOB THE CURE of
Scalds,
Burns, Cuts,
Flesh Wounds, Eoils,
Chilblains, Blisters, Bruises,
Felons. Piles, Erysipelas, Ulcers,
'Salt Bheum, Injury by Splinters, Warts,
Old Sores, King Worm, Frostbitten Parts,
AKD ALL CUTANEOUS DISEASES AND ERUPTIONS
GENERALLY.
Bedding's Russia Salve
is prompt in action, removes pain at once, and reduces
the most angry-looking swellings and inflammations,as it
by magic,-thus afibrdiug relief and a complete cure.
FOR SALE EVERYWHERE.
SETH W. FOWLE & Co. Gen'l Agt's;
18 TREMONT STREET.
MUSEUM BUILDING,
1 dh BOSTON.
JAQUES EXD0RS?D.
?grThe undersigned, after a FAIR TRIAL of
Jaques.' Raven Wiitir Blacking-, do mo t
cordially recommend it to the public, as beiag the
BEST PRODUCTION
of its kind ever sold by us, and, in our estimation,
Fully Equal to tho Imported Blacking
manufactured by Day & Martin.
WHOLESALE GROCERS.
Silas Pierce & Cc, Emmona, Paafortb &.
Wason, Pierce & Co,, ! Scudder,
I. VV. Monroe & Co.,
Conant & Sanborn,
Carter. Munn & Co.,
G. B. talbot & Co.
E. T. Farrington (ot Le
vi Bartlett & Co.).
Wm. Stearns & Co.,
G. F. & li. Hurd & Co.,
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS.
Geo. C. Goodwin & Co.,
4. A. & W. Bird S? Co.,
John Wilson, Jr. <? Co.,
M. S. Burr & Co.,
, Weeks & Potter,
' C. C Henshaw,
Banker & Carpenter
Carter, Hast & Co.
SHOK AND LEATHER DEALERS.
\. W. Clapp & Co.
Hunt it Kdmands,
I. M. Rice,
Jehu F- Pray A Son,
j.'P. Fhinncy,
Brooks & Mceuen,
.John Schayer, 1 Foster, Peabody & Co.,
HOTELS.
Tremont, Revere and Parker Houses, Young's Hotel:
F. M. Coburn, Ameritan House.
I have made use of Mr. Geo. Jaques' Raven's Winer
Blacking and lind it to be of EXCELLENT quality .and
REMARKABLY free froni CHOCKING and VEKYJ?ERMA
N'EXT. I consider it to be an IMPROVEMENT on the cel
ebrated Dav & Martin's Blacking.
CHARLES T. JACKSON. M. D.,
Stare Assaver to Massachusetts.
Office 132 & 134 ?tate Street, Boston.
I dh
J.Ii?/SSEisL SP&LDIDJ* 'S
W MAR
BiEoa g m xas
FOR FOURTEEN Y F AR S the Rosemary lias Iield
high rank a* pure, uniform and reliable. Ir is Warrant
ed. 1st, To beautify the hair, i'd. To curl the bair ele
gantly, 3d. To remove dandruff effectually. 4th, T<> re
store" hair to bald heads. 5th, To force thc beard and
whiskers to grow. 6th, To prevent the hair from falling
olF. 7th, To cure all diseases of the scalp. Sth, To pre
vent the hair turning grey. 9th, To cure hea<iache. loth,
To kill hair eaters. Sold everywhere. Prepared bv ED
WARD M. SKINNER, Chemist, 27 Tremont Street, op
posite Museum, Boston. Mass. novCly
! GAS FIXTURES.
? large assortment of
NEW AND ELEGANT PATTERNS
from the most celebrated manufactories iu
Boston, New York and Philadelphia,
FOR SALK AT,
i MANUFACTURERS PRICES
ALSO,
I SHADES, BURNERS;
and everything pertaining to thc- trade.
SMITH & BULL ARD,
[ 19 WASHINGTON STREET,
BOSTON
One door east from Cornhill.
S. A D. are agents for thc sale of Schwartz's clebralc
anti-corrosive and unchangeable Lava Tips. ocfc'tf
BAY STATE
MOULDING, OVAL AND PIER FRAME
MANUFACTORY.
JOSEPH F. PAXJL,
FROPRIETOPv
Ofice, 441 Tremont Street,
BOSTON.
There has Just been added to the other machinery ol
this establishment one of Sperry's Patent u Bay State
Veneer Cutting Machines," for culting all qualities and
thicknesses of Veneers, used by Piano Fort<\ Furniture
and Door JIaiers.
Rio Rosewood, Black Walnut, aud all other varieties
of Veneers on hand, or cut to order.
441 Tremont Street, 441
_1 dh
Great Redaction in Prices!
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
FALL AND WINTER
CLOTHINQ
FURNISHING GOODS !
We offer to the Public
-AT
LOWER PRICES
Than they ?an be bought fer at any ether Store in
Boston 1 '. *"
WE HAVE A
LARGE STOCK I
5^* IT MUST BE SOLD^f
-and shall be if
LO W PEICES
(3T WILL DO IT ! ^
Don't buy a Garment until you have s?a wnat you ctn
-do at
FOWLE'S
Clothing House,
16, IS & 24 WASHINGTON STREET.
?t^et6 reduced to correspond
J dh . " J
WINTER
CLOTHING.
"We are now exhibiting our stock of
.... . ME^&AND HOTS?
WINTER CLOTH IX?,
comprising every variety of style 3nd material, adapted
to the taste and rji?ans of all classes of yurchasers.
DRESS FROCKS,
DRESS SACKS,
ENG! .ISH WALKING COATS.
SACK OVERCOATS,
PALETO OVr ^OATS, .
SURT?TJTS,
PANTALOONS, VESTS.
together with the usn variety of
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
Most of our Goods were purchased before the late ex
treme advance, and our whole stock will be offered at
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
at prices decidedly favorable to purchasers.
GEO. W. SIMMONS & CO.,
32 AND 34 NORTH STREET, BOSTON,
doc.4 tf ;
SKINNER'S PULMONALES im
mediatelv relieve Coughs. Colds.
Hoarseness. Loss of Voice, Bron
chitis, Lassitude, Thirst, and every
svmptom of the first stages ofFul
nionarv Consumption. They are
i whites in form of a wafer, and as
'suitable foi* the infant in ihe cradle
as the patient of three score years
and ten. Orators and all who over
tax the vocal organs receive, in
stant relief by their use. Sold by
all Druggists. Prepared by E. M.
SKTNNEIi. Chemist, 27 Tremont st., Boston. .
nov? 1 y
Iiatten'? Cedur Hug- und ?th Extenui
N ATOK-is warranted in all case? to externo
nate those most lcatb-ome pests, bedbugs and
moths ; uudcr carpets or among woolens it is a surr
preventive, lt wilj not injure the finest fabric
Made and for sale by
I, BARTLETT' PATTES,
o c t9 V Harrison avenue, corner Beach Street
TO GIVE IS TO LIVE."
[There is a whole sermon on right living in this fine
poem, which, astray in the newspaper world, has lost
..Il signs of paternity.]
PLANTATION RITTERS.
#?###?**
A great many side hits arc being made at thc Plantation
Bitters by a score or two of disinterested friends who
have endeavored to imitate or counterfeit them. It's all
of no use. The people won't be long imposed upon. The
Plantation Bitters are increasing in use and popularity
every day, and ''that's what's the matter." They are in
same size bottle, and made just as they were at ?rst, and
will continue to be, or we shall stop making them.
The Plantation Bitters purify, strengthen and invigor
ate.
They create a healthy appetite.
They are an antidy.ee to change of water and diet.
They overcome effects of dissipation and la?c hours.
They strengthen the system and enliven the mind.
They prevent miasmatic and intermittent fevers.
They purify the breath and acidity of the stomach.
. They cure dyspepsia and constipation.
They cure diarroa. cholera and cholera morbus.
They cure liver complaint and nervous headache
They make tu* weak strong, the languid brilliant, and
are. exhausted nature's great restorer. The recipe and
tull circular are around each bottle. Clergymen, mer
chants, and persons whose sendentary habits induce weak
ness, lassitude, palpitation of the heart, lack of appetite,
distress after eating, liver complaint, constipation, etc..
will find immediate and permanent relief in these bitters.
But above all, they are recommended to we^i and deli
cate females and mothers.
They arc sold by all respecta merchants. Sec that
each bottle has our private Unit States stamp over Un
cork and steel plate ^:d<- label.
Beware of refilled bottles. Ses bat the stamp lias not
been tampered with. Any per ,n pretending to sell
Plantation Bitters by the gallon is a swindler and iinpos !
ter, and should be immediately reported to us.
P. IL DRAKE &. CO., \\ V., Proprietors.
Eastern trade supplied Uv
RICHARDS,
oclG?m 111 Commercial Street, Kirton
Ayer-s Cherry Pectoral,
I"oK THE RAPID CURE OF
Coughs, Colds, Influenza, Hoarseness, Croup,
Bronchitis, Incipient Consumption, and for
the relief of Consumptive Patients in ad
vanced stages of the disease.
SO wide is the fieUl of, ils usefulness, and so numerous are
the cases of its cures, thai almost every section of coun
try abounds in persons publicly known, who have been re
stored from alarming and even desperate diseases of the
ungs by its use. When once tried, its superiority over
every other expectorant is too apparent to escape observa
tion, and where its virtues are known, the pubiic no longer
hesitate what antidote to employ for the distressing and
dangerous affections of the pulmonary organs that are inci
dent to our climate. While many inferior remedies thrust
upon the community have failed and been discarded, this
has gained friends by every trial, conferred beno?ts on the
afflicted they can never forget, and produced cures too nu
merous and too remarkable to be forceje?.
We can only assure the public, that its quality is care
ully kept up to the best it ever has been, and that it may be
relied on to do for their relief all that it has ever doue.
Great numbers of Clergymen, Physicians, Statesmen, and
eminent personages, have lent their names to certify the un
paralleled usefulness of our remedies, but space here will
not permit the insertion of them. The Agents below named
furnish gratis our AMERICAS ALMANAC in which they are
given ; with also full descriptions of the complaints they
cure.
Those who require an alterative rrTmici).e to purify the
blood will find AVKR'S COMP. EXT. SARSAPARILLA the rem
edy to use. Try it once, and you will know its value.
Prepared by J. C. AYER & Co., Lowell, .Mass., and sold
by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicines.
cow dil 2m
REMOVAL.
HENRY N. DEXTER,*
Sign and Fancy Painter,
?eraord from 2 Bojlsfoo Street, to 36111-2 Waslingtoa Street
OVER TEWKSBL'RY'S BOOK STORE.
Apothecaries and Grocers Furniture and Ware
Oct0 neatly labelled. tf
ISO. Ii, RICIIMOXD,
MANUFACTURER OP
Richmond's Tonic Bitters,
No. 98 Commercial Street,
Terms Cash; BOSTON.
Idh tf
"Old Boston Brewery."
ISAAC COOK Si CO.,
BREWERS A.\D MALTSTERS,
Office, 25 Centra! Street, Boston,
Have constantly o's hand
SUPERIOR STOCK
XXX Pal-e and Amber Ale,
:n Hhds, Bbfs., Hlfc. end Kegs. Also, in Quart, Pint
amMiatf-pint Rottles.
MALT IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT.
A SPLENDID A^D ?SUPERIOR ALE
Foi* Shipping-.
'OLDBOSTQA BREWERY."
35 Central Street,
?cf?2 j?
In
r<
lt
ai
BLOOD I?U II I ? li:?{ I
Vhatever contributes to the purity ot thp ^ 8
"motes health and prologs life, au?! U^MJ^" 1 r' - ?l
tlie Blood is really alive, ;thembre JJ/'* %f
life of the body is dependent on ' pl
the Blood. Every part o; wk
\j . ' the body b nour- Wt
: :ished^and ?as- 91
hie depend upon |
the proper distribution of ff
fhis vital fluid through every part of W
the human, system, in equal and ju$f o_ fg
portion, otherwise one' part of the system ma ?
become oppressed with an excess ?nd anett* I
part become languid and weakened from want cfit 1
EVERY MOMENT OF OIK LIVES THE BLOOD " I
IS UNDERGOING A PROCESS OF ?
CLEANSING, WITHOUT WHICH fl
LIFE CANNOT BE If
SUSTAINED, ft
The Lungs, the Liverand the Kidneys are depurating o- H
cleansing organs, and one at least of the fanctiuns th P
perform is the purification or depuration of the B|J I
If the lungs fail to diminish carbon, the liver bile^' I
kidneys urine, the constituents of carbon, bile andar; I
must accumulate in the blood, and, by coutan:i?at?r<r .'?
render it capable of duly i.ourishin?: and ?Wittag t?
organs, without which process life Could not ^?siamed
It is absolutely necessary, therefore, that these fenc- '
tions should be kept in a healthy'?cd vigorous
state, so that the depurating process be
in perfect harmony with the re
quirements of the whole
system. For
this pur
pose
STERLING'S
BLOOD PURIFIER
is es
t.ecially
designed. It con
tains* well knou-ji ingredi
ents, scientifically compound
ed and care.idly selected, and espe
cially ?.dapted to aid na
ture in her efforts to
ove.j come dis
ease.
STEELING'S
BLOOD PURIFiEK
learsthe Blood of all impurities, gives tone and vigu^
to the nerves and muscles, invigorates the
whole system, and gives strength
to the bones and
sinews.
This specific should be much used in
WAUM; ?lIMAi'LS
un
aecount of its
?k'purific. tory qualities, it will,
if Laten before the U^yiydiate approaeh ol' disease,
PRETEST ?T> INTRUSION
And all its baneful consequences: while it
?SPEEDILY REMOVE* DISEASE.
Where it had already commenced, lt b an
?N Y AL VA BLE SA FEU LA Ii ?.
The agreeable coolness and freedom from fever vlei
it induces, are also great recommendation* in sultry aa.
noxious climates.
IT WILL DO GREA T GOOD TO ALL Bl
LAYING THE FOUNDATION
OF HEALTH AND
STRENGTH.
All
heavy
and drowsy
sensations, which
are the f*?reru? ner.- ot
dise ase, are effectually ward
ed off by this Medicine; it abo COH
duees to sound and refrcsliing sleep; a
hijrh flow ol" spirits ; great vi^ror and lightness ol
body, as Mell as a keen appetite to enjoy the
most homely fare. Sight and hearing,
so indispensable to our enjoy
ment as id happiness, are
greatly strengthen
ed by the de
puration
of
heir respective organs. It abo acts equally well in tl*
lollowing cases:
3ILIOUS COMPLAINTS,
BLOTCHES OF THE SKIN,
DEBILITY.
FEM A LE IRRE G ULA RI TIES^
HEADACHES,
JAUNDICE,
PILES, '
SALT RHEUM
SCROFULA
TUMORS
< LIVER COMPLAINTS,
SECONDARY S Y M PT OM S,
ULCERS,
WEAKNESS FROM WHATEVER CAUSE,
Is one of the very best
SPRING AND SUMMER MEDICINES
iver known ; it not only purifies tire whole system act
trengtliens the bodv, but it creates
NE W, PURE AND RI CH BLOOD ;
i power possessed by no other medicine in so ?reat a de
cree-and in this lies the grand1 secret of its "wonderful
uccess.
When the blood becomes lifeless and stagnant. ei:;hei
tom the effects of Spring weather, change of climate,
vant of exercise, or the use of a uniform salina diet, or
rom any other cause,
STERLING'S
BLOOD i>TjmFIKTi
viii RENEW the DLOOD, carry off the putrid humors,
:leanse the blood, regulate the bowels, and impart a tone
tf vigor to thc whole body.
No one should attempt a sea vo; age without a full ?ip
>ly of this article, and in fact, none who are in health
hould be without it in any case.
No female in delicate health-old, young or middle aged
-should neglect to take it.
PRESERVE HEALTH BY WARDING
OFF DISEASE !
Keep your blood pure and healthy-all of wbi,?h it done
y ipe use ot
STERLING'S BLOOD PURIFIER.
Itis never injurious, ?nd always beneficial, especially
to NERVOUS, DEBILITATED and DELICATE
FE3?ALES. Ii quickens the circula
tion of the blood, Infuses it in
th? extremities, and ere*
ates new life in th?
most feeble and
prostrated,
UTlf nscd according to the directions on the
wrapper of each bottie.^23
Trice One Dollar per bottle. Sold by DrnggieW.
TO THE POOR.
DR. STERLING '
vites the poor to call upon him, an4 receive treatma-?
Din bis hands
WITHOUT CHARGE.
All who are afflicted with disease arising from
impurities of thc blood, are cordially
invited to COME, and he will
cure them
'ITff O UT MONEY AND WITHOUT PXJCi^
DR. H. H.ST?RlIff&>
OFFICE AJKD BECEPTION KOOM8,
Ko. 575 Broadway, N. Y.
agents-WJEEKS & TOTTER. 178 Waahiagtoa Mr* *
zo. (?; ?TOWWJFT & Cfc* ? J?*nowr Street, K?rttfsv

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