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««xF.** If, pitting with his little worn out shoe And scarlet stocking lying on my knee, I knew the little feet had pattered through The pearl-1-t gates that lie ’twixt Heaven and me I could he reconciled and happy too. And look with glad eyee toward the Jasper Sea. If in the morning, when the song of birds Reminds me of a mn*ic far more sweet, X listen for his pretty broken words And for the music of his dimpled feet, I could be almost happy. though I heard No answer, and but -aw his vacant seat. I could be glad. if. when the day is done. And all its cures and heart aches laid away, I could look westward to the hidden sun, And with a heart full of sweet yearnings say : “To-night I am nearer to my little one By just the travel of one earthly day.” If i could know those little feet were shod In sandals wrought of light in better lands, And that the foot-prints of a tender t*od Ruu aide by side with his. in golden sands, I could bow cheerfully and kiss the rod, Since Benny w as in wiser, safer bands. If he were dead, I would not sit to-day And stain with tears the wee socks on my knee; 1 would not kiss the tiny shoe, and say, “Bring back again my little boy to me'” I would be patient knowing ’twas foil's way, And tli it IleVl lead me to him. o’er death's silent tea. But oh ! to ljnow the feet, once pure and white. The haunts of vice had boldly ventured in ! Th • hands that should have battled for the right Have been wrung e rim son in the clasp of sin I And should he knock at Heaven’s gate to-night, To fear my boy could hardly enter inf DR. A. E. CHAMBERLAIN, DENTAL SURGEON, OFFICE OVER POST OFFICE. : : AUGUSTA, MAINui DH CIlAMUKKLAIN i.- fully up with the time* in alt the . n \ inopf practical improve* niv'iit.', alwiva availing him.elf <1 Mi ii as will be of practical W t.» t.':- patrons, and being thorough ly oonvor-aut witn Doiu.strv in all its branches, can promise his patrons that their work shall be done in a manner AVlilch 1'annot be Excelled S THE MOST DIFFICULT CASES ARE S LICITED ! I’ui-e Nitrons Oxide Or I. u i.ttfvi (i\-. tii.* best and safest Anesthetic now extant, eoiiM.uitly on hand ami given l'or the extraction ol i’eeth w mioir I'AIN. i:h:Fi:i:/:\ct:s /: r rxiimssrox. J II TIell M 0. : J. \V. Toward, M. I). b'An. K. Brickett. 'I. T> j 1. O. Webster, M. I). U . L. Thompson, M. I>. | W. S. Hill, M. I). OH?'* Hour* from 8 A. M. to 6 P. M. tljanTO Shiiiilini! Tackle) .’•I. W . I. O \ (J, SUCCESSOR TO !.. V. LEE AND, GUN SMITH And Dealer In Slioolins Tackle of Every Variety. HI FBI? A VO SHOT OUXS made to ORDER and W\RRAVTED Particular attention paid to Choking Shot if ins t > »n*Ko them shoot thick and strong Also on mini, the best lot of Skates in the uiirket for sale cheap Oil kevs of every pitfern. K« y tags and rings for Hotels Powder of the best quality for Blading or Sporting Re pnrii; done neatly an i promptly. .All work warranted lj<n-ly CUSHNOC HOUSE. Corner .rk^ and Winthrop State Sts., . Augusta, JYLe. T. B. BALL Aim : : Proprietor. Quests taken to and from the Cars and Boats Free. HORSES AND CARRIASES TO LET.. tljan70-f»ni j C. H. STARBIRD, Photographer ami Artist, 5E1V GRAAITE RLOCH, Nearly opposite Post Office, (Up Stairs,) Makes all the best styles of Pictures in tlie Art. 1 FIGURES COPIES A ENLARGED, — AND — Flfihhcd in ln!& or Colors. At pn e» that cannot fail to be satisfactory. I Tlo* public are inv t l «*• rail and examine i Spe irD.:.,' uifi.nu l t at h * rooms. AUGUSTA. ME. ftjsnTUds Edward Rowse, 124 MAT I. II S TIIE E T DEALER I* Watches, Jewelry, AMI SILVER WAKE! Agent lor the n'uiiham Walcli 4 oiujCj, Anil LAZAltl > A MOKKUf Perieeted Spectaclen. #ir Sp-xuil attention paid to the rep wring of kiir!a of FI N E AV ATi IIE.V Ch run om eter Jin hi 11 cm applied and accurately adjusted to temperature poeitiou and Uochroniem. TP1K » 4KE\ BV TIMXMT. 11 j M*70-tf CONY HOUSE, l»\»T*;n NTUKUT, 4CGUMTA, SIAINK. THIS new Hotel afTonl- :ie<.*oinmo«lation« that no 1. other oim does in the eity to the travelling coni in unity, being located itt the CENTRE OF BUSINESS. and very near the Depot. The travelling public may be assured that no pi in-* w 11 be • pared to meet all their want>. ami with the HwliiiiT *;f Mn. Ti'H.nkk, late o! the Au;'u-t« H »u-*- \\» hoj»v to merit a sha re of the put lie put run age. Connected vrith thin Home is a First Class Livery Stable! (■. A. A II. COM', Proprietor$. fllj i«& wt-tf AUGUSTA SAVINGS BANK. DEPOSITS M \I»K |\ THIS BANK Om nr before the Fir+t day of February, WILL 99 If IT OS INTO 1ST PROM. THAT DAY. vidgsi'ty tuie a*a'lir ppmf-ar.tiually, rseitottilwi roeeireo the pant year »**cp aii<l a naif par pao.Viwo^»wJ W. li. dMiTil. Trca*ui«j. m JOURNAL JOB PRINTING Establishment! OUR FRIENDS are reminded that hevin* the Largest Steam Job Friatiij Estatlishnenl, On the Riv« i, and emplojiuf COMPETENT AND EXPERIENCED WORKMEN! I We are at all time? prepared to execute in the be*t manner and at low price*, all kind* of PLAIN AND FANCY Book <fc Job Printing -«uca as I Books, Pamphlets, Newspapers, Mammoth Posters, Handbills, Show Cards, Circulars, Business and Wedding Cards, Letter Headings, Bill Hi ads, Ball Tickets, Programme!), Auction Bill*, Invoice*, Bill* of Lading, Receipt*, Law Blanks, PLACARDS, SCHEDULES, INVITATIONS, KA1LK0AD an* Steamboat Printing, Ac., Ac., Ac. To all those who desire work in our line, we would saj that it is our intentiou to SUIT OUR CUSTOMERS Both in regard to Prices and Execution of Work. tr Older* by mail or express will Receive the same PTIOMIT ATTENTION as though delivered jxrsonally. SPRAGUE, OWEN & FASH, JOURNAL orriCE, AUGUSTA; Augusta, Oct. 16, 1M® To Pr1 ntera ! 08G00D8 ELA8TIC COMPOSITION -foe — PRINTERS9 INKING ROLLERS, • IS TUE 8TA*I>AUl> ARTICLE. l AliDKM and EXCELLENT in quality and very IM KASLK It* saves time and money, and ensures the production of Hie beet work. Put up in 10 and 20 lb. cans at 25 Cents per pound. ROLLERS for every kind of Prea* raet promptly by J. H. OM.OOD, 55 Congress Street, Boston. juue*2d-Ciu HILL & PARNUM, lJl A I.F.FtH IN W, I. GOODS UNO GROCERIES, CORN, PIiOUR, AND COUNTY PRODUCK, Dry Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, Cany «».. hr ad of Annul St, I (In Store formerly occupied by Freeman Barker,) 1 IrnW AUGUSTA, MK. Sewing Machines! The Willcox k Gibbs SEWING MACHINES, The Gem of the World and the home pet. AI»o A. B. Howe, Improved, A standard, and one of the moat reliable Machines in use. Also, the i Bickford Knitting Machine. ' For »ale at the store of F.An^rta^hie. PRICES REDUCED! DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS, AND Fancy A.rticles, AT JOHNSON’S FAMILY DRUG STORE, Opp. POST OFFICE, AUGUSTA, Mo.. Where cud bo fou»d ono of the largeDt »nd be»t Delected elicits on the Kennebec river, nod Pricea thnt defy oumpo titioa. PATENT MEDICINES Of nil kinds and in large quantities, sold to suit purchasers, at Johnson Brothers. CATARRH REMEDIES. BRUSHES OP EVERY DESCRIPTION AT JOHNSON BROTHERS. Feather Dusters, Fine Sponges, Carriage and Bathing do., Chamois Skins, OILS, PURE SPERM. CASTOR, OLIVE. NEATS-FOOT, ESSENTIAL OILS OF ALL KINDS, AT Johnson Brothers. FINES SOAPS, FKENCH AND ENGLISH and Genuine Imported Castile, GurycEiEtnsrE AND HONEY SOAPS, 5 Cakes for 25 cents, 25 Cakes for one dollar. Shaving Apparatus, Comprising RAZORS from the best msnuficturers in the W,.rld ; STROPS of all kinds ; the COMBINATION MUG-a novel and convenient article. BRUSHES of every description, and SOAPS of the best quality. Johnson Brothers. HAIR PREPARATIONS OF ALL KINDS, for 75 CENTS, Johnson Brothers. SACHET POWDERS. A Large Stock of LUBIN’S, CAUDEAY’S, AND ALL OTHER IMPORTED PERFUMES. Also a LARGE LOT of TOILET POWDERS, DENTIFRICES,; AND TOILET ARTICLES [OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, AT Johnson~Br«thers. Pl'RE CALIFORNIA AND IMPORTED WINES, For Medicinal Purposes, at JOHNSON BROTHERS. OLIVES, PICKLES, Ac., CIGARS & TOBACCOS OF ALL KINDS. CANARY, RAPE & HEMP SEER, AT Johnson Brothers. Proprietors of DR. BENNET S Celebrated Jaundice Bitters. Persons from th« oountry, Physicians and all ethers, will do wall to call and examine oar stoak , kefore purchasing elsewhere. Remember the place! j OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE, JOHNSON BROTHERS. CONSIMPTIOX CAN BE Cl RED. Read the Evidence. “Facts are stubborn thiols,” ami It is to facts alone tliat it is desired to direct the attention of Uje readers of this Many year* of severe and thorough practical trial have demonstrated beyond the perad venture of a doubt the fact that the medicines prepare*! by me, him! known as SClUhNCK’8 MANDKAKK FILLS, SOIIfcNCK’S SKA WKJfiL TONIC, and SCllLNCh’S FI LMON1C SYKI F, have proved extraordinarily successful in tl»e cure of dis seases of the pulinotiaiy organs, or what is usually termed Co MSI MOTION. lam fully aware that there are many peisons whose id ices rule them so completely that ** proofs strong as Writ” Would fail to couviuce them of the efficacy of iny remedies, and that there are others who, under no cir cumstances, could be prevailed upon to admit their merits, simply because such an admission would prove detrimeuui to their particular personal interests. Fortunately lor the welfare of mankind, these doubting people lorrn a comparitively small portion of the coiumu ity at large. They are to be touml here ami there, but, compared with the great mass of the world’s population, their numbers are so small that I dismiss them, ami address myself to those who are willing to listen to the dictates of reason, ami who are disposed to admit the strong logic of w••ii established Tacts. We arc told almost daily that Consumption, the scourge of the American people, is incurable ; that a man whose lungs are diseased must »«• given over to die ; that he must abandon hope ; and that the arrangement ol his temporal as Well as spiritual affairs should claim his earliest atten tion. If there were not tacts as undeniable as that the sun will shine in a clear heaven at midday to controvert these random and not unlrequenlly harmful assertions, 1 should feel unwilling to take up the gage of battle against them ; but, fortified with results • tacts—which neither theory nor mere assertion can overturn, I propose to prove that CON SUMPTION CAN BE Cl RED, and that the medicines l I prepare—Til K >1A N OKAK E PlLLS, SKA WEED TONIC, : and PULMONIC Si 111 P—will, if used in strict accordance with the directions, in a majority of cases effect that which the faculty prououuc»s impossible—they will cure Con sumption. ; An ounce of solid fact is worth a pound of theory. Let ' me, therefore, present the tacts connected with my own individual experience. Man> years ago, I was a confirmed consumptive, and like thousands of other unfortunates, was given up to die. Eminent physicians prouounced my ! case a hopeless one, and Uld me that if 1 had any prepara tutus to make for the final solemn event, that l had better make them s|>eedily. I believed this just as cunfid ntly as j did the persons who thus afTectiouately informed me that ; my days were uumitered, and that recovery was impossible. ; Still, the desire to live lingered in my Imnhsii. I was young, ' j and clung to life with the same tenacity that young men, ami old men too, ordinarily do. 1 did uot feel willing to 1 abandon ho|»e as long as a single vestige of it remained. 1 had . u 11 taith in the sad information conveyed to me by my ' physicians, but still there was a lingering belief that same- J : thing could Ik* done, though I knew not in what direction : to seek fi»r the much-desired relief. It was at this gloomy and eventful period of my history that 1 first learned of the roots and herbs from which my ‘ remedies tor this dreaded disease art now prepared. I procured and used tfiem, and, to the utter amusement of all —physicians, friends aud neighbors—began to improve, j My entire system commenced to undergo a complete renov- , ! ntion. Expectoration, which formerly had been difficult ; and paiuful, now l>eciime comparatively easy. I threw off > i daily large quantities of offensive yellow matter. At the . I same time my loug-lost appetite returned. I ate freely of I ■ such food as was palatable to me, and which was at t. e j 1 same time nutritious and wholesome. Expectoration fie- j | came less copious and less offensive \ exhausting night I sweats ceased ; the racking and harrassiug cough abated ; ; j the fever broke •, the pain departed ; flesh planted itself on j my sadly wasted frame, and with flesh came strength and j full health. From a mere skeleton I became a stout, j strung, robust man, aud I have maintained both strength ! and flesh to this day. I weigh two-hundred and thirty - j five pounds ; 1 am blest with an appetite vouchsafed to , but few men, while my digestive organs are amply equal I to all tire requirements of a healthful condition of my sys I tern. Now, lie it remembered, all these wonderful changes were wrought bv the use of the medicines I prepare—MAN DRAKE FILLS, SEAWEED TONIC ami PULMONIC ! SYR l F. A cure seemingly so miraculous naturally created • astonishment in the mimls of those who knew me. 1 was literally besieged on all sides. I had visitors daily who be sought roe to give them the remedies which h;id wrought the wonderful restoration and had wrested me from the very jaws of death. Letters were r ceived by scores impor tuning me to impart the secret and inform the writers where the specifics for consumption could be obtained Others, who were too weak too travel, not satisfied with writing, sent ; for and consulted me in regard to their cases. To all these applications I responded as I was able. 1 had fully regained my health, aud gratitude for the happy result prompted me to turn my attention to the science of medicine, with the hope of thereby being able to fie of service to my suffering fellow-creatures. I devoted myself closely to my studies, ami more especially to that 1 branch nf them relating to the terrible disease from which 1 i had suffered so long and so much. I investigated it iu ail | its fearful phases, in order to assure myself that my case j was not an exceptional one. The closer my investigations the more satisfactory were my conclusions. I felt cou j viuced that tens of thousands of my fellow-creatures were I dying annually from consumption whose cases were not as j desperate and apparaotly hopeless as mine had been, and | I a-gued from this that remedies which had proven so effective with me would prove equally so with others. I ! prepared my medicines in a plea-ant and attractive form, j and announced them to the world. The results are well | known. Thousands oi suffering men, women and children. I who were on the way to the grave, have deen cured , and ; are to-day living evidences of the fact that CONSUMPTION ! CAN BE CURED; and I think I may say, without ario gating to myself any more than is justly my due, that 1 have had as much experience in the treatment of consump tion as any other person in the country, aud that my sue- ! cess has been wonderfully grant. Let i he reader remember that these are not mere fancied | statements. They are positive living facts, of which I am j the living evidence. j There is an old adage which says. “What has been done J may lie done.” I have lieen completely cured of consump tion by the remedies I now offer to the public. Thousands I of others have testified to simila > happy results fram their use. and thousands of others still m.ghl be benefUted as I have been could they but be prevailed up<»u t" try the vir tue of The Mandrake Pi/ls,Seaweed Tonic and Put monte Syrup. All that is necessary tocouvmce the most skeptical of their merits is a fair trial. Full directions accompany each of the medicines, so that it is not absolutely necessary that patients should see rue i personally, unless they desire to have their lungs examined j For this purpose I am personally at my Principal Orrica, ! No. 15 North Sixth street, corner of Commerce, Every Satcrdat. Advice is given without charge, hut for a thorough ex amination with the Respirometer the price is five dollars. Price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Seaweed Tonic, each $1 50 per bottle, or $7 50 a half doran. Mandrake Fills, 25 Cents per box. Iy3g J. H. 8CHENCK, M. D. SLEIGHS ! SLEIGHS !! Elegant, both in Style and Durability, at C. P. Kimball & Larkin's. Portland.* Me. THE special attention of the public is called to our large Stock of New Sleighs, embracing our NEW STYLE CORRUGATED SLEIGH, the finest ever built—patented by us. Also our New Style Jump-Seat Sleigh, perfect for two or four pereons; an elegant Family Sleigh, patented by us and built by no other con cern. We also desire to call the attention of the lovers of tine horses to our HEW STYLE TROTTING SLEIGH, with patent clip posts—the jauntiest and strongest light Sleigh ever invented; in fact, no very light sleigh can be made strong iu any other way—pa i tented by us. Our Sleighs all contain our Patent Socket Holder, many of them our newly invented Foot Scraper, and many other tine improvements used only by our firm. Twenty years experience of our junior partner, together' w ith the long experience of our skilled workmen, enable us to make a liner Sleigh and at a less price than any concern with less experience can possibly do. Our Assortment Is Unequalled ! Oar Prices the Very Lowest 1 Don’t fail to visit our SLEIGH EMPORIUM, under the Preble House, and examine for yourselves, whether you desire to purchase or not. C. P. KIMBALL & LARKIN, i Portland, December 1st, lsOB. I X. B. We keep a good assortment of the low priced Sleighs made in this vicinity, including the crooked-legged Bailey Patent Sleigh—all to be sold for just what they are—at prices lower than the lowest. We refer with pleasure to any man that has ever used a C. P. Kimball Sleigh, also to sleighs that have been a long time in use, and hundreds can be seen in all parts of New England and will show for themselves. GIVE I’S A CALL. 4w50 C. P. K. A L. Relief for You! A XY question answered, relative to any disease, and prescription sent by mail, by one of the best Medium* in New England, on the receipt of One DnlIur« Address Lock Box 129, Bradford, Vermont fJZT The poor need not lend the dollar 3m39 j THE INION BANNER 1 ! 1 >K(4T ami cheapest paper out t A monthly of 32 I .1 ^columns, devoted to .Short Stories, Racy .sketch j es, Funny Things of all sorts, Poetry, Useful In formation. Ac., being ./tod the paper tor "all ! hands.” Fitlv cents will secure it ror one year and besides the paper every subscriber gets free a collection of over 00 Receipts, Arts, Secrets, Ac. flillv equal to those told by other* for $5.00. > alu able and useful premiums aro also offered to clubs i Specimens sent for six .cents. Please state where Ivon saw this uotice. Address Union Bawwer, . SeUbat, Me. | avtt Opinions ol' ih«* Pres*. The Kennebec Journ al has been enlarged and Is now one of the handsomest papers in the United Mates.— / *»> rtla ml J ‘res*. The Kennlulu Journal come? to ns this week enlarged. and with new type, giving it a very nice appearance, and an extra amount of good reading matter.—Simon, in /eiriston Journal. The Ki.nnluh Journal cornea to us much en larked anil improved. New type, clear paper, and n determination to keep up with the time? wdl en sure to the patrons of the Journal a llr^t-flii^s | newspaper. We are pleased to notice these evi dences of prosperity on tiie part of our neighbors i of the Journal and wish them abundant success.— fiiinyvr Whig ami Courier. The Kennkreu Journal comes to us this week dressed in new type throughout and greatly en larged (nine columns to a page), and is now, we be lieve, the largest paper in the Mate, with one excep tion The Journal is most ably conducted by Messrs. >prague, Owen A Nash, and deserves the ! liberal support of the party whose principles it advocates. To it? genial publisher* we wish the richest success.— Kennebec Reporter. The Kunnk.iiku Journal was enlarged this week to nine columns, and is now the largest folio "heel in Maine. It i" said that the proprietors will issue a permanent I» nlv henceforth, beginning with the legi-latiie session.—Hotton .h/rertiser. I'm* Ki nnkhki Joiknu. of Augusta. >vill lx* enlarged, this week. and made tin* l;tik**^1 paper in the Male.—Spriny field lit publican. Tin- l\i nm ri.' .l"i UN m. lias spread itself to the size of the Boston Advertiser, and is otherwise un proved. so that it is now the largest and perhaps the handsomest paper in the state.— IVaterville Mail. The KknnkiiM’ .lot ijnai. of last week appeared in an enlarged form, printed on new type and upon a now press.—Bangor Jeffersonian. The Kennebec Joikn.al, always neatly printed and ahly conducted. eomes to us enlarged and if possible neater looking than ever before. It is now the largest weekly printed in Maine.— Mackias The Kennebec JntRN a I. comes to us this week in a new dress, and considerably enlarged, indicat ing a prosperous oond.tion linancinlly, and which is well deserved.—Aroostook Pioneer. The K ennkiikc Joiiinai. comes to U8 much en larged, and dressed in a spick and span new suit. Augusta is bound t>» grow, and the Jot k\ai. pro prietors evidently mean to be up to the times.— Portland Transcript. The KF.xNF.iiKr Jornx.AL has been greatly en larged. and is now we believe, the largest paper in the Mate. The publishers have recently added one of C ampbell’s best newspaper presses to their al ready very complete establishment, and are pre pared to ahsw er all calls that may be made upon their typographic resources. If takes no backward step-though in its issue if casts “A Cdnnee Back ward” to its tlr-t number, comparing that with the present —Gardiner Journal The Kennebec .lot its ak. one of the best weekly papers in New Knglaud, eomes to us enlarged this week. Weave glad to see such proof of its pros perity — Boston Transcript The Kennebec .Joi ns vl comes to us this week in an enlarged form and new dress It makes a splendid appearance, and is worthy of an extensive circulation.—Iiuhlefurd Journal. The Kennebec Jot'KNal has been enlarged, and is now the largest paper in the Mate. The publish ers lfcive had a mammoth Campbell press built specially for it. and with a new dress of V pe it is a very handsome sheet. The publishers should re ceive a liberal -upport to compensate for the heavy outlay which they make.—BocXbind Tree Press. The Kf.snkkki Jocrnal comes to us iii anew dress, and much enlarged, which are evidences of prosperity The proprietors of the State paper are energetic* business men, and deserve much credit for this la-t improvement in their valuable journal, and we wish tliem large success, financially, and other w i - e.— Fa nn i nyton t 'h ronicle. The Kennkhka JoI’knal has been enlarged and very much improved New type, new press, new determination to make a first-class State paper. The Jot’HN\L never looked so prosperous and well to-do. and w e are more than pleased at these evi dences of prosperity .—Fllstcorth American. The KESNEr.EC .fontsal has been considerably enlarged, dressed in a fine new suit, from head to foot, and makes a line appearance.—Calais Adver The Kennebec Jofiisal cornea to ns enlarged and in a new suit of type. The JoritNAI. is well conducted, readable, industrious in news, and pretty much all that a newspaper should be. except in its"politics.—Bepublican Journal. The Kr.ssEtiKC Jorits.Ai. lias been enlarged, and is printed with new type and a new press. It is one of the large-t and best weekly papers in the State. — F.ostport Sentinel. The Kennebec JorUNAL. This valuable Mate paper has recently been enlarged, with an entirely new dress. It is printed on one of Campbell’* pres'ci—and is one of the largest if not the largest papers in the State. The JornsAL is now a thirty fix column paper—and the publishers mu-i have been at great expense in making such improve ment' without any extra charge for the paper.— Piscatai/uis Observer. New si-Ai»oniAi. The Kennebec Journal. which was large enough before, has been enlarged and is now the largest in the State. It is printed on new type and is a handsome as well as a well edited’ paper — Progressive Aye. MANHOOD AND WOMANHOOD PUBLISHED BT THE Prubotly cdiral Institute! No. 4 BULFINCH STREET, (Opposite Revere House ) 110,000 COPIES SOLD THE LAST YEAR. THE SCIENCE OF I 1FE, or SELF-PRESERVATION ! A Medical Treatise on the Cause and Cure of Exhausted ; VITALITT, PrEHATUBK Decline is Mas, Nervous asd Physical Debility, Hypochondria, and all other diseases arising fnwn the Errors op Yocth, *>r the Indiscretions or Excesses of mature years. This is indeed a book for ( every man. Price only One Dollar. 285 pages, bound in cloth. DR. A. II. IIAYK8, Author. A Book for Every Woman. Entitled SEXUAL PHYSIOLOGY OF WOMAN, AND HER DISEASES; or. Wuhan treated or Physio loci CALLY AND PATHOLOGICALLY, firOtt^lNKASCT TO OLD AUE, with elegant Illustrative Engravings. These are, beyond all comparison, the most extraordinary works ou Physiology ever published. There is nothing whatever that the Married or Single of Either Sex can either require or wish to know, bat wh .t is fully explained, and many matters of the most important and interesting character are introduced, t«» which no allusion even can hr fount! iu any oilier works iu our language. All the New Discoveries of the author, whose experience is of an unin terrupted magnitude—such as probably never before fell l" the lot of any man—are given iu full. No jiersoo should be without these valuable books. They are utterly unlike I any others ever published Valuable Books. We have received the valuable med ical works of Dr. Albert 11 Hayes. These liooka are oi actual merit, and should find a place in every intelligent j I family. They are not the cheap order ot abominable trash. ! I published by irresponsible parties, and purchased to gratify ! I coarse t.u«t**s, but j,re written by a responsible professional j ! gentleman of eminence, as a source of instruction on vital i matters, concerning which lamentable ignorance exists J 1 The important subjects presented ar»- treated with delicacy, a* ility and care, and. as an appendix, many useful pre- | scriptions for prevailing complaints are abided—Coos Re j i publican, Lancaster, JV. //., Sep. 7, 1809. Dr. Hayes is one of the most learned and popular physi- i clans of the day, ami is entitled t<> the gratitude of our j nice for these invaluable productions. It seems tube his i aim to induce men ami women to avoid the cause of those I diseases t<> which they are subject, ami he fi lls th*m ju^t how and when to do it —Farmington Chronicle, Far mington, Mt.% Sept. 2,1-60. These are truly scientific and popular works by Di. Hayes, one or the most learned and popular physicians of ■ of the day.—The Medical and Surgical Journal, July, \ 1869. Price of SCIENCE OF LIFE, $100. PHYSIOLOGY OF WOMAN AND HER DISEASES, $2 00. In Turkey j morocco, full gilt, $5 00. Postage paid. Either book sent by mail on receipt of price. I Address ‘*T«k Peabody Medical Institute,” or Dr. HAYES, No. 4 Bui finch street, Boston. I N. B.—Dr. II. may he consulted In strictest confidence on all diseases requiring skill, secresy and experience. In violable Skcrery and Certain Relief. ly30 . BOSTON ORNAMENTAL xmosar wopss -MANUFACTURE WROUGHT & CAST IRON RAILIN08 Tor IIoum • " • Omet«*ry F*nc»«. Public Building*, Public bquar««, lialiuatnulea, *c. Wire Office, Desk, Jtank, and Counter Italiinga ; Iron Settees, Chairs, IT at and Umbrella Standi, Vues, Bouquet Holders, Grave Borders, Flower Stands, Trelli ses, llorse 1'osts, Stable Furniture, Iron Col umns, and all kinds of Oruameutal Iron Work. Low Prices, and Work Warranted. .T. L. UOBEUT8 Ac Co. 63 Me-rimao Street, Boston. jo NEAR IIAYMARKKT 8t>t'AKE.^ Qjj HENRY 0. & A. A NICHOLS, MASONS AND SLATERS. A LL work in their line done promptly and in a J\ good, workmanlike manner, by the day or Job. Particular attention paid to repair* of t»late roof*, cementing cisterns, cellars, Ac. Order* left at A.. P. Gould’s stove Store, first door above Railroad Bridge, promptly attended to. mSRt Ol NICHOLS, . ALBERT A. KICHOLfi. August*, Ja£. i, 16G9. Standard Periodicals for 1870 Republished by the Leonard Scott Publish* inej Oo., New York. Indispensable to all dexir<un of being well informed on the great *ul>jects of the lUiy. 1. The Edinburgh Review. Thin is the oldest of the series. In its main fea tures it still follow® in the path marked out bv brougham. Jeffrey, Sydney Smith, and Lord Hol land, its original founders and first contributors. 2. The London Quarterly Review, w Inch commences its 128th volume with the January j number, was set on loot as a rival to the Kl>IN lirituli. It resolutely maintains its opposition in politics, and shows equal vigor In its literary de partment. 3. The Westminster Review has Just closed its Old volume. In point of literary ability this Review is fast rising to a level with its competitors. It is the advocate of political and re ligious liberalism. 4. The North British Review, now in its 51st volume, occupies a very high posi tion in periodical literature. Passing beyond the narrow fonnalisin of schools and parties, ii appeals to a wider range of sympathies and a higher integ rity of conviction. 5. Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine was commenced 52 years ago. Equaling the Quar terlies in its literary and scientific department.*, it lias won a wide reputation for the narratives and sketches w hich enliven its pages. TFMSJiS FOR 1870. For any one of the Reviews, For any two of the Reviews, For any three of the Reviews, For til flour of the Reviews, For Blackwood’s Magazine, For Blackwood and one Review. For Blackwood and any two of the Review s, 10.00 For Blackwood and three of the Reviews, 13 00 For Blackwood and the four Re views, 15 00 #4.00 per annum. ' UO 10 00 12.00 4.U0 7 00 Single Numbers of a Review, #1. Single Numbers of Blackwood, 35 cents. T'hr Kerietr* are published quarterly ; Uiacktcood » Jtasazitte it tuotiihly. V»f> ttmet commence it* January. CLUBS. A discount of twenty per cent will be allowed to Clubs of four or more persons, when the periodicals are sent to one add rest. POSTAGE. The Postage on current subscriptions, to an part of the I'nited States, is two cents a number, to be prepaid at the office ot delivery. For back num bers the postage is double. PREMIUMS TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS. New Subscribers to any two of the above period icals tor isT'J will be entitled to receive one of the Four Reviews for 1NW New Subscribers to ull the live may receive Blackwood or two oMhe Review * for 1 Mi'J. BACK NUMBERS. Subscribers mar, by applying early, obtain back sets of the Review® from January, lpMift, to Decem ber, and <►! Blackwood’:* Magazine from Junti arv. to December, 1869, at half tne current subscription price. Neither premiums to Subscribers, nor dis count to C lub' nor reduced prices for back num ber**. can be allowed, unless the money is remitted direct to the PublUhers. No premiums can be given to Club®. The January numbers will be printed from new type, and arrangements have been made, which, it is hoped, w ill secure regular and early publication. The Leonard Scolt Publishing Co., 140 Fulton St., New York. The I/Conard Scott Publishing Company al«o pub lish TilK FAKMKite’ GUIDE to vientitle and Practical Agriculture. By Henry Stephen'. Y K.S., Edinburgh, and the late J. I*. Norton. Professor of Scientific Agriculture in Yale College. New Haven. 2 vols. Koval octavo. h'.00 pages and nu merous Engravings * Price #7. By mail, postpaid, $£.00. Iw51 C onsumptlon. Pr. Schexck’s Pclmoxic ST»rr for the cure of Cough®, Colds and Couiumptiud. Pk-.N hknck's Srawsed Toxic for the cen? of Dyspep sia and all the Debilitated Condition* ot the Stomach. Ik. St Hg.xiK’t Maxdhskk Pills for Diseases of th« Liv.-r. or to act as a gentle Purgative. All of these three imdiduri are often required in curing Consumption, though the Pulmonic Syrup alone has cured many desperate cases. The Seaweed Tome and Mandrake Pills assist in regulating the Stomach and Liver, and help the Pulmonic £vrup to digest and search through the blood vesSeU, by which means a cure is soou effected. These metliciues art* conscientiously offered to the public as the only safe, certain and relhibJe r»medles for Pul monary Consumption, and for all those morbid conditions of the body which lead to that ;>»Ul disease. Liver C<*in plaiut and by>|s j«na are often forerunners of Consumi* i lion, and wheu lb y mauitest themselves they require the most prompt attention. The Pulmonic Syrup is a medicine which has bail a long probation before the public Its value has Iwen j proved by the thousands of cures It ha® made through a i |>ertud of more than thirty-five years, in ail of which time 1 its reputation has constantly increased, and the moat oh. I stlnate skepticism can no longer doubt that it is a remedy which may be used with confidence in all cases which ! admit of a cure. i If the patient will persrveringly follow the directions 1 which accompany each farttle, he will certainly la* cured, , J if his lungs are not t«K» much wasted to make a cure |***i . hie. Even in cases supposed to lw incurable, when Iriends ' I and physicians have detfwi'rvd, the use of this medicine lias saved the life of the patient, and restored him to per j feet health. l)r. Schenck himself was cured in precisely such cir cumstances, and many others have been equally fortunate by judiciously making a timely use of Dr. Schenck’* i I remedies. Dr. Schenck does not say that nil cases of Pulmonary i I Consumption are within the reach of medicine, hut he j emphatically asserts, that often when patients have the most alarming symptoms, such as a violent cough, creeping j chills, night sweats, and general debility, even to such a degree that they are obliged to lie in tied, ami when they I are given up by their physician, they may still la? cured. ; No medical treatment can create new lungs, hut when the | lungs are very badly diseased, and to some extent de stroyed, a cure nmy be effected by Dr. Schenck’* med Also, in Scrofulous disease® these medicine* are equally efficient Dr. Schenck has photographs of a number of I persons who have been nearly covered with running sores, ami now all Healed up. This shows its purifying properties, which must be done to heal cavities In the lungs. In the treatment of Consumption, it is of the utmost ! importance to give vigor and a health tone to the system, lh-nee it is necessary to strengtheuthe appetite of the patient ami improve the digestion. Proper nourishment 1 is required, together with such mean as will make the food easily digestible. The articles most suitable for the ' diet of consumptive patients are designated in Dr. | Schenck’* Almanacs, which are distributed gratuitously. In general, the most highly nutritious articles are to lie preferred; hut the dige®tive organs must he strengthened in order to make either food or mediciue serviceable. This requirement is met by the Sea Weed Tonic, and for this | purpose it was designed. 1 When the digestive powers are put in good order the food has its proper effect, the system of the patient is ln j vigorated, and the lungs begin to exercise their functions in a normal and healthy manner. Then the healing powers of the Pulmonic Syrup will complete the cure. Pulmonary Consumption is alin<«t always complicated with Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint. Schenck* man drake Pills are intended to remove obstruction® from tne liver and restore its healthy action. They have all the eflcaejr which I, ascribed to calomel or “Moe ore warranted not to contain » particle of gny mineral poison. These pill, cure the met chetlnate «™tl«ne«, sick headache, piles, hillnus affections, and all ot^enlis.oises which arise from a torpid or ohatructrel co dltlnn of he liver. One box ol theec pill, will !>"*« »>e efficacy of tho m7nCConsumption, the Sea Weed Tonic and Mandrake fill” „„ invaluable auxiliary medicines. They relieve the sufferings ol the patient and assist the Pulmonic Syrup 1 effecthtg a cure. They have heen found useful In ad vanced .taxes of Consumption, where the lung- were al entirely destroyed, and all symptoms, according to t>ie ludgment of physicians. Indicated speedy death. The lives of patients who were actually in a dvlng condition have teen preserved for months hy the use of Schenck*! three great remedies. Pr. Schenck1! Almanac, containing a full treatise on the various forms of di-ware, his m-sle of treatment, and general directions how to use hl« medicine, can he hail gratis or sent hy mail hy addressing his Principal Office, No. 15 North Sixth Street. Philadelphia, Pa. Price of the Pulmonic Svmp and Seaweed Tonic, each. $1.50 per hnttle. or $7 60 the half doien; Mandrake Pills 36 cu a ho*. For sale hv all druggists and dealers. Iy3g Dr SchMuuk’* PreMUratlUB* are sold in Au/ustM by cius. &. i'akhums. 1870 REDUCED RATES, FOR CM BN. The aim of the Proprietors of the NEW YORK EVENING POST is to furnish A Good Newspaper, ami the following figures will show their intention to supply it AT A LOW PRICE. Club Rales For Weekly Single Copy one year, $2 00 Five Copies “ “ 9 00 Ten “ •' “ 15 00 Twenty “ “ “ 28 OO Filly “ •* “ 55 OO Twenty Copies to one odd res* 25 00 Fifty “ “ “ 50 00 The above rates are as low as those ot any first-class newspaper published. The social and political principles which the New York Evening Post has so long and faithfully supported, it will continue in the future to advocate. What these principles are, our readers well know ; they may be summed up in few words: National Unity, State Independence, and Individual Freedom and Equality ot Eights. The perpetuity and supremacy < f the Union, as the guaranty of our national strength and glory; the Independence of the States, in all their local affairs, as the guaranty against an oppressive and dan gerous centralization: the Freedom and Equality of the Individual, without regai d to birth or accident, as the rightful end of all government, and the surest means < f social development, personal happiness and national progress. These principles the Evening Post will support and recommend to the people, without regard to party associations. We shall never support any party in its de partures from them, and shall endeavor, so far as our influence extends, to cause them to be recognized by msn of all pat • ties. ' Club Rates for Semi-Weekly. Single Copy one year |4 '0 Two Cepir<i “ “ ’ 00 Fire Copies or over, for each copy 3 00 As a newspaper, the Evfsixo Post, edited by WM. CULLEN BRYANT, as sisted by an able corps of writers, will be conducted with the same care which has marked it hitherto, to exclude from all its columns, those devoted to advertisements as well as its reading columns, everything which would oflend against morality and correct taste. It shall be the care of its proprietors to see that all its departments are conducted writh the utmost ability which a liberal expenditure ot money and unflagging industry can command. Its editorial discussions will be unpartisan, and devoted to the elucidation and ad vancement of sound principles; its literary criticisms shall be impartial, and as able as we can make them ; its foreign corres pondence, which has been greatly im proved during the past year, will during the present year be more varied and intei estiug than ever before; its home corres pondence also, and especially that from such central points of interest as Washing ton and Albany, will be full and accurate. Its financial and commercial reports, which have made the paper a necessity to business men in all parts of the country, shall be made with the same vigilance, accuracy and impartiality which now characterize them. Its agricultural, ship ping, market and other reports shall be a: trustworthy and complete as industry' ant. the expenditure of money can make them. In short, we mean our journal to be so conducted that it shall be rest! with inter est and benefit by all the members ot the family; and as it is one of 1 H E OLDEST! it shall also be one <>f the best ncwspapeis published in America. 1870 REDUCED RATES. FOR CLCBIi. We have also made the s-mie arrange ments as last year with the proprietors of the “ American Agriculturist* and •* Riverside Magazine,” and those who prefer to club as formerly with these peri, odicals, we offer for $2 50 a year the Weekly Evening Post and the Ameri can Agriculturist ; or for $3 00 a year the Weekly Evening Post and the Riverside Magazine ; or for f t OOayear the Weekly Evening Post, American Agriculturist and Riverside Maga zine; or for $4 00 a year the Semi Weekly Evening Post and either the American Agriculturist or Riverside Magazine. Specimen Numbers of the Evening Post Sent Free. Address 1WM. C. BRYANT & CO, NEW YOKE.