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South-eastern Independent. (McConnelsville, Ohio) 1871-1871, November 17, 1871, Image 2

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THE INDEPENDENT.
MCOXXELSVILLE :
FRIDA1T JSov. IT,
The Democracy to Disband,
and Adopt the St. Louis Republican
Tactics.
A Washington telegram, bearing
nate 01 me i4U,8ys :
The Chronicle thin morning
prints the following, with Ibe state
ment that it is from one ot their
most trusted contributors : "From
prominent men of the Democratic
party who are here, ana others who
have been here recently, and in
correspondence from Now York,
we luarn that a general interchange
of opinion is going on relative to
future action looking to the Presi
dential election. Outspoken, deci
ded leaders of the Democracy have
freely expressed their news, from
which it appears that a large ma
jority of those gentlemen are in la
or of a coalition with a division of
the Republicans, if it can be bronght
abefut, to nominate candidates for
President and Vice-President in
opposition to the regular nomina
tion or the Republican party. Ve
ry few opinions dissenting from the
;ropot)ition have been expressed,
'he otter hopelessness of successful
opposition to the Republican nomi
nation with a candidate of the reg
ular Democratic Convention- w al
most unanimously admitted. The
plan generally favored is for the
conservative element oi the Repub
lican Convention to make its choice,
and for the Democratic Convention
to meet, adopt resolutions, and ad-
journ without a resola nomina
tion for President and Vice-President.
If the sentiment. that now
prevails almost, universally among
loexreraocratiolcadeisrhall govern,
this coarse will be adopted. Final
action is postponed on this subject
until Congress shall meet, when the
Democratic Senators and Represen
tatives aro to bold a cansus to con-
aider the opinions of the lights of
me party and probacy recommend
the course to be pursued. With
out ah exception thus far they ad
mit that the lookout now clearly
indicates the nomination by ihe reg
ular Republican parly and the re
election of Gen. Grant."
Grant to be Slaughtered.
A New York telegram, of the
win, says :
The gathering of a large number
ni leading Kadical politicians at the
Fifth-Avenue Hotel is not acciden
tal, bat in accordance with appoint
ment. Among those present are
But'er, Blaino, Feuton, Carl Schura
and Goorge Wilkes, all of whom
wero in conference last evening,
and aro again discussing this even
ing the propriety of uniting npon
another Republican candidate for
the Presidency and dropping Grar.t.
Boutwell, though not on hand, has
his agents present, who profess to
lie hero with the view of assisting
Blaino in the formation of the Con
gressional Committees, but really
to ent Gr&nt. While th President
as at the hotel yesterday to bid
rood-by to his sou Fred, these poli
ticians all kept shady. To-day (
however, they are exceedingly at t '
ive, especially S-.-hurz, who points
to the success of the Gormtn vote
Inst woek in favor of reform as a
guarantee that any man nominated
in opposition to Grant w.'1. receive
their unanimous support. Butler
i as yet non-committi!, but is wil-1
img to sell out Grant if it pays.
to
Tweed's Lesson in Virtue.
A few years since the aetata Na
poleon prepared a hintory of Ob
it, with the double object of
achieving literary reputation, and
t the Bamo timo of impressing on
the French the lesson of reconcilia
tion with imperial rule. Ceesar em
bodied tho idea, according to the
luntory. that"; whoever is elevated
to pavcer, or whatever government
attain, ara designed of God for tho
well being of the particular ae
end people they are called to serve.
Of course, tho sequence of thin idea
was ihnt Napoleon and imperialism
were the best things possible lor
France. In the same sense, Tweed
baa been of value. We do not say
that, in every view of the ease, be
was the host development possible
for the purses of the tax-payers of
New York, or that his example,
per S3, is particularly ennobling or
inspirtng. On the contrary he is
tolid of mind, pcrverso of will,
with a bent toward the vice of
toalin? under tho forms of law,
lather than of making money by
personal industry. IIisaptnes lv
political corruption, is something
remarkable, and would be wondur
fnl, were it not so gross. la a
word, ho is a hard headed, self-willed,
cunning, corrupt miD, who seta
as though he thought every one
tlao corrupt also. Saddling him
self on NewTork he has ridden its
people to dbsperation, til) at last in
a spatm of virtue thoy riso up and
by great exertion throw him off.
Indirectly, Tweed has done valu
able service te New York. Ho has
f hown its people the value of virtue,
by the very extravagance of vice
tho beauty or purity, bj the gross
Toessofbis impurity. New York
needed the lesson. It has for years
been a nest of political corruption,
or the mass of its papors and pol.
ticians are liars, and hence cor
rupt in this scene. The two par
ties. there are divided murines,
and have been foryoars, and the
question is which is tho most cor
rupt? Tho Democrat were divid
ed into Tammany and Mozart and
later Young Democracy as against
Tammany. The Republicans havo
i.oiv Fenton and Conkling rings,
bave had Fenton and Morgan, Cus
torn, Houso and Greeley rings.
J)ck of theso wero the Albany ile
t:iicy, Woed and Seward, as against
Greeley and others. Indeed, the
politics of New York, for a genera
tion past, run to rings. These have
generally been bitter against each
he
in
a
of
and
bo
this
that
by
and
in
We
other, and as coraupt as bitter.
0;ie lesson, given by Tweed is the
boauty. desirableness, and tenden
cy of rings. His was the great in
autution of its kind. It ruled ith
regal magnificence; it stole with
brdly splendor; it crushed oppo-
nents wub manly vigor; and it well
nigh ruined the city's finances and
credit, while urging economy.
What Tweed and bis men did any
other New York ring will do, if
gain equal power. The lesson,
then, as against rings is a tremen
dous one.
Ite has learned the people a les
son as to their duiv as citizens.
The basis of the many election
frauds in New York is the fact of
non-attendance ot the people to
their duty as citizens. Tweed and
hie ring conceived the brilliant
idea of having this dutv attended
to by their own faithful subjects.
Henco, the full vote of New York.
City was regularly cast, but prin
cipally by repeaters and bummers
employed to do so by the kind and
generous I woed. lie did not even
goto the people and ask tbem to
pay tho cost ot procuring voting
substitutes, but drew on the city
treasury for the purpose So hab
ilea ted had bo become to perform
ing this service that he could hard
ly be restrained from thia kind of
congenial work at the recent elec
tions. Am) ao the lesson has been
given, that the best safeguard
against impure balloting is the sus
pension of business and attendance
on the part of honest citizens at
the polls. Tweed deserves a mon
ument 1 What a pity be did not
allow his enthusiastic admirers to
erect one in his praise, when thry
proposed it, about a year ago.
Some beautiful siKt in Central Park
should be selected, and the statue
of the "Boss erected there. If
an inscription were needed, it
might be, "In honor of the man who
taught us the danger of rings, and
the duty of titiaanehip."
Mr Wendell" Phillips thought
before the November elections that
the poor old Democratic patty had
gone to the dogs. It would be in
teresting to know what he thinks
now. Some enterprising Eastern
paper should interview bun at once
Cincinnati Gazette, Nov. 11,
There is no mvd of interviewing
Phillips, as he would undoubtedly
say that the dogs bad gono to the
d !.
Responsibility of Physicians.
It is pretty generally concoded
that the Medical Profession, or a
portion ot it, is responsible, in a
great measure, for the alarming itn
crease of drunkenese in this coun
try, and it secmsihat that portion ot
our home physicians that attended
the late session t4 tbe Morgan
Vouniy Medical society, nave no
disposition to wash their hands of
this responsibility, at least we
judge so from the account of thoir
action t.8 published in last week's
Herald. The action of the Society
relative to alcohol as a medical t,
will be answered wtgood lime and
shown tip in its absurdity, and this
week we will be content with pub
lishing the following, which was
banded us br a gentleman who was
disgnstod at the action of the So
ciety :
ALCOHOLIC MEDICATION.
As long as Medical men adbere
tho dogma of Alcoholic Medica
lion.solong wi.l the temperance
reformat! in. fail of the great end it
seeks to accomplish. 1 can say,
without fear ot successful contra
diction, that much of the woe en j
tailnd hy spirituous liquors is due.
directly, to the Support which the
rum-nund receives at the hands of
the Faculty. There is hardly a
bloar eyed sot in tho land, who, if
was asked how for what he ob
tained his liquor, but would say:
"Ob, for medic'ne, ot course 1 we
tapers mo up to snuff 1" Beaing
mat in many places they could not
get their dram but for the plea ot
necessity for medicii.al stimulus.
We have the very Best authority
tho books that alcohol is a poi
son, that it tears down rather than
builds up the human system, and
that it is in no important sense a
medicine. Is the lush that sonde
tho poor, jaded horse to tho top of
the hill, there to lay down .nd die,
medicinal stimulus? I opine
that the panting animal, thus med
icated, had it the tounge of Ba
laam'a ass, would read its owner
such A lecture on the tonio proper-!
ties of a horse-whip which be
would not soon forget. It is high
time that our doctors should set
themselves right on the great
question of the day Dram-shop
Prohibition for there is no class
oommumty who would bo more
benefitted by the triumph of right
principles in this regard.
The Great Chicago Fire.
Elsew&ere in our columns will be
seen an advertisement of a new pub
lication published by tho Union pub
liuhing Co being a complete pic
Uire of Chicago before and a'tcr the
groat conflagration. The Authors
embrace the best talent the City af
fords; Mr. Upton being the Liter
ary Editor of the Chicago Tribune,
Mr. Sheahao, the Editor, each
with his part to perform, is soffi
oient evidence that tho work will
done well, and not bastilr. In
respect, this Book will bo far
ahead of anything that has, or will
appear, and all who want a correct
History, will find in this something
they can hand down to future
generations.
The work will be fully illustrated
the best artists, to which will be
added a correct tlap of the City,
mechanically, as well as H'elo
rically, the book will be second to
none.
Oar renders will find someihing
Ibis, without doubt, that will in
terest them, and also be beneficial.
bespeak for this Book a sale,
both home and abroad, fully as
large as an American Book can obtain.
Crystal Card Portes!
bomethmg new, novel, ornamental,
and useful, is the CRYSTAL CARD
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a an
J- TV- SHRAHAN.
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THJfi LARGEST
QUEENSWARESTOKK
ia
B. L. JEM1NS,
IMrOETER 1ND DE1LZK IH
QUEENSWAREI .
CHINA I
GLASS I AND
EARTHSX WAKE I
North side of Center street, between
Xiast and Fenn streets,
IMcConneLsville Ohio.
0
REASONS FOR PATRONIZING JElf
KIN'S ESTABLISHMENT !
1st. Jenkins imports his own eooda
ana is tnereby able to undersell all
who purchase at second hand.
2nd. He has the larcest establish
ment, and most complete variety of
goods in couth-Eastern Ohio, and you
are enabled to get jus r bat you want
do not nave to take just what you
can get
3rd. Living anion est us. Jenkins
helps to build up the business of the
community, and it is no more than
right that community should build
him up instead of going off to Zanes
ville, or some such point to buy your
goods.
At J" en kins' in
April 21, 1872 tf.
McCO.VNEUiriLLE UrsiXESS CARDS.
JOHN ALEXANDER,
Ws keep on haods. aod are constantly receiving
LARGE STOCKS OF DRUGS AND MEDICINES!
n'V ?'? X,,!M'T hiwor PaINTS. DVE SI GFFS, OILS sad BRUSH.
bit, all of which we offer to the Tablic at the lowest market rates. Also, we iavite
our customers to call and examine oar large and well selected
STOCK OP WALL PAPER I
WHICa WE &E3 BELLI A G EXCEEDINGLY LOW.
April 28th, 1871 ly.l JOHN ALEXANDER.
JJ-TAJHTL n-s"2sr
AMOS BRADY,
Sorth side of Center St, between East and Penn Sts., McConnelsville. Ohio,
Always f Offer to His Customers the B-st Qualities or
Jt,' Coffees, Tosses, l beHj.f)ir)q
usually found ma first-class Family Grocery.
N. B. Flour by the sack, and all kinds of nroviainna in tho tn.rV.t .1....
lApril2I.187l-ly.'
South side of Center St., three doors East of Public Square, JlcConnelavllle, O.,
DZALKR IX
HARDWARE; TINWARE. STOVES. STOVE TRIMMINGS, CUTLE
RY, NALLS, GLASS, PLOWS, &c, &c.
Nt B;,AgMli..fo .th.e 8al6 of lhe "Acme -ifower & Reaper," an improvement
on tbe "Climax, which gav universal satisfaction last sea&on. Ap. 21'71-ly.
T. D. CHEADLE,
MERCHANT TAILOE
McConnelsville, Ohio.
Dry Goods ! Dry &Joods !
W. II. & C. McCARTY, Dealers in DryGeofe
.otiow Ladies' Dress Coos, Ladies' Floes Ele
On the North side of Center Street, two doors East of Public Square, JfcCon-
N. B. None but the vervbest oualitv of roods of nv v;i v. j
VrKf "ld the lowest cf ch prices. Ladica DressGoods made a SPECI-
ajJlx" - JApril!, 1871-ly.
Grocery and Provision Store !
D. & C. W. MUMMEY have on hand, at all times,
the best of
TEAS, COFFEES.SUQARS fOLASSKS, AND GROCERIES GENERALLY
and also
Keep a Full Supply ot All Kinds of Provisions In f bis Market.
N. B. Their Meat Market ia ODen stall hours nft.At- v. tt..
. -m ..i ..... . . . . - "V- u5
oess oi aitie Kiuea, ana consequently their beef is always of the best quality
Flour sold by the sack at the lowest rates. lApril 21. 1871 -ly.
U N D 1: R T A K E R S !
R. D. J0liwS0x & CO.,
Korlb-East corner or Centre and Penn Mreefa,
MtCOXKEI,fiYTT.T.P fiHTf)
Keep constantly on baod a coraplets assortment of Ci.fnus. Kmial Case, Ac. ai.il l.ave
io their employ R jbert A. Pinkerlon, who will make this department o! business a ipe-
tinjr. jo cunoccuufi wim umr nc-aws. utey nave n'ua npa nrsi-class
A XVMY ESTA K I XStI M KM
ini are prepared to larnisb all patrons wi'h whatever thfv may want in their USE
.atiy jz. io7l ly.
ilIL aJCKSMOOI. a. m. DcasaooB.
3&TXJ2Z32.F3tt.rn?TZD- ITS. B3
II. DUNSIflOOR
mr
.... .
ieepon nand a very large rtock of
FDRN1TURF, to-wit : CH AlKri, TABLKS, BUKKAS, BEDSTEADS, 4c, Ac.
At their SALE KOO.Wi in
JNicCU JN iCJLSV AISTT3 MALTA
. . .
r. a. inerompior Bone bat first-elan mechanics, and mmnt n.v Tk.;.
riaiiorm is: "booa wor, cooa iv and low prices l" fAnrillK 1871 m
C.ROBERTSON,
N. W. Cor. of Pub. Squ., McConnelsTjlle, O.,
Dealer in
DRUGS, MEDICINES, mi IE1M, P1I5TS, OILS, DIES k DTE STUFFS. PERFCIElti
and
pS' Phyticians Prescriptions carefully compounded, and Paiats mizsd to order.
April 21, 1871 ly.
The Sash & Door Factory,
IfcConnelsvi'le, Ohio,
Famishes to order FLOORING, WKATHEIi BOARDING, S'DING, CEILING
BASH, SHUTTKR3, BLIND? A riOORS, BOX k COMifON WIN
DOW FRAMES, BI.ACKETS, BUTTONS AND
MOULDINGS. ALSO,
Plaining &. Hatching, Scroll Sawing X Ripping Done to Order
Oak, Poplar and Pine Lumbar bought and sold.
April 21. 1871 ly I U. M. WELLS, Superintendent.
WOBLEY ADA1I3. F. M. HAULER.
Dealers in
Dry, Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes,
(N. W. Corner East and Centre Streets)
W'CONNELSVILLE, OHIO.
A-NEW GOODS received regn'arly. The highest prite paid for COUNTRY
riwijuc io ezenaogs loruooua. lay 4,T1. lj.
H. SPJBNCE.
Dealer in. flats and Caps, on Center St., cast of Pub. Square, McConnelsville, 0.,
has on bands, at aU times, the most complete assortment ofthe
Very Latest Styles of H"TS and CAPS !
TTET COOD9 Received With Every Change In the Seasons !
W ETEIITDIXG SOLD LOW FOR CASII!-fc
The Highest Cask Prices paid for Mink, 'Skunk, and Coon Skins I
April 21, 1371-ly.
ZANESv'ILLi: Bt?SI.ESS CARDS.
W. H. RUTLEDGE.
F. G. B ALLEY.
Rutledge & Bailey.
Alters' Block, No. 56 Main Street, ZanesTllIe, Ohio,
Have opened a complete Slock of Velvets, Body and Tapestry Brassels, Extra Su
pers Saperfioss, Medium Sopers, Ingraio. Venetian, Dutch Wool, Cottage, Hemp,
abd Rag Carpets. ALSO WaU Papers. Window sbadee, Matti Regs. Oil Cloths. Ac
ASenta for alerbletaed Manile. We iaviu the Public to 'call and examine oor
Stock. Jaw 3, 1871.
GROVE ft Ml BAKER.
GKOVEB
BAH
SEWING
MACHINES
Were awarded the hirhest Premiums at
tb SUto Fairs of
New York,
Yermont,
New Jersej,
, Pennsylvania,
Ohio, '
Indiana,
Michigan, '
Wisconsin,
ad Iowa.
KonlucLy,
Tennessee,
Missouri,
Alabama,
Mississippi,
Virginia,
Jiiorth Carolinia,
California,
and Oregon.
First Prizes
Have also been awarded these Hacbiass
at the exbibitious uf
LONDON,
PARIS,
DUBLIN,
LIN2,
BB SAN CON,
BAYONNB,
87. DI2IK,
CHALONS
f lf r 9 ? 9 ? f
The very highest prise. THE CROSS
OF THE LK'jION OF HONOIt, was
conferred oa the representative of Uie
Graver A Baker Sewing Machines, at the
Kxposition Coiversalle, Paris, 1867, tbns
attesting their great superiority orar all
oiaer sowing Macuiaet.
k 4 i i i i i i
POINT8 OF EXCLLENC
Beauty and Elasticity Stick.
Perfection and Simplicity of Machinery.
No fattening of seams ly hand and M
vaste of thread.
Wide range of application tcithovt change
oi adjustment.
The seam retains i's beaaty and firmness
after wasbing and irouiug.
Besides doing all kinds of work done by
otner sewing machines the Mastie Stitch
machine ezecates ibe most brautilalaod
permaatDl Embroidery and ornament
el work.
ALEX FINLEY is the General
Agent for the sale of the Graver A Ba
ker Nbnttle or Lockstitch Machine, aod
me r.iaie Btitcb. or 1 wo Spool Ma
chine, ia tbe Counties of Morpao, Ath
ens, Hocking. Washington, Mfekingam
and Vinton, acd has bis Traveling Aj
entiall tbrongb these Coonties. Per.
sons wishing a first-clans SewiLe? Ma-
chine. jo3t what is needed for family ese,
shoold call on Mr. Finlev or one of his
sgeols. n B. VINCENT A RRA
are bis avents in McCoBnelaville.
May I2tb, 1871 tf.
its
liOOFLAMTS COLCJJl.Y.
ONE MILLION OF LIVES
SA TED I It is one of the re
markable 'acts of Ihis remarkable age. not
merely that so many persons are the Tictims
ef dyiepsia or indigestion, bat its willing
victims. Now, we wsold aot beand-r!tait
to say that any one regard dyspepsia with
faTor, or feels disDOeed to rank it amonir
; the luzar'a-s ol life. Far Irom it. Tluise
who bare eiperiercd its torments woa'd
scoot inch ao idea. Mark Tspley, abo wa4
jolly oader all the trying circunistauces ir
which he was placed, nerer bad ao attack of
dyspepsia, or his jollity woald have speed:,
ly Inrakro him. Men and women some
times S'inVr its tortorrs unsnmplainingly,
bat whoever heard ot a person whoenjiyed
them T Of all the mnltiftrioas diseases to
which the hnmtn syttem is liable, there is,
terbapa. Done so si-Drally pivva'ent asdy
peisia. If there is a wretched being ia the
work! it is
A Confirmed Dysprplis !
But it is net ear intention to descent on
'he horrors ef Dyspepsia. We bave said
that dyspepsia is perhaps the mot oniver
sal ol baman diseases. This is emphatic
ally the case in the United States. Wheth
er ibis general prevalence ia due to the
character or the food, the method of its
preparation, or the hasty manner ia which
it is wa illy swallowed, it n t oor province
to explain. The great fact with wbkh we
ate callvd to deal is this i
Zffpopsia PrtoaiU
almost noiverssily. Nearly ereiy otbr per
son you meet is a victim, and apparently
a willing one ; for were not this lherai.
why so many sufferers, whea a certain spee
dy and safe remedy is within the easy
reach of all who desire to avail themselves
of it? Bat tbe majority will not. Blind.
td by pn jtidice, or deterred by some ether
aoexplaiued irflnenea. tbey lefase to ac
cept ihe relief proflered them. Tbey tarn
edeaf ear to the testimony of thelhou
anrij wlioee suflerines bare bn-a allitrt
and with s'rsnge infataation, appear to
cling with desperate determination toth-ir
n'.hless tot awn tor. But sars a dTuntnti.-
What ia this retnedv? to which we in' ;
This treat alleviator of human fofforinir ia
almost as widely known as the English lao
aaage. It baa altypJ the agonies ol thoo
said, and.is to-ay tarrying comfort and
encoaragement Io tlinuoand of others.
This acknowledgf ri pvnacea isnoneotlipr
1 Aan Dr. llwtiandt German Bitters.
Would vat kauw mme ol the mwin nt
this wonderful mediciee than can ha Irn.
fd from the experitcca of others T Try it
yourself, and when it ts f..i'ed to fulfill
tbemeasnreof its efficarv eiveo livthe
proprietor, then abandon faith io it t
- Lst it Bo RtmenUrod,
firt of all, that EOQFLAXV.H German
Bitters is not a turn httvrir-. Thrr m
not alcoholic in any sr.se of the term
They are emnf.ostd wholly of the po.-e juie
or vital principle of rcou. T his is not a
mere assertion. The extracts from which
tuey are enmponndod are prepaid hy cce
ol th anlnl German chemis'a. Uniifcea-
ny other Bi:trs id tbe market, thct art
wbol.y freehom tpniluoas ingredients.
They Purify tho BlcoJ,
cleansing the vital fluid of all hnrtfel imp.
nrines aod snppiaotirg thrm wna tt,r ee.
ments oi gxnuine braltbfulaess. Bat in
that mostgeneraMy prevalent, distressing,
aod dreaded disease, Dypppsia,
They Stand Unrivaled.
Now, there are certain classes tf pergcni
to whom extreme Bittt-rs ace cot ntly ao
palatable, but who fiad.it impowiihle t
take tbem w'uhnat poeitirs di-comfort.
Forsach Dn. Hcefiantls Gervian Tonic hm
htm specially pn p..red. Tii: pre.aratirB
ia not or.ly palatable, ? ut comoitii s, in mo
dified form, all the Tirioea of the German
Bitters, la rases of languor orexceive
debility, where the system appears to hare
l esnme t-xhansted of ila energies. II oo
fland'i Tonic acta with almost mart
dona effrct. V gives strength to waknefS
and throws d.-spor.dency to the winds.
But Dr. Kocflaud's bem-fnptionstn the hu
man rsce are not eoufiw d to h is celebrated
German Bitters, or his iotiant;e
Tnn!e. He ha prepan d another medicine,
wkich is rapidly winning way to popnlar
favor because ofita intrirnio mfrit. bis
ise. Ilooaand'a PodophyUla
Pills, a peril ct snbetiiute formicary,.
without any of mercury's evil qualities.
These wonderful Vilh, whirh are inlrndrd
to ae npno tbe Live", are mninlv rnrnpoe.
ed of Podophjllin, cr the Vita! Prinein'9
ol the Mandrake lloot. It n the tnd'eic
al virtnes of Ibis health-civinc rla'
The Phodophyllio sets directly on the Liv
er. 1 he extract ol Aiandmke contained ia
hem is tkillful'y combined ai'.b fnor cber
extracts, thus prodaein n-II that itfia-
ences the entire digestive a d a5mentary
systtm,and in its act ion is entirely tree from
nanea. fossesiHg these modi desirable
qualities Ihe I'ednphyllin hr cnma invnla-
shltasa Family PILL, -a No
Household should be wi.brm ihrt-1. lh-v
art perfectly safe, r. qiire bat two for aa
ordinary dose, are prompt and tSk-itxtin
action, and whea oaed in connection with
Dr. lioofiand a GennD Bitters, or Tonie,
may be regarded as certain snec fic in al)
eases of Liver Complaint Dyspepsia or at y
ot tbe disoiders to which thesysteia is ord
inarily subject.
DR. HOOFLAXD,
having provided btetoal remedies for.diar
ease, has given the worid one maiily for
external application, ia Ibe woaderhil ore
paration known as
Dr. nsoland'i Creek Oil.
Tills Oil is a soversigo remedy for paint k
aches of all kinds. Rheumatism, S'euraN
gia, Toothache, t lulMaia, Sprains and
Barns, fain id the Back and Loins. Kins-
worm, Ae . Ae., Ac, all yield to its exter
nal application. The nnmbei of cures tf
fected by it is astonishing, and they a:t
lorreasing every dty.
Taken internally, it is a core for HearU
barns, JCidoey Diseases, Sick Headache; '
Colie, Dysentery, Cholera Morbus ani
Crams. Pains ia Ike stomach. Colds. Aa-
thma. Ae. .
The Greek Oil is composed entirelv of
healing gams and essential oils. Tbe princ-
pal ingrediedot s aa oily substance, pro. .
cured in the sou I bet a part of Greece. lis
tffects as destroyer of paio are truly magi
ral. I'honsands have been benefitted by
uae. and a trial hy those who t re skept
ical will thoroaslily convince them ol its
inestimable valne.
These remedies will he srnt by rxpress ta
any locality, apoa application to the prin
cipal office, at tbe German Medicine titors
No 631 Arch street, Phila.
CUAS. M. EVANS, Pron'r.
Formerly C. M. Jackmn A Co.
These remedies are tor tale by Drnreita '
Hlorektepsrv. and ssedicint lea!fr trery
UtTI.

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