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The Daily state journal. (Alexandria, Va.) 1868-1874, November 21, 1871, Image 3

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II I.SDAY EVENING, NOV. 21, 1871. j
lIIDRESSKS OF HON. WM. M. EVAKTS I !
AMI si til F.I. J. I'll.lil-:%.
j
At the Young Men's Reform meeting, in
New York, Saturday evening, the senti
ments were expressed by two distinguished |
men that ought to be accepted by all par-, i
lies who desire to see the country prosper: '
ADDRESS UF HON. WM. M. KVARTS.
Mil. PKBStDENT This is a meeting of
congratulation, and rightly so. Ifit is per
mitted to a city to be joyful through all its '
streets and all its homes when it has es
caped a pestilence, then we may be per
mitted to be joyful in the city of New York,
since the last election. [Applause.] If it
is to be permitted to a city to rejoice on its
deliverance from famine when that terror
has passed away, and it is again supplied
with wholesome food, we have a right to be
joyful since the last election. And if it is |
permitted to a city to illuminate itself, and
fill its streets with shouts -when war has
yielded to the proclamation of peace, then I
we in this city of New York have a right i
to be joyful since the last election. We !
have escaped a pestilence that was destroy- '
ing all the manhood of our people. \Ve '
are saved from the famine of good purposes I
and good thoughts and hopes of good possi
bilities for the future that would have made '
this city uninhabitable throughout all time.
We are saved from that last resort, '
wliich, sure as there is a just God in heaven, I
would have come —that would have given '
us the victory which our honest and peace- '
ful efforts have gained. [Applause.] i
When, therefore, Mr. President, ttiis As- <
sociation asked me to come to-night to take I
part in this congratulatory meeting of the '
young men, 1 felt a pride and a pleasure in i
being present to present, as one of the citi- 1
zens of New York, my thanks to this As- 1
sociation for the manly, practical, valuable, •
successful efforts that they made in A ineri- <
can interest antl for the freedom of the city 1
of New York. [Applause.] Isut wearenot, i
after all, wholly met for congratulation, I
unless we find in these congratulations an I
inspiration to new energies and to new I
efforts. Nor do we care much for the sue- i
cesses of the past, unless they have given '
us an experience that is to give us a new i
wisdom, a new virtue for the future. And !
such 1 understand to be the attitude of t
these young men—combined, not to pro- c
mote the success of any one party, not to c
promote the success of any candidates now I
or in the future, but to promote the success J
of all politics, of all parties, and all candi- | I
dates worthy of the name. What are tho ! |
avowed objects of this Association? They j t
are to arouse the citizens of New York to i t
their responsibilities in public affairs and to |
discharge thoroughly their civic duties. ' '
They are to see that the snll'inge is pure I
and inviolable. They are to see that honest 1
and capable men are promotod to the pub- t
lie service.' Well, it was high lime that t
somebody gave attention to these subjects. 1
I venture to say that your experience of <
the course of politics In this cily for the last \
ten years has shown you that nobody cared •
for any of these subjects', but all the activi- '-
ties in polities tended lo strive against <
them. To discourage, to dishearten, to in-
timidatc, to deter in the discharge of their t
duties all citizens, was the object as it was c
the foundation of the success of the infam- I
oils Ring government, which lately ruled 1
our city. [Applause.] To see to it that l
the ballot should not by any possibility be i
pure, and that it should be constantly vio- x
lated, was the scheme and the purpose of 1
all the politics of this city for the I
last ten years. To see to it that no
capable and no honest candidate of any I
party was permitted in this city was the •
object and tlie successful result of the pol
itics conducted here. Now, it was neces
sary to apply moral medicine to this morti
fying disease. And this Young Men's, and
other organizations, have set themselves,
in fact, united their energies, applied new
intelligence to politics—not as affecting the
political interests of either party, but as de- \
termining the question whether we were a j
great free people worthy of the free insti- !
tutions which we enjoy, and capable of
conducting them or not. It is now thirty- |
one years since I first attained the right to j
vote and exercised it then at the City of
New York, ami at every election since, j
No discouragement, no fear that my vote i
would not be recorded for the candidate Ij '
desired to see elected, induced me to ab- ■
stain from voting. Hundreds of thousands \
of intelligent citizens have been driven from ! i
the poll by the moral conviction that they
were overwhelmed by the tyrannical usur
pation of the-ballot. Instead of resisting,
instead of resolving measures to defeat ! ,
these calamitous in-roads upon our institu- !
tions, every year new and large! bodies of |
men abstained from participating in politics, j
and at last these usurpers of our liberties
had become entirely secure in power, and i
entirely contemptuous of this people over ]
whom they presided. They were secure iv |
the cohesion of plunder, and the thick- j
headed, negligent, poor-souled policy of I
ours. The speaker narrated the fable of;
the release of the captive pigeons, which he
compared with the united effort of the
people for the complete overthrow of,
the Tammany tyrants and robbers. Refer-:
ring to the duty of voting, he continued :
The Athenians said that any citizen who
did not take an interest in public affairs, so
far from being properly described as a man
who minded his own business, that he was':
a man unlit for any business at all. The i
election day is the greatest day of the en
tire year, and in its observance all other
duties and considerations should be laid
aside. Speaking of the corrupting power,
of Tammany, he said: What is more im- "
portant than the press. It collects facts
for the people to form their opinions upon
and then to collect and indorse the public
opinions developed. Have you any idea of :
the list of payments made to the press by
Tammany Hall during the last ten years.—
Millions have been distributed to the press,
and that is why there was so little energy
displayed by it, with a single exception, in
tho recent disclosure of fraud, hook at the j
bar, and sco how, by references and great
counsel fees, its power was enfeebled and
subdued. They were silenced by intimida
tion or bought by favor. Rut now this vi
cious power was broken; its leaders will
be punished [applause], and witiiin a brief
time, and with more severity than the prin
cipals, the robbers and their subordinates,
expect. To retrieve their former prestige
is impossible, for a people aroused to a
knowledge of dander, will not quickly re
cur to it. Mr. Kvarts concluded an elo
quent oration by asserting that tho safety
of the national institutions rested in a just
ballot; that retribution for wrong was I
swift and severe ; that the moral sentiment •
of the community was at last aroused to a
participation in political life,.and, with the j
blessing of God under this sentiment, this
long-misgoverned city would be ruled in
honor and justice. [Cheers.]
ADDRESS OF SAMI'KL .1. TILDKN.
Mr. Samuel J, Tildeu was then iutro ]
duced antl said : Mr. President and gentle- !
men, I thought myself quite safe in getting
in the rear of my friend, Mr. Kvarts, hav
ing been so often exposed to his fire, j
[Tjiughter.] 1 have now little to say, be
cause what I might have said he has already
told you. I came here to-night more for
the purpose of manifesting by my presence
the sympathy 1 feel with this Association
and with that great, high and noble cause '
which it is instituted to uphold. [Cheers.]
Whoever will meditate upon the condition j
of our country at the present time, and par
] ticularly upon the condition of this great j
' city, which in a country in itself, almost as I
I large in population as Massachusetts, and -
I larger in population than many of the States,
containing within it all the elements of life,
of activity, and of influence greater than are
| to be found any where else upon this con- j
; tinent—l say whoever will meditate upon i
the condition of things here must be struck
with the grave and alarming fact that the j
I government was ceasing to answer its
ends. And when wo think of what the
causes of that condition of things are, !
we find that they are to bo found in !
the gradual decay of public spirit and
in the growing inattention of the people to j
the concerns of their government. In the
early days of the Republic, when the pa
triotism of the country was stimulated by !
a sense of danger, when there were free in- :
stitutions to be founded and established on I
tjiis continent, the whole mind of the peo
ple was devoted to political duty. For
twenty-five years the people labored to lay
the foundations of our freedom in the Con
stitution of the I'nion ; but when the dan
ger disappeared they paid less attention to
the consideration of the public interest;
and at last in this great metropolis there
grew up a condition of things in which
society was chiefly made up, on the one
hand, of men who were too rich to perform
the duty of citizens, antl of men, on the
other hand, too poor to perform their duties
fearlessly. Everybody was in such haste
to compote for the good things of life that
the duties connected with the administra- :
tion of civil government ceased to occupy !
the public attention, and at length the con
cerns of civil government were turned over
to a professional class who made politics a
business for their own personal advantage
and profit. Now, gentlemen, in a (iov
ernment like ours no man has any right
to claim that he discharges the duties of a
citizens unless he gives attention to the con- I
cerns of civil government ; [cheers] unless !
he is in practice that human being that it '
has latterly become fashionable to look
down upon in 3 r our saloons and in what is j
called polished society—a politician. Now
I had occasion to say recently, and T now '
repeat, that the man who in our country is [
no politician, is unfit to be a citizen.
[Cheers.] What do I mean by a political!?
Not a man who pursues oflice, not a man
who seeks personal profit, but a man who
fulfills that obligation which is incumbent
upon all of us in a republic, namely, to give
M earnest, careful, and habitual attention
to the conduct of Government. The Gov- ;
eminent of the people of England has been ■
called a Parliamentary Government. It !
was by the competition of rival parties in ■
I Parliament that whatever there is of liber- ,
jly in the .land of our ancestors has been
I preserved. It is by the competition of par
| ties in a popular liovcrnuient like ours that
I the affairs of society are to be carried on. !
j Therefore honest men should be politicians,
Otherwise the affairs of Government would
bo left iv the hands of bad men of all
parties ; and that is precisely the evil '•
that has existed in this city for the last six
teen years, it made no diU'cioucc what
bucket went down, because a fuller bucket
came up. In every change and in every
vicissitude of party, the same class of men
remained in power and divided the spoils.
The Republicans at Albany were just as
dishonest as the Democrats in the city of
New York. Under such a condition of [
tfikigs as has existed here, no government j
can get on and no community can long re- j
main prosperous.NNcrw r York must have a
better government. The expression to
which I gave utterance on a former occasion,
which amounted to a pledge not to stop the
work which 1 begun, 1 do not recoil from.
I stand ready to redeem that pledge, and I
trust I shall redeem it fully. [Cheers. |
The resolutions were passed and the
meeting adjourned.
GRAND ANNUAL DISTRIBUTION, j
To ut: Dkaw.v Moniiay, Jasuaky Ist, 1872. P
v.'00.000 IN VALUABLE GIFTS !
TWO GRAND CAPITAL PRIZES ! "
♦lli.rtoo IN AMERICAN GOLD! t
*10,oiMI IN AMERICAN SILVER ! j
FIVE PRIZES OF *1 ,000, TEN PRIZES OF *M) 0, t
EAI.'H IS IJRKENBACKS. B
a
Ona Spun of Matched Horses, with F:miily <.
Carriage and Silver-Mounti-tl Harness, 1
Worth *1,,'i00. f
I
Five* Horses and Buggies, with Silver-Mounted 1
Harness, worth *600 each. a
I
Five Five-loved Rosewood Pianos, worth
*.',(MJ each.
2.', Family Sewing-Machines, worth &3iiti each, v
2,31(0 Gold and Silver Lever Hunting Watches t
(in all) worth from *2(> to t'.vm each.
Ladies' Gold Li-ontine and Genls' Gold Vest I
Chains, Solid and Double-Plated Silver Table >
and Teaspoons, Photograph Albums,
Jewelry, ke., kc, kc, ke. t
"TlTlia UT eVrn If ."Iff I Ticketslimliedlo 100,000 J
Atients wanted to sell lickets, to whom liberal
premiums will be paid. '
Single Tickets, *2; Six Tickets, *I 0; Twelve Tick- !
ets, *20; Twenty-five, <Mo.
Circulars containing a full list of prizes, a de- j '
scription of the manner of drawing, and other j
information in reference to tlie Distribution, will I '
he sent to anyone ordering them. All letters
must be addressed to '
L. D. SINE, Box «i, | ,
QtxrwaX, Cincinnati, O, j '
101 W. Fifth street. no 13—wtD2f> |
BURGLAR-PROOF SAFES.
TTERKI\U'S PATE.VI' ' '
CHAMPION
FIRE AND BURGLAR-PROOF SAFES,
(WITH uar F1M.1.N0,)
Avrarded the Prize Medals at World's Fair, I
Loudon, World's Fair, New York,
Exiiositiou Unlverselle, Pari-..
FARREL, HERRING k CO.,
No. SII7 (formerly (129) Chestnut street, Pullj.
HARVEY GILLAM,
CHAS. MATTHEWS,
GEO. MYERS,
807 Ohkst.nct Stkekt, Phila.
HEIUUNG, FARREL k SHERMAN, N. Y.
herring it m. rattan.
HERRING, FARHEL i CO., New Orleans, j
Tlie Mammoth Safe purchased by the Fideliiy
. Site Deposit Company was made by
FARREL, HERRING k Co.
More than 30,000 HetTing'■ Safes have been
and are vow in use, and over
SIX HUNDRED
' have passed through accidental tires, preserving
iheir contents in some instances where many
others failed.
S*cond-hand Safes, of our own and other
makes, having been received iv part, pay for the
j Improved Herring.- Paieut Champion, for sale
! al low prices. no 20—ly
SMALL FAEMS FOR SALE.
*p HARMING COUNTRY SEATS FOR SALE I
AT GUNSTON HALL, ON THE POTOMAC,
BEAUTIFULLY LOCATED,
TWENTY MILKS BELOW WASHINGTON
* AND FOUR MILES FROM MT VERNON.
FACILITIES FOR
BOATING, SHOOTING,
FISHING, AND
SURF BATHING '
ON SUNNYSIDF. BAY.
FINE WATER. TIMBER, GRAZING LANDS !
HIGH, ROLLING, HEALTHY
UNSURPASSED FOR FRUIT AND TRUCK. I
GOOD NEIGHBORHOOD OF ONE HUN
DRED NORTHERN FAMILIES HERE.
SOLD IN LOTS FROM TEN TO ONE Ht
DRED ACRES.
STEAMBOAT LANDING ON PREMISE* '
AND RAILROAD IN REAR.
ONE HOUR FROM WASHINGTON BY HAIL. I
TITLES CLEAR AND UNUISPUTADLE.
We want one hundred first-chiss families, i%\
lustrious, temperate aud enterprising. No ques
tions asked about religion or politics. ,
You can raise every variety of Fruit, Grass and t
Facilities for dairying excellent.
Manures, Lime, Marl and Muck easily obtained i
near the premises.
Direct and rapid -diipmeu'. of all products North '
ay rail or water.
No one need fear excess heat or cool nights
for fresh bfffMM tome up the bay and temper the I
itmosphere.
To persons of intellectual tastes, the near vl
■inity of the National Capital is of inestimable
ralue. It is neur enough to Washington to allow
me to do business there and be home at night;
►r, in winter to reside in the ciiy and have the
i. \ inH-- of a farm home.
We urge our Northern friend* not to go West j
tor fur iut the South to live iv the wilderness,
til they have seen our leautiful regio of the
I'pper Potomac.
Come and see us here in Virginia. Here yo
vill hud true hearts ready to welcome you. So
riety organized with Churches, Schools, Horti
»al and Agricultural Societies, Nurseries of
trees and beautiful cultivated farms. Here
'ou will find the cheapest land on this continent,
md which is sure to inereu.se rapidly in value.—
Northern men of means are coming iv rapidy.
Lands from $20 to $25 per acre, of excellent
[iiality to improve, can be bought on long time.
Farms can be rented by tho*e who wish to stay
i while to try the climate.
"STATE JOURNAL" OFFICE,
BECK, KNOX k KIRBY,
Real Estate Agents
ap 12—tf Alexandria. Va
THE FINE ARTS. Jfcc.
I/AIiTS WORTHKSOWISGANDaffI^ORIT
I? ING IN YOUR MEMORANDUM BOOK
■tHi CONVENIENCE AND SAVING OF
MONEY I
1 offer for sale, by payments of weekly install
uents, the largest, best and cheapest stock of
'IOTURES south of Washington.
Italian, French, German, and American
OHROMO AND OIL PAINTINGS
a specialty.
Sir made arrangements with leading im
ind publishing houses of New York and
phia, I offer them as low as can be bought
ica. I will furnish any Chrumo that is
merican market or imported. Framing
n all descriptions of moulding on the shortest
lotice, cheaper than any house in the city.
Looking-Glasses all sizes, styles and descrip
tions. Mouldings iv length sold cheap, or mauu
actured by the foot. Photograph and Rustic
frames, Mats, Passepatots, Fancy Nails and
Jord, kc Large Family Bible*, (the most recog
nzed editions.) magnificently bound in morocco
md gold, with treble gilt clasps. Family Album
■villi Certificate and Record attached, size 11 by
3. Clocks from the most eminent manufactur
*r: ; in the United States. Carpets, John Crossly
it Son's English Brussels, extra superfine and
me, kc, and other descriptions. Also, Watches
md Clocks repaired by a skillful workman and
guaranteed.
Being the first to introduce the system of pay
ug fur goods by weekly installments, and tlie
arge patronage I h:t,e received for the last five
.ears in this city, is a desideratum for the future.
[am constantly adding other goods to the above
'numerated. WILLIAM DAFFUON.
se ii."*— d(!m 14:tS Main street.
CHROMO DEPOT.
NO. t>ai MAIN STREET,
■ ' '"'■■' >——— ■■■■^■■■MSSSSSSSS
ik KEDDY PttoPßiKTohH.
mil to the public the flin-st quality of
NGS,
CHROMOS, ____
hi. i i.i n.. irnm ■■■■ .i.. ;
ENGRAVINGS,
LITHOGRAPHS, !
ever exhibited in our city,
stock of MIRRORS, OVAL FRAMES,
-HIATUS, etc., always on baud and ihe
and best In the market. !
E WRITING DESKS, ALBUMS,
KIKI.Kgj Hol.li l'E>S, Sc-Hiiol. HOOKS ASj> i*TATIONF.BT
at lowest rates.
MTOMK AND SEE OUR GALLERY.JgjI
<ii\ <h us a call before buying elsewhere. Wedo
all kinds of FRAMING.
*? *ZT 3 J]!L. WALSH k REDDY.
WOODEN'WARE, &c.
VxTASHWOMEN'S HISA DQ UARTERS !
WASH-TUBS, WASH-BOARDS,
CLOTHES LINKS, CLOTHES PINS, WASH
ING SODA aud SOAP.
I«ook ont for the "TIP-TOP."
Ths most complete stock of PROVISIONS in
he city. H. F. JAMES,
No. MM Main street,
.'<—Sm Four doors above First Market.
RESTAURANTS,
itl. NIHHT houSST: "
SCAMM E L I. ,
NO. 218, NINTH STREET, NEAR BROAD,
ia proprietor of the
ONLY ALL NIGHT HOUSE IN RICHMOND.
Gentlemen can be aupplied with OYSTERS in
every atyle, and with choice WINES, LIQI't iKS,
ruviwiuit.
MRS. E L. DANIELS'
STOCKING SUSPENDER AND PROTECTOR
COMBINED, FOR LADIES,
AND SUSPENDER FOR CHILDREN.
Fastened and Adjusted with Buckles, thus dotal
away wiih all Ligatures, Buttons aud
Kn itini-ll.ilis. Hooks and Plus.
Is the only article thus combined, fastened and
adjusted, for this purpose in the market. All im
itations are infringements on the potent granted
August 20th, 18(i», and will be "so treated by Mrs |
Daniels' counsel.
Tit is article needs no rrcommcinhdion, for it PO*
commauls itself to every buly ivho sees it, being the
most simple, easily a-ljustr./, and p'ffct fur its use
ever introduced into th* mirktt.
All physicians recommend its use, and one
whose name is known and respected on both sides
of the ocean, buys and gives away large numbers
of them to his patients, declaring that most var
icose veins, weak and crippled limbs can be traced
directly to the stopping ot the circulation in the
lower limbs, (and consequently in the w hole sys
tem,) caused by the old ligature or garter.
Being made entirely of elastic it never strings
or wrinkles like cloth, btil is as fiat and smooth
after wearing for months us when first and
yields with every motion, thus giving entire ease
to the wearer.
THE PROTECTOR ALONE IS WORTH THE
PRICE OF THE WHOLE ARTH LE
It is unnecessary to remove the stockings from
the suspender except to change, and it is really
less trouble than the old fashioned elastic. It
keeps the stocking perfectly smooth without tear
ing it, and does not injure the limb. Care should
be taken that the whole article is large -enough
not to feel uncomfortable.
All orders or inquiries should be addressed to
HERBERT 1M NIELS,
63 Clarendon street, Boston, Mass,
au 10—d&wts
BOOKS, &c.
10,000 Words and .Meanings not In Other
Dictionaries.
3,000 Engravings. IS4O Pages Quarto. Price $13
&I.AD to add my testimony in its favor.
[Pres't Walker of Harvard.
Every scholar knows its value.
[W. 11. l'rescoll, tlie Historian.
Tun most complete Dictionary of the Language.
[l)r. Dick, of Scotland.
The beet guide of students of our language.
[John G. Whittier.
Ha will transmit las. name to latest posterity.
[Chancellor Kent.
ETTMei.ooicAt. parts surpasses anything by ear
lier laborers. [.George Bancroft.
Beaiunu relation to language principia tioes to
philosophy. [F.lihu liurritt.
Excbi.s all others in defining scientific terms.
[President Hitchcock.
So far aa I know, best, defining Dictionary.
[Horace Mann.
Task it altogether, the surpassing work.
[Smart, the English Ortlurpist.
A necessity for every intelligent family, stu
dent, teacher and professional man. What Li
brary is complete without the best English Dic
tionary r
ALSO,
gWEBSTER'S NATIONAL PICTORIAL
DICTIONARY.
1010 Pages Octavo. MX) Engravings. Price 9a.
The work is really a aaa oe a Dtcfloaaar, Just
the thing for ihe million.— American £ Ideational
Monthly.
Published by O. k V. MEBBIAM, Springfield,
Mass.
Sold by all Booksellers. se 20
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Century. By Talvi. I vol, 12mo. Cloth.
Price *1 Ml.
THE POISON OF ASPS. A Novelette By Flo
rence Marryatt. 1 Mil, Svo. Paper coxers.
Price 30 cents.
LAY SERMONS, ADDRESSES AND REVIEWS
By Thomas Henry Hurley, LI. D. 1 vol,
12ino, 3110 pages. Price tl 7S,
OTHER WORLDS THAN OURS. The Plitrali
ity of Worlds Studied under the Light of Re
cent Researches. With numerous illustnl
nous. By Richard A. Proctor. 1 vol, 12mo.
Price $2 flu.
WHAT TO READ AND HOW TO REAI). Being
Classified Lists of Choice Reading. By Chas.
H.Moore. 1 vol, ltmo. Paper rover*. Price
DO cents; cloth 75 cents.
aVElther of the above sent free, by mall, to
any address in the United States, on receipt of
the price. jo 16—ly
rTtikU STATE JOURNAL la an excellent ad
.i. vertieimj medium. Try It and see.
MEDICAL.
TAIL JOIINSTO*.
«»r imp
BALTIMORE LOOK HOSPITAL,
OFFICE, 7 SOUTH FREDERICK STREET
From his extensive practice in the great Hospi
tals of Europe and tha first in this country, viz : '
England, r ranee, Philadelphia and elsewhere,
can offer tha most certain, speedy oiul effectual .
remedy in the world tor
DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE.
Weakness of the Hack or Limbs, Sim 'tares
Affection* of Tlie Kidneys and Bladder, Involun
tary ]>is(barges, Inipoieney, General Debility ■
Nervousness, rosprpsin. Languor, Low Spirits *
Confusion of Ideas, Palpitation of tlie Heart,
Timidity, Tremblings, Dimness of Sight or 1
or Giddiness, Diseases of ihe Head, Throat, Nose I ,
or Skin, Aire* tion of tlie Lungs, Stomach or Bow- j (
els—those terrible disorders arising from the Sol- j
itary Habits of Youth—those secret and solitary t
practices more fata) to their victims than tlie ■ ,
ton* of Syrens to the Mariner of Ulysses, blighting '
their most brilliant hopes or anticipations, ren j (
dering marriages, kc imjwssible.
YOI'NO MXX,
Especially, who have become the victims of
Solitude Vice, that dreadful and destructive habit
Which annually sweeps to an untimely grave
thousands of Vonng Men of the most exalted
talent and brilliant intellect, who might otherwise
have entranced listening Senates with the thun- !
ders of eloquence, or waked to ecstacy the living .
ly roe, may call with full confidence.
MARRIAGE.
j Married Persons, or Young Men contemplating j
marriage, being aware of physical weakness, or
ganic debilities, deformation, Ac, speedily cured.
He who places himself under the care of Dr. .1. ]
may religiously confide on his honor as a
gentleman and confidently rely upon hi* t-kill as a
physician. j
ORGANIC WEAKNESS.
i immediately cured and full vigor restored.
This dreadful disease*—which renders life mi.se- <
rable and marriage impossible—-is the penalty
paid by the victims of improper indulgencies. '
Young persons are too apt to commit excesses
from not being aware of the dreadful conse , ,
quences that may ensue. Now, who that under- 1}
stands the subject will pretend to deny that the
power of procreation is lost sooner by those fall
ing into improper habits than by the prudent? |
Besides being deprived of the pleasures of j
healthy ott'spring, the meet serious and destruo- (
live symptoms to both body and mind arise. The
system becomes deranged, the physical and men- j
till functions weakened, loss of procreative jiow
er, nervous irritability, dyspepsia, palpitation of j
the heart, indigestion, constitutional debility, a ' '
wasting of the frame, coughs, consumption, de- ,
cay and death. : (
A CURE WARRANTED IN TWO DAYS. ! <
Persons ruined in health by unlearned preteu
ers who keep them trilling month afLer month, >
taking ]»oi.sonons and injurious componuds, should :
apply immediately.
DU. JOHNSTON,
Member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Lou- I
don, graduate from one of ihe most eminent Col- j
leges in the United Slates, and the greater part i
of whose life has be en tpcut in the hospitals of \
London, Paris, Philadelphia and elsewhere, bad i 1
effected some of the most astonishing cures \
that were ever known ; many troubled with ring
ing iv the head and ears when asleep, great
j nervousness, being alarmed at sudden sounds, <
baslifulness, with frequent blushing.*attended
j sometimes with a derangement of the mind, were *
: cured immediately. i
TAKE PARTICULAR NOTICE. | J
Dr. J. addresses all those who have injured
themselves by improper indulgencies and solita
ry habits, which ruin both body and mind, unfit-
Ling them for either business, study, society, or , .
I marriage.
' These are some of the sad and melancholy eC*
i fee Is produced by early habits of youth, via: r
Weakness of the Bark and Limbs, Pains In Jhe ; I
Head, Dtmnees of sight. Loss of Iffufvnlar Pbw- 1
er, Palpitation of the Heart, Dyspepsia, Nervous
Irritability, Derangement of the Digestive Fitnc- ' J
tions, General Debility, symptoms of forsuuip- I
! tion
MENTALLY. 1
■ The fearfid effects on the mind are much to be j l
dreaded. Loss of Memory, Confusion of Ideas, *
Depression of Spirits, Evil Forebodings, Aversion (
to Society, Self-distrust, Lore of Solitude, Timid j 1
ity, kc, are some of the evils produced. ] c
"Thousands of persons of all ages can now judge j t
what is the cause of their declining health, loosing
their vigor, becoming weak, pale, nervous, and i
emaciated, having :i singular appearance about j 1
the eyes, cough aud symptoms of consumption. ; 1
YOUNG MEN ] i
who have injured themselves by a certain prac- [
tice indulged in when alone —a habit frequently ! 1
learned from evil companions or at school, the j 1
effects of which are nightly felt, even when 1
asleep, and, if not cured, renders marriage im
possible, and destroys both mind and liody— ]
should apply immediately. i
What a pity that a young man, tho hope of Ids
country, the pride of his parents, should be | 1
(matched from all prospects and enjoyments of 1
life by the consequence of deviating from the It
path of nature and indulging in a certain secret j
habit, Such persons, must, before contempla- \ \
ting I
MARRIAGE,
reflect that a sound mind and body are the most '
necessary requisites to promote connubial hapi- 1
ness; indeed, without these, the journey through
life becomes a weary pilgrimage, the prospect .
hourly darkens to the view, the mind becomes ]
shadowed with despair and filled with the mcl- 1
ancholy reflection that the happiness of another j I
becomes blighted with your own.
When the misguided and imprudent votary of t
pleasure finds he has imbibed the seeds of this i ;
painful diswise, it too often happens that an ill
timed sense of shame or dread of discovery de- j
ters him from applying to those, who, fi-om edu
cation and respectability, can alone befriend him.
He falls into the hands of ignorant and designing
pretenders, who, incapable of curing, filch his
pecuniary substance, keep him trifling month *
after month, or as long as the smallest fee can be '
obtained, and with despair leave him with ruined
health to sigh over his galling disappointment, or
by the use of that deadly poison Mercury, hasten
the constitutional symptons of the terrible dis- •
ease, such as Affection of the Head, Throat
Nose, Skin, etc., progressing with frightful rapid-
Ity till death pats % period lo his dreadful surfer- J
ing by sending him to that undiscovered country
from whose bourne no traveller returns.
To such, therefore, Dr. Johnston offers the most ! ;
certain, speedy, pleasant and effectual remedy in
the world.
OFFICE, 7 SOUTH FREDERICK STREET,
Left hand side going from Baltimore street, a few '
doors from the corner. Fail not to observe Ihe
name and number.
BIT No letters received unless post-paid and J
containing a stamp to be used on the reply. Per- «
sons writing should state age, and send portion (
of advertisement describing symptoms.
There are so many Paltry, Designing and
Worthless Impostors advertising themselves as <
Physicians, trilling with and ruining the health 5
of all who unfortunately fall into their j tower,
that Dr. Johnston deems it necessary to say es- »
pecially to those unacquainted with his reputa
tion, that his Credentials or Diplomas always '
hang in his ofioe.
ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS.
The many thousands cared at this Utstttutian >
within the last eighteen years, and the nume
rous Surgical Operations performed by Dr. John
ston, witnessed by the reporters of the "Sun"
and many other papers, notice of which appeared
again arid again before the public, besides his ,
standing as a gentleman of character and respon- i '
sibility, is a sittlicicient guarantee to the afflicted, i
sklN DISEASES SPEEDILY CURED. I
jegft—ly |
rpHSJVKWYoaK HYOOCBTIC institute
|It AND I&LAIGHTST., NEW YORK I'll' V.
A. L. WOOD. M- !>•, PuvsteiAN.
The objects of this institution, which has been j
In successful operation for more than twenty j '
years, are two-fold, viz:
1. The Treatment and Cure ol the Sick, with
out poisoning them, by Hygienic agencies alone.
'2. To ftinush a pleasant, genial Homk t* friends
of Hygiene throughout the world, whenever they j
visit thb city.
CURE DEPARTMENT.
Thousands of invalids have been successfully
treated at this institution during the past twenty
years, and its fame is known Wherever the Eng
lish language is spoken. Its appliances for the
treatment of disease without the use of poison
ous drugs are the most extensive and complete of
any institute in America. They comprise the cel
ebrated
TURKISH BATHS,
ELECTRIC BATHS,
VAPOR BATHS,
SWEDISH MOVEMENT CURE.
MACHINE VIBRATION,
tire varied anil extensive resources of the
WATER CURE,
LIFTING CURE,
MAGNETISM,
Healthful Food, a Pleasant Home, etc. Particu |
lor attention is given tv the treatment oi'all forms '
of
CHRONIC DISEASE.
especially of Rheumatism, Gout, Dyspepsia, \
Constipation, Torpidity of the Liver, Weak j
Lungs, and Incipient Consumption, Paralysis,
Poor Circulation, General Debility, ('urvature of ;
the Spine, Scrofula, Diseases of the Skin, Ute- j
rine "Weaknesses and Displacements, Sperinn- [
torrhea, etc.
Anyone wishing further information should
should send for a circular, containing further par*
Uculars, terms, etc., which will be sent free by
return mail.
BOARDING DEPARTMENT.
We are open at all hours ol the day and nigh
for the reception of boarders and patients. Our
location is convenient of access from the railroad
depots and steamboat landings, and to the busi
ness part of the city. Street care pass near ihe
doors to all parts of the city, making it a very
1 convenient stopping place for persons visiting the
city on business or pleasure. Our table is sup
plied with the best kinds of food, healthfully
J, prepared, and plenty of it. In ihese respects it
lls uuequaled.
Come and see, and learn how to live health
fully at home Terms reasonable.
WOOD k HOLBUOOK,
Ise B—-dawts Proiartetors.
On and after September Ist, PASSENGER
TRAINS leave Richmond (Sundays excepted)
lan follows :
8:30 A. M.—"MAIL TRAIN for While Sulphur I
■ Springs connecting at Uordon.sville with Orange,
1 Alexandria and Manas-as train for Washington
and North, and Lynchburg and South.
3:35 P. M.—A(X;OMOI>ATION TBAIN iur
Gordonsville, OXOapt on Saturday, on which day i
it leaves at OP. M. This train connects at Gof
donsville with the nigltt trains on the ((range,
Alexandria and ManassAS I aili >ad Io: l.\ nchlttiig
and Washington.
* THROUGH TICKETS, sold al low rates, to
: all ]K>ints Northwest and Southwest.
Steerage tickets from Liverpool, Queenstown,
Amsterdam, Antwerp, Hamburg, Havre, Rotter
i dam, Bergen, Copenhagen, and Gothenburg, to
i all points otr this road can be bought ot the i ie
neral Ticket Agent nt Riclunond, or can be or
! tiered through any station agent on the road.
Further information may be obtained al the - }
\ company's office.
No Passenger Trains are run on Sundays.
A. H PERRY,
General Superintendent.
; Javas F. Nr:TnEHT,AND,
(ieneral Ticket Agent. oc 4
■ T .. .
RICHMOND AM)
YOUR RIVER RAILROAD.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS AND THE TRAVEL
ING PUBLIC.
KE-BSTABLISHMKNT iIF THE DAILY 1.1.\E BETWEEN
RICHMOND, BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA
NEW YORK AND BOSTON,
*xi» to ail potXTrj"Noßrn ana east, ui.-t an
■VOKTIIWEiiI.
GREAT IG:I)U('TI()N~OFFARE !
ACCOMMODATIONS UNSURPASSED I
Passenger Train leaves Richmornl depot daily
(Sundays excepted) al 3 1* U, connecting at
West Point with the ilr«t-ela*H .steamers
EASTERN CITY' and DANIEL WEBSTER,
touching at the river landings nnd arriving iv
Baltimore Ofl the following morning in time to
connect with trains North and West.
Through Tickets and BnnangcChecked to all
Point:*.
Passenger Train leaves at :( P. M. on SUN
DAYS for West Point only.
Steamer leave pier ISo. 10,144 Light street, Bal
timore, daily. (Sundays excepted.) at 4 P. M., ar
riving in Richmond the following morning at 11.
By this line passeafjan enjoy a good night's
rant
Freight train, with passenger car attached, will
leave daily (Alondays excepted) at 4 A. M,
Freights received daily, carefully handled, and
promptly forwarded.
No Kerosene Oil transported over this line.
Through bills of lading given to all points.
FARE:
From Richmond to Baltimore $ | 0Q
!•' " " Philadelphia 6 7o
" " " New York IU 00
" " Boston, all rail from
New York It; 75
" " '■ Boston, via the Bound io U
To Baltimore and return 6 no
WM. N. BRAGG, Snpt.
.1. L. Tayi.ok, Ticket Agent.
S. O. Gkahtv, General Agent, Baltimore
RICHMOND WDDANVILLE BAiLKOAD
iOn and after July 23th, IS7I,
GOING WEST:
Train No. J (Through Passenger) leaves Rich
mond dally (except Sunday! al 4:ofi A. M.; leaves
Danville at 11:02 A. M.; arrives al Greensboro' at
1:18 i. M.
Train %«. 0 (Lynchburg Pasnonger) leaves
1 Hichmond daily at 9:\& A. at.; arrfveaai l.vnch
; burg at * P. M."
Tram No. 13 ( Freighl and Accommodation)
leaves Richmond at 6:00 I*. M.; arrivesat Burkes
rille al B.M P. M., stepping at till way stations
: daily (Sundays excepted.)
Train No. ii (Through Mail and Expross)leaves
i Richmond daily at 2:40 P. M.; leaves Danville
; daily at 10:42 P. M.; arrives at t in-enshoro' daily
at 1:12 A.M.
GOING EAST :
Train No. 14 (Through Mall and Express)
leaves Greensboro' daily at 7:00 P. M.; leaves
Danville daily at 10:12 P.*M.; arrivesat Richmond
daily at ."i:I4 A. M.
Train No. 9 (Through Passenger) leaves Greens
| boro' daily (except Sundays) at ll:0fi A. ML; leaves
Danville at 1:27 P. M.; arrivesat Richmond at ft:S9
P. M.
Train No. 10 (Lynchburg Passenger) leaves
Lynchburg daily at 8:30 A. M.; leaves Burkeville
at 1 P. M.; arrives at Richmond at 4 P. M.
Train No. |3 (Freight and Accommodation)
| leaves Burkeville at 4*Bo A. M.; arrives at Rii li
mond nt 5:45 A. M., stopping at all way atn
.irons dally (Sundays excepted.)
Trains Nos. 2 and 11 connect at Greensboro'
with Trains on North Carolina railroad for all
points South.
Train No. 6 connects at Burkeville with
Train on Atlantic, Mississippi and Ohio railroad
lor all points Southwest aud South.
THROUGH TICKETS to all points South and
Southwest can be procured at the ticket ollice in
Richmond, aud of It. F. WALKER, Agent of At
lantic, Mississippi and Ohio railroad, No. 1338
Main street, Richmond (
Papers that have arrangements to advertise the «
schedule of this company will please print, as '
above. ' JOHN R. MACMURDO,
General Ticket and Freight Agent.
T. M. R. Ta!.cott, Eng'r and Sup't. nu24
1871. 1871.
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT.
SCHEDULE RICHMOND. FREDERICKS
BURG AND POTOMAC ROUTE. GOING
INTO EFFECT JUNE 7, 1871.
THROUGH TRAINS leave depot, corner
Bvrd and Eighth streets, as iollows :
The DAY TRAIN daily at 0:H A. M. Arrives
in Washington at 12:1 a, Baltimore (except on
Sundays) at 2:15. Philadelphia at 8:Ifi, and New
York at 10:20 p. M. THE SAME DAY.
The NIGHT TRAIN daily (except ou Sundays)
at b:4O P. M.
The DAY TRAIN arrives In Richmond at 2:17
V. M.
The NIGHT TRAIN arrives in Richmond
(Mondays excepted at 3:30 A. M.
The ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, for Mil-!
ford leaves Broad-street Depot daily (Sundays c
excepted) at 3:30 P. M. Arrives in Richmond at
8:42 A. M.
FREIGHT TRAINS leave Richmond on
TUESDAYS and FRIDAYS at 6:4 ft P. M.
THROUGH TICKETS and THROUGH BAG
GAGE Checks to all the principal points In the
North. East and West.
COMPANY'S OFFICE, comer of Broad and
Eighth streets.
TICKET OFFICE, comer Byrd and Eighth
streets.
X B. GENTRY,
General Ticket Agent.
E. T. D. Mykhs. General Superintendent.
DIIUXT PiMsTWQITB ROL'TK
sarwaav
RICHMOND AND THE
SOUTH, SOUTHWEST AND NORTHWEST,
VIA
ATLANTIC, MISSISSIPPI AND OHIO R R.
TWO TRAINS EVERY DAY.
Thus Great Passenger Route is oomposedo/tha
Richmond and Danville railroad, Atlantic, Mi-
sissippi nnd Ohio railroad, East Tennessee and
: Virginia railroad, East Tennessee and Georgia
! railroad, Nashville and t:hattanooga earlroad,
\ and Memphis and Charleston railroad and their
] connections. Passenger trains leave Richmond
1 daily at fclO o'clock a. nr. and a:oi> o'clock p. m.,
making close connections throughout to
:. Lynchburg and all nations on A., M and Ohio
railroad, Knoxville, Decatur, Corinth, Grand
Junction, Memphis, New Orleans, Chattanooga,
I Canton, Jackson, Vicksburg, Mobile, Dalton, At
| lanta, Rome, Seluta, Macon, Columbus and all
\ points South aud Southweyt, Nashville, Colum
bus, Chicago, < !airo St. Louis and all points
i North and Northwest.
Through tickets good until used.
Baggage checked through.
New ami elegant sleeping cars 0U all night
', trains.
Good eating-houses, and ample tim<» for meals.
Fare lower than by any other route.
For further information, apply at the otrlce of
the Virginia and Tennesse Air-Line Railway,
IMS Main street, or at tlie ollice of the Richmond
ami Danville railroad.
K.F.WALKER.
jy 31 Agent.
OKW.E. ALEXANDRIA AND MANAS
SAS RAILROAD.
On and utter Sunday, January 29, 1871, one
! daily passenger train will run between WASH
INGTON and LYNCHBURG, connecting at
; Gordonsville with the Chesapeake and Ohio
| Railroad to Riclunond, Staunton and the Virgin
ia Springs; al Lynchburg for the West and
Southwest, and at Washington, to the North and
' Northwest.
Leave Washington daily at itao a. m, and Alex
andria at sa. m., arriving ai Lynchburg ato:oS
p. m.
Leave Lynchburg at 6:30 a. m., arrive at Alex
andria at tr.ii:* p. m., and at Washington at t>;l3
p. m.
For MANASSAS LINE leave Washington
daily (excepting Sunday) at 10:30 am; leave Al-
I exandria at 11:20 a. m., pass Strasbirrg at 4:20
ff. m., and arrive at Harrisburg at 7 p. nr.
Eastward, leave Harri-btirg at C;SOa, nt; pass
Strasburg at 9.25 a.m., arrive at Alexandria at
latj p. m. and at Washington in lime tor connect
ing with the 3 p. m. train from Washington to Bal
timore.
Good connections, by comfortable coaches, art*
made to Fairfax Court House (rem Fairfax sta
tion ;to Middleburg from Plains; to Upperville
from Piedmont, and to statminu uom Harrison
burg.
Elegant sleeping cars are run daily between
New York and Lynchburg, without change
Also, cars through between Baltlrao.e ar.d
Lynchburg, avoiding the Inconvenience jt trauai
fer in Wasliingtou.
Through tickeU and baggagi bed to all
prominent points. J. Is. I>iU)ADUS,
mh7—-tf tieneral Picket Agent
RAHROADB.
I lll'VniCtM) AMI 11.1M11.1.i' IMM'lfh
IV MONTHAII.KUAHS. txrriCK (XV liKN'l.
' TIC'KKT AND FKKKIHT AOKNT, BlcHKoaß
Va., A r.i. JUrnx, I "71 .
NDTH'K TO s:ill»l']-;i{.s.- -Tlie !irra.nfwn»ni..
liaretofbra I'xlwilnff fur tha KhipmiMit of freight
South, vi.i OnacKiaboro', «in tiitmigh tills, liavuiir
]„; ii <ii-< onllniii-il br the Nortli I'iiixiliim RallrouJ
tiy, all to iioint.s aoßttl ol' QvaWMba
m', tii-i -a.oio:;' gir&a to ahipppra, nm rnvolcpd.—
lii-ii:il!rr no ratea v.ill be hayotul
; OniMi.-lioro'. JOHN It. MAOMIiKDO,
i iiu'l 1 'k-kpt and Fi-right Agent.
T. M. K. Tai.cott, Eninnrer .-inrlStip't.
nn 2s— te
STEAMSHIPS
/ lIIAMiK OF S( llliljri.K < J-TTW
i)n :iiul after TUESDAY, tin- Mth inatant tlie
last :iinl elegant aide-wheel -li-iimht PAI.ISAIIK
will leave her what! (at Powhatan Sti-nmbotti
company', shrd,) llockett«, i-vfi-v TnESUAT,
Till USHAV and SATURDAY MOKNINOS, ai
.tj* o'clock A. M., fur Norfolk, Portsmouth, aud
all the regular Uuulinp* oa JaaMM Hirer.
Freight received every day tana 7 A M. to 6k)
P. K.
All frHahta for way Irtiidirifir miiat be iirepaiil.
For freight or passage, apply to Captain ou
board, or M WM. P liRKTT, Agent.
1)0 17—3 m
FOR NEW YORK.-OLD DO-
MINION STEAMSHIP COM- <JUUB.
PANY.
Tin 1 aplendid new aide-wheel Stnamfhiia
ISAAC HF.1.1,, AMJEMAM.E, SARATOGA,
HATTKKAS anil N'IAdAKA leave New Yoik
Norfolk, Ciiv Point and Richmond every TUES
DAY. THURSDAY and SAI'I'RDAY, at 1
o'clock P. H.
Tbeee Khipn an- entirely uew, and were built
expressly for this route.
They have splendid saloons and state-i-oorna,
and tin' an oiiiiiioa.iii,,ii> and attention aro ur.
paeaed.
liooil. shipped by tliis line vie landed regu
larly at New York," on the Company's covered
pier, 37 North river, within forty-cHrht hours.
Insurance ell'ecteil when ordered, nt a gvia-
TKR OF ONK PKR IK.NT. at the Oflice of thifl COlU
pany
Frelghta lor points beyond New York forwards
with dtapatoh, and no charge made, i-xecept ne
tuai ezpenaea incurred.
IftS™ For farther information apply to
JOHN W. WYATT. Agent,
ja I—tf No. 3 Governor strewt.
VIRGINIA Vl'l'.AMSllll' t«J <£'OgtL
PACKET COMPANY. 'SnAam
Tlie ateomship QEOROE U. UPTON Usim*
New York every SATURDAY; leaves Rlchmoud
every TUESDAY.
The aleamahlp WILLIAM P. ITTTIg tsetm
New York every TUESDAY; leaves Richmond
every FRIDAY.
Freight received daily.
Close connections made with steamers lor a
Southern and Fastern porta.
1). J. BURR, President,
WAaHIICOToa &Co . Agenla, Richmond, Va
Pier X 2 North liver. New York. *i!'»
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
f\ V N D H It A N U O !
BLISS, KEENE k Cu.'S Fibril) EXTRACT
IHE WO.NbKKrUf, KliaHIIlY FifH
CANCER, SYPHILIS,
SCROFULA. ULCERS,
PULMONARY COMPLAINTS.
SALT RHEUM,
AM) ALL CHRONIC BLOOD DISEASES, if*
prepared from the GENUINE CUNDURANGO
iiAKK, from Loja, Ecuador, secnsesl by the §th
sfstance ol tht* authorities ot that country, it is
Un 1 most effective, prompt and certain alterna
tive ami BLOOD PURIFIER kirowu. Sold by
all Brutrgi '--. iv plttt bottles, having on rheru our
name, trade-mark and directions. Send for a
circular. Oiliec and Laboratory, No. 60 Cedar
street, N Y.
MORTON HOUSE, A NEW SOUTHERN
NOVEL, by the author of
mer." Svo. paper, four illustration?. Price", p) ;
eloih, $1,90.
It is n story of tin* South thirty yearn ago, aud
tbe scene i> laid entirely in that region.
The young anthoress, who is a lady of North
Carolina, has, tn her second eilbrt, Improved
upon lhe Ursi. Sent free by mail, to any ad
dress, on th.' receipt of the price.
I). APPLETON k CO.,
Publishers, New York.
6 6 TI T I"E AWAKE AND FAST ASLEEEfV*
A £10 PAIR OF SUPERB
FRENCH OIL. CHROMCS-subjects LIFE
SlZE—exquisite fac-simileis of original Oil Paint
ings, <;iVKN away to every subscriber to
HENRY WAKD BEECHER'S
GREAT LITERARY, RELIGIOUS, WEEKLY
NKWSPAPKR, Agents having great Buccetw !
sine took l.uuu names In 3 months: another tiT2
in 80days; another IIS in one week; orre 47 ie
on* 1 day, and many others equally well, makintf
from *"' and $10 to $40 per day. Takes on sight!
An old Sftml who knows, says : "I think it the
best business Cur tanvasM-rs ever otlWed. Sorry
1 did not engage sooner." Pays better thae rtny
booh Bffeney, A ran* chance lomajss money.
COCAL AQKNTS WANTED.
[nleUgent men and woman wanted everywhere*
If you want good territory, .-end early for circular
and terms. J. U. FORIJ kCO., 27 Park Place,
New York: n ISromfleld street, Boston, Bfaas*]
BU U'es! Aladison street, I'hica/cjo, 111.
TfTOOD'S HOUSEHOLD MAO A KIKE
lr< OlrKhlUl* Htl:l.
during tlte coining year to every subscriber of
Merry'a Mureinit, t_he_Toledo_ Ulade, I'omerov'^
■—aaSf i ai"tflraa« Uaaaaai ems aaaaaa naaaanaaaaai caaaaaacMaaa MaMaWaiaV aaaaaaaa
Ihiikh-i ai, etc., widen IS an evidence oi us popm
lariiy.
Horace Greejey, James Parton, Theodore Til
rr^^rr—-»■__..■_ —j
-H!aU aJLi'» ,I;U " 111 ""' ~ir t write tor every iiumfH*r
lv ojahtang, fi oilers three Qnt-c>aos jM'rio<licald
tor the prtoe of one of them. A variety of premi
ums on equally liberal terms. It i* an original,
lir-i-class nirtgazine. Volume X begins with
Jan. '72. 'i aree specimen copies frei». Address
S. S. WOOD, NewTmrghTN. Y. """
1 (HIS IS WANTED I tiR
THE nUB OF BATTLES,
The History of the War between Frauce and
tJermany. embracing also Paris under the Com
munis l.'>o illustrations ; pages; price, $2.00 ;
fiO.ooo copies already sold. The -only complete
work. Nothing equals it to sell. Making 10,000
copies pat mouth now. In English and German.
Terms unequalled. Outfit »|.2», Address H. S.
t.'OOUSFEEI) & CO., :<7 Park Row, New York.
rznr33Tß3 soiiciu,d **> mt-nn& go,
I pmS BM-kM-iVj i'ub. Scieutiflc American,
■•i"* - ;;; parit i[ oWi New Toajh.
Twenly-tlve year:,' experience.
Pampldi'is loutainiiu Patent Laws, with full
directions how to obtain Patents, frew.
A bound volume of lis pages, containing lhe
NEW CENSUS by counties and all large Btttsa,
Mil engta\ my • ot Alech-tnical Movements, Pat
oat LAWS and rules for obtaining I'atHiru, nuiU
ed on rrcelpi of '2d cent-*.
'IUIK ItAKIUMH lU. I AMIIA (OKXkHEI.
--1 LEU CO. Want Agents to sell their Family
t'ornsiieliers. lietit iuvenl ion of the kind. SolL.
at sight. Profits large. For circulars, address
EUGENE SNYUEU, Treasurer,
Lock Box 9, llarrisbtirg, Pa.
AGENTS WANTED—Aacuw make mora
money at work for us than at anything els*-.
Iltuinsss light and permanent. Particulars fivt-.
G. STINSON k CO.,
Fine Art Publishers, Portland, Maine.
$i OR A MONTM-
Horse furnished. Expanses paid.
H. B SHAW. Alfred, »c.
AXOlkf" O.UAUKN. A victim of early iudU
orattoa, causing nenrons debility, premature
decajr, etc., liming tried in vain every advertised
remadj 1 , he* discovered a simple means of 'ell
cure, which he will send to hU fellow-sufterers;
Address ,1. 11. REEVES, TV Nassau .-t . N. Y.
no is
BUTLER'S BALSAMIC MIXTI'RE U ■•
a thing of yesterday, got tip to gull the un
wary and put money in" the pockets of tire pro
prietors. It lrai stood the test of time. Having
been iv the market over thirty years, iv very
name will recall to many who are now the rt>
niected heads of families, tire halcyon days of
their youth, with all Its joys and sorrows; it Is
still the same; Infallablalu Its operation; a no*'
oiflc remedy for youthful indite ret ton and lolly;
a true friend. I*l is for sale b>-:U1 druggUU.—
1 Price, $X per bottle de 14—ly
1A KITI SII CLAIM S.
We will attend to nil CLAIMS OF BRITISH
SUBJ Et'TS against the government of the Uni
ted States, i a;, able by the terms of the late trea
ty between the United State- and Great Britain,
These claims are for ,ic;s committed again*!
ths parson and property of subjects of Of**! Bri
taln during the period Of the lais war, and by the
army or authorized agents of the United State**.
CHANDLER, MORTON k SHIELDS.
$30T ~s3o.
Ageutc |M }>er week to SsU our jrreat aud valu-
I ablediecovenos. If jron want permanent, hon
orable and pleasant work, apply fur particular*.
Address OVER ft CO , Jackson, Michigan.

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