THE WEEKLY REGISTER.
jot tljc Jhvmcr.
Kindness to Milch Oowd.?One ol
the greatest cirors in overcoming cows
thai uro unquiet whilo being milked,
is to whip, beat, kick, ami bnwl at them.
This is generally dono, and the cow be
comes afrnid and angry, instead of be.
cominj; bottcrgrows worso. Milch cows
cannot bo whipped or terrified into sto rid
ing quiotly, gently, and patiently duting
milking they dislike to be milked, Tor
thoyknov thot loud wordB and Imrd
blows always atlonds the opporation ?
Thoy drcil to see tho milkor, as the little
urchin droads to sco llic birchen rod in
the hands of on angry padogogue, when
lie oxpccts to have it oppliod to his back.
A cow kindly ond properly treated, is
pleased to see iho milker, gladly awaits
liia or her approach, and submits' with
pleasure to the operation of being milked.
Every one having ciperionco with cows
knows this to be true.
In pruning apple trees at the full anil
natural top, commence at about four feet
from the ground. It is rnr? to find a
very old applo tree 01 good hoaror, whore
the branches have been pruned up ten
or fifteen feet. Thin but water shoots,
shorten such branches as aro extending
beyoud their neighbors taken ont such as
are liable to cross others and to pruning
is done. Trees regularly pruned, every
year. Will require bnt little labor nt a
Moss on Kruit Trees iniy be removed
by washing with soapsuds. If made very
strong it will nut injure the treo at this
season of the year. Moss is usually in
duced by an unhealthy condition of the
tree; the result either of too little food.
The one should be remedied by draning
this winter, and the othorby a libornl sup
ply of well rotted manure, spread all
over the soiln s far out as the brunches ox'
Orchard Caterpillars may easily be
detected st this season of the year, and
destructions now is comparatively easy.
Their rest resemble smnll rings or knobs
near the extremities of the brandies.?
The roadiest way of destroying them is
to clip off the branch on which the nesi
is found, and burn it.
Fiiesii Mai'U: Mor.Assss.?A corres
pondent of Field Notes gives the follow
Maple molasses well made aud put up
in cans right from the kettle, nnd hermeti
cally staled, as you would senl fruit, will
keep as fresh ns when first boiled from
the sap, nnd this is decidedly the best
plan for keeping, as when made in cakes,
if exposed to the nir, it will lose some
what of the peculiarly delightful flavor
for which it is so prized, and is often in
jured by insects. All this is obviated
by canning wlulu hot. To ninny families
who do not make it on a largo scale, this
need bo hut littlo expense, as cans
that have been through the winter can
lie used untill autumn fruits demand
them again. Put up your best in this
way. Where large quantities nr.' made
for market, the buyers must select nnd
can for themselves.
The Fine nrt of l'nlcliiiic
To patch?how vulgar is the term!?yet |
it is an operation requiring far more skill
than dots the making of a new garment,
and when well executed limy save the
cost of many a costly one; the most ex
pensive robe, may by accident, be torn
or spotted the firs! day of its wear; the
p:cco insortod in lieu ni the damagedono
is a patch. It is a figured material, the
pattern must ho exactly matched: in all
casoi the insertion must be made with
out puckers ond the kind of scam must
be much as though strong, will be least
apparent; and the corncrs must be turn
ed with neatness Is rot this tn art that
requires teaching? So of darning, much
instruction is necessary as to the number
of threads to bo on tlio needles, accor
ding to the kind of fabric; then there is
the kind of throad or yarn most suitable
to be determined. Wliore the article to be
chief attention,is directed to expedition;
Imto costly article of embroidery on mus
lain can onlv be well darnod with ravil
ing ol similar muslin. Tho Blocking
Mich is neither moro tenderous nor moro
difficult than the darn, "yet how many"
p.-.ir cf r,tcekiti;'? arc lost for w..nt of
knowing it, when a hole happens to be
nbovo the shoe, Practice in lace dssirolde,
paniciilarl)' for repairing lare of a costly
description. Tim doflciency of n singlo
loop when lacoissunt, lobe washed often
In comes a largo hole is destroyed.?
I'lie shawl stitch is not suffiuentlv taught,
Ji9U"L M--nipl'-vitig it villi r-tvolitig:.
from tlm .shawl itself, the most cosily
cashemers can be repaired without n
possibility of discovering tbc inserted
I port. In popular p)acc? it might well
| nnswor to nstablish schools wliore the
art of of mending epparel should be tho
; chief object of instruction, and n month
j or two would be sufBcent to dcvole to it
I by n gwd plain seamstress. Skill in
j mending would bo an invaluriblo art to I
| tho daughters of tho poor.
Couxtructor of ihc Monlior.
As many of our readers wish to k?ow
who Mr. Erricson (tho inventor of the
iron clod baitery Monitor, which di I
such oflioiont scrvico at the recent naval
engagement in Hampton Itonds) is, wo
Imvo compiled tho following abort biog
raphical sketch of that distinguished per
son. John Krricson was born in 1803,
in tho province of Vermeland, tmong
the iron mountains of Sweden. His fath
er being eni?ngod in mechanical pursuits,
the son early evinced o remarkablo taste
for tho si,mo occupation, and bo fore he
ivas ton years of age be constructed sov
eral ?cchanical contrivances which
would lmvo been creditable to older
beads. In 1814 lie was nppoinlcd to a
cadetshipin the corps of engineers in tho
Swedish army, and while iii that position
was several times made supervisor of
important trusts, although several ofli
'?era outranked him both in age and po
sition. In 1826 ho visited England, and
proceeded to construct a number of now
engines of his own inventiou, which met
with wonderful succcss. In the fall of
182!), the Liverpool and Manchester j
Railroad having oflbred a prize for the !
best locomotive engine, to be testod on
their road, Mr. Krricsson constructed
tho Novolty steam carriage, which dar- I
tod along at the rate of fifty miles an
hour, to tho unbounded admiration and
applause of the spectators. ! I
Ho afterwards constructed sevoral siearr i
firo-enginos, proved to bo successful in-1
ventions. He was tliu first to apply to ;
marine engines centrifugal blowors, using
rnthracito coal. Mr. Krissen emigrated '
to this country in 1139, and his firm ;
::ront achievement was tho building of
the United States steam frigat Prinslon,
the first vesel that steam was evorintrodu
aod into with tho works below tho wa
ter line. His works was so remarkable
that the French Government encaged him
to plan tho French frigalo Pomonc.of 60
guns, which also proved a suocoss. Ho
next determined to construct a bnltery
which would bo useful in naval warfare.
On tho 5th of October lie signed tliocon
tract for the construction of the Monitor,
and^on tho 21st of December, being a
period of two months and eight days, tho
steam machinery and propeller were put
into operation, and on the ono hundred
and first working day she was launched.
Tho rest of tho history of the Monitor is
so well known to our roadors that its re
capitulation hero would bo unnecessary.
Whnt Shall be done With Traitors!
"Ilangthem, of coursa," soys General
Scott. An old-fashioned idta, certainly;
hut whil? deluded masses may well bo
forgiven on returning toiheir allogianto
we devoutly hopo thnt the loaders, tho
men who out of their insnne ambition
hove brought horror to ten thousand '
homes, and become the murdorors of
those who Imve fallen on either side, will
not ho permitted to escnpo without tho 1
punishment of death. Tho world need*'
the example. As the New York Timos
says: "The spontaneous instincts of all
loyal men point to the gibbet as tho on
ly fit ond for those supreme in tho wick
ed cause. Certainly, for all concornod
in any way in the rebellion, absolute \
political death is tho least punishment
thnt con be nioetcd out to tliem.''
Country ladies arc now introducing a
simplo yet beautiful ornament for their
parlors and centre tables, which we rec
ommend to the noticoof our friends. It
consists of a large pino burr upon which
is sprinkled grass seeds/if allkind. It is
then placed in a pot of water, which tis it
becomos absorbed, closes up the burr in
the form of a solid cono. Very soon tin
ny spears of grass shoot out from amids
the laminae, an.l an ornament worthy o
a green house is obtained at a cost of
just nothing at all.
Iron-plated vessels are an American
invention. This is confesseed by even
the London Quarterly Review, n bitter
Troy periodical. It say* that, as Ion;
ago as 1315, Mr.JStephcns, or Hobokon~
j showod his plans and tho result of his
cxpcrionco to scientific men in Paris and
j London. In a latter city ho mot with no
encouragement, but Nepolcon followed up
tho proposals ond, as for back as 1854,
had constructed iron-plated floating bat
teries The Quarterly severely ccnBurcs
the stupidly of the British Amiraltyon
I this point.
The Memphis Argus, alluding to
! Floyd's flight from Fort Donelson, soys
that bo ran liko a moral coward.'from tho
fiold, nnil by his disgraceful weakness
caused the capitulation and surrender
lie lacked the honesty to share, and by
his example sullied forever tho reputa
tion ol Pillow, by inducing him to for
I get duty end remember but "number
' "D* "
The Insurrection in lireeco.
TIk: recent arrival from Knropo have
brought tiricl dispatches concerning a
rebollion in Grcece, The insurrection
bc^nn on ilio lyih of Fcbuary, at N*u
pli.i, a city at the head of a bay of the
same nnmo, on the eas;ern shore of the
Morea. Cause of .he disturbance it a
general dissatisfaction which the King
and Queen, espccinlly the latter, to whose
influenco was attributed the overthrow
of the constitution, a few yours since, anil
who is generally disliked on account of
her sympathy with Austria, which is very
natural, she being a member of the Haps
burp familv. Nauplia had a garrison of
nearly ei^iteen hundred men, and the
only nrsnel in tho country was situated
there. The gariBon revolted in the night;
seized llio coigmundor, and made tho pre
fect of the city n prisoner; on the morn
ing of tho 14th ult., the garrison of Lau
ioii followed the cxamplo of Nauplia,
and troublo was cxpectcd elswhere.?
Gen. llahn, a German, was sent with a
force against the rebels, and a naval ex
pedition bus also started against them.?
Littlo reliauoo, however, would be placed
on either .oldiers or sailors, and the
event was considered doubtful. Tin
latest dispatch states that the king has pro
mised io change the ministry, and it was
hoped the insurgents would lay down
their arms on this concession. Either
KingOtho is very tyronniolorthc people
Greece aro very cuptous, and lacking
in all of the elements necessary to sucos
Greoco 1ms been the scerio of continuol
difficulties, ever sinoo the King was im
ported from Germany, thirty yoars ago,
and the country sceme to bo getting in a
worse state every year.
- ? ? - ? --
Quaker Woman's Wonders.'
My friend, there aro three things 1 won
First, That children should be bo
foolish as to throw stones, clubs and brick
bats into trees to knock down fruit; if
they would lot it alone it would fall itself.
Second. That men should be so foolish
and even wicked, as to go to war and
kill each other; il left alone thoy would
The third thing T wonder at is, that
young men should go after tho young la
dies; if they only would stay at home the
young ladies would bo after them.
? - -
The brave Union soldier who carricd
captive tho heart of a beautiful and weal
thy heiress ot Richmond, and is Boon to
bo married to her, is Sergeant Moulton,
of Now Haven, of the third Regiment.?
He was taken prisoner at Bull Ran, sent
to Richmond, nnd attracted the notice of
tho young lady, who supplied the object
of l cr affection with clothing, luxuries nnd
money exchanged miniatures with him
and has eloped from the rebel capital in
order to sharo his fortunes.?Louisville
? ? ??
Ecupsks foh tukYkar 1302?There
will bo five eclipses this year as follows:
1. A total eclipse of the inoo'n just bo
foro and after midnight of June 11.?
Tho celipse becomes one liuur and seven
minutes alter begining. Total duration
2. A parti*! eclipse of the sun June
27 in the morning. Invisible in Ameri
ca but visible in tho Indian Ocean.
3. A partial eclipse ol the sun Novem
ber 21- Invisible in America, but seen
in tho great Southern Ocean.
4. A total eclipse of the moon early in
tho morning of Doceinbcr 0. Viiible.?
The oclipse become total one hour and
nine minutes after the beginning endlasts
one hour and thirty-two minutes. -
Total duration three hours and forty
5. A partial oclipse of the sun Decern
er 20. invisible in America but visble
in Asia general. ,
The departure of Gen. Bra:g, on the
4tli inst., for tho Mississippi, caused a
panic in Mobile, and the Register bad
to reas-ure the peoplo by stating that ho
would be telegraphed to come baok if
anything happened to make his presence
The Mobilo Rogistor has found out
that the capture of Fort Donnolson did
not amount to much. It says that tho
rebel lorccsprobably killed and wounded
half thoir number of tho onomy, and
proved tho possibility of driving olT the
gunboats with heavy artillery, of which
the rebels havo a plenty.
The Richmond Examinr gives a most
laughable account of thi reasono for ex
emption rondcrod by the Richmond
, "shirkers." Not that its own words nr
reflections are so very witty, but because
tho facta thomsolvosaro so very lunny,
I especially, "considering." On the mus
ter-rolls oi the Nineteenth and One-lnin
; dred-and-soventy ninth Regiments, be
i longing to Richmond, "hundreds," it
says "havo atlachod to their names tho
record of somo permanent injury or hor
At a wedding tho other dav. ?ne of
the guests who is often a littlo absont,
observed gravely: '1 have rcmarkod that
there arc moro womon than menmarriod
We don't know Commodoio Fuote's
religious faith, li'tt we surmise lie belongs
(n ilii' hard shells.
Mh. Seward os tub Peace Policy
ok the United States.?The policy
of llio Unitoi Smies is set forth in a few
golden sentences, which Secretory Sew
nril wrKes 10 Mr. Harper Twelitree,
who recently presided at a Lorn Ion meet
ing of congratulation ot^jrlfoajfcfldemcnt
"The polity olntie^^^Hw people,
Sir, is a policy of pu^^^Kome, peace
abroad, poacc w'lhJ0PPr'on8?" P0'10?
of freedom for thenj^^p, of.frctdoni in
extending erapircJjBB policy of hope
ful and conduuivtiKplo ultimate free,
dom of all classcB^jHlicondilions ol men.
Whoovcr shall war against the
American peopln, will find themselves
obliged not only 10 commit tho first
wrong, but to become when they enter
the contest, tho cnomies, not only of or
der pence and progress on this continent,
but of human nature itself."
The letter which contains these re
markable expression?which find sympa
thetic responso throughout all the loyal
States at leas'.? is published in the Lon
don papers. One would, suppose it
should lorevergive the lie to the misrep- j
regulations which certain British journ- j
ah persistently makes of the views of the
Cubinet and Mr. Seward in particular. ,
- - ? #
"his uudeniuble," 8:<y? Prcntice,'
"that in America it takes three to make 1
a pair?he, she, and a litvcd cirl. Had;
Adam been a modem, there would have >
been a hired girl in Paradise to look after
Abel and 'raise Cain."
Throw a piece of mailt among bears, j
and a piece nl pold among men, and j
which will behnve the most outrageously
?the men or the boasts?
Printing Types, anil nil olhcrl'rlntine
materials. are kept on hand in largequan- !
title*, mid Hold at the lowest priewt, for six
months' notes or cash, nt Bruce's Now 1 ork j
Tvpo Foundry. Roman fonts of the tno<l?m j
styles arc always on the shelves. ready lor ini
mediate delivery in f"nls from :>6 to lO.OOOlbs.
Nine rents will prepay the portage on a |
pamplilel of "Priced Specimens 01 Font*, and |
other sheets, which W ill he mailed to : n print- ;
int.'offices vending me their addre**.
Aav publisher of a newspaper who chooses
to publish this advertisement, including Otis
not'., three tin.es, nntl forward me one of the
pniiers containing it, will l.e allowed his Mil,
at t)iu time of making a purchase from ineor
my own manufactures, of five tinits the amotint
of (aid hill. Address ?
tvpeFonnder, 13, Ohntubers strut, S V
llarrh ti IHG'J.
HARPER'S NEW 5IONTIILT 51 AO A
One copy for One Year, SjJ "j[
Twit copies for One ^ ear, ?11
Throe or more Copies for One ^ ear (c-acli - ??
Anil an Extra Copy, gratia, for every Club of
Harper's Weekly and Harper s Magazine,
together oue year, $4 00.
The Postage upon "Harpers Magazine
must 1st paid at the Office where It is received.
The Postage is thirty-six Cents a year.
HARPER A BROTIIKBS, Publishers
Fiaukiin Square,Now tork.
TERMS OF HARPER'S WEEKLY.
One Copy for Twenty T7 ceks, SI ?'?
One Copy forOne Year. ^ ;
One Copy for Two ^ ears, 11
Five Copies for One Year,
Twelve Copies for One A ear -
Twenty-five Copies for One 11 ear, 40 0
An Extra Copv will be allowed for every Club
of Twelve or Twenty-five Subscriber!.
Harper's Magazine and Harper's Meekly,
together, one year, $ I 00.
Tkbms roa Advertising.?For the outside
page, Seventv-fivo Cents per Line; for the tn
Iiidc pages,Fifty Cents per' Line.
A Liberal Discount will be made to those
wishingti> Advertise for three Months ortnore.
HARPER <t BROTHERS Published
Franklin Square, New lurk
i:\VVOI,r.MK WITH the JANUARY
,, Number, llnr.'valled Literary Attraction.
Peterson's Magazine. C The Periodical for
the Times?On,v Two Dollars a Year. j;p
T ERMS?ALW AY SIS ADVANCE.
Oae copy foroneyear,$ !: Three copies one
vear $?>; Five copied one year $7 50; Eight
copies one year. $10; twelve copies one year,
<il f,- Sixteen aopiesoncvenr,$20.
\ itTThe VolumoH begin with tho A umbers
! for Julv and January; but subscribers may
commence with any month they please. Back
numbers furnished if de?ired. All postmas.
ters constituted Agents, but any person may
?et UP a club. Specimens sent gratuitously. it
written for. IT Now >stho time to subscribe.
Athlress CHAItLEBJ. PETERSON.
x? Ifil Chestnut S'reet.Pit' .iddjilut.
! March li 1?C3.
Bullion's D01iT.AH MONTH!,Y."
No like publication has ever attained to 1
' mi Urge a circulation In *0 short a penod of |
tfracM has Ballou's Dollar Monthly. This ,
not alone hecausvof its wonderful cheapiie-s- ,
which, r.< the New York nbune says, i? next
to giving it away?but also on account uf its
fresh, original and entertaining character.
It* stories! sketches and engravings, while
thev absorb and deeply entertain the general
i reader, also cultivate a ltive fsr all that is good
and beautiful in humanity, ,11 this way oxer
?,ing a cheerful and happy influence over the
I''T? pages are edited with great care and ex
perience, snd it* varied coutoiit* aro calculated
Evoke in the minds of the young and in
quiring spirit, nod to add to their slow ol
knowledge. Its foreign gossip U of lie most
1 reaiUMsand choice eharacter. jl- Wll ha
nior tlepartmenl is void of all TWgWts?11.5?'
iiiTilrth-provoking in the exlWlWRh) each
I number contains tales Aetcl^f"cms and
miscellaneous article* from more than twenty
dHTewat regular contributors, affording a neb
casket each month of tlia gems ol mind nml
the beauties of thought. ,
Let no one fall, then, to realise how much
pleasure may be purchased, )">w much! no
cent nn.l useful enjoyment may I10 Insured to
the family circle, how much Intelligence oh
I tnineil, und how many leisure hours rendered
! valuable and agreeable by ^u^ine?^
in tills favorite and popular Magazine?I ost
Bgfl only eighteen ?cnl* n; year!
Now islli" lime to snhsrril e. Address, Ilal
h,m,'Dollar Monthly,Boston, Mn
March <1 l?fi"
rKOSPECTUS OF THE
: ATLANTIC MONTHLY.
I THE January number will commence the
Ninth Volume of this Magazine. Its very large
and still increasing circulation, is a gratifying
evidence of public approval, and no industry
will beapareu to render the forthcoming vol
ume Adequate to the requirement of times ho
I pregnant with great events as those of to day.
| The life of the Republic, the best interests the
nation, demand of literature a manly nud gen
erous action, and the conductors of this journal
will remit no efforts in enlisting the best talent
of th&couQtry to support with vigor and elo
quence those opinions and principles which
, Urace the great public heart to stand firm on the
hide of Freedom and Right. An elevated na
tional Amerioan spirit will always be found ft
luatrntudiu thews pages. The Atlantic Month
ly will never give other than the best literature,
mid iu attractions better each month thnn the
Among the contributions already in hand for
1868, the following will commend themselves
as Hiifticieru inducements for every family to
provide the forthcoming numbers for household
I Prufecsor /tgassii will begin in the .January
number a series of articles on Natural History,
and other kindred topic, to be continued from
mouth throughout the year. The nauie of so
distinguished a man of science in connection
with this announcement, is a sufficient guaran
tee of the great .benefit to bo derived from hit>
A new Romance by Nathaniel Hawthorne,
will appear iu the pa^csof the 4tlanUe Month
ly early in the year.
A New Story by late Theodore Wirthrop,
author of "Cecil Dreeine," will be commenced
iu the January number.
Dr. fteo. H.Winship, well known for his re i
markable experiments in Gymnastic, has writ
ten for the The Atlantic ' The Antihiography of i
a strength Seeker," giving an account of'his
method of training for feats of strength, with i
advice on ma tiers of health.
The author of "Life in the Iron Mills," ami
"A Storvof Tc-day," will contribute n series of
Tales during the year.
Articles by Prof. James Rusgell Lowell, on
topics of nntioual interest, will appenr frequent* :
Bayard Taylor has written n story which '
will lie printed iu the February number.
The Stuff of Writers, in Prose nud Poetry
contribu ingregularly ?othe Atlantic Monthly
comprises, among its popular names, the fol
James Russell Lowell, Charles K. Norton,
Henry W. I^ingfelloir, George S. Hillard. Ralph i
Waldow Emer-ou,Henry Giles, Nathaniel Haw \
thorne. Rev. Walter Nithchell, C. 0. Hnxuwel i
.Mrs. II. B. Stotve.T. W. Higginsou, Harriel
Martineau. Author cf "life in tlie (Jims. R cadet l
Iron Mills'' and "Story "The Country Parson.'. '
nf To-day," Hose Terry, Oliver Wendell ?
Holmes, Harriett 1). Prescott, John 0. Whittier !
itev. RobL T. 8. Lowell, E. P. Whipple, J.j
T. Trowbridge, Bayard Taylor.
Throe dollars per nuiiuni, or Twenty-Five
cents a number. Upon the receipt of the sub
scription price, the publishers will mail the
work to any part of the United States, prepaid,
subscriptions may begin will) either the first,
or any subsequent number. The pages of the
Atlantic IIIe stereotyped, and back number- ;
CLUjlBING ARRANGEMENTS. Suhseri- j
bersto pay their own postage. Two copies for |
Five doll ars; Kivo copies for Ten dollars; Kiev :
en copies fwv '1 wenty Dollars. Postage 3G ct*.
n yen r.
Inducements for subscribing. Lists ofl'iv-i
whims, etc., furnished on application to
TICK NOR A FIELDS,
Publishers, Li,*) Washington tit., Boston.
WAVI'ULICY MAUAZINK?Foi Finn
ily Amusunient and Instruction. Edited)
by Moses A. Dow. This paper is the largest
Weekly eur published in this countrv. Its
contents are suoli as will be approved in the
most fastdious circles?nothing immoral be
ing admitted into its pages. It will furnish as
wuch reading malteraoulmost any one ran find
time to peruse, consisting of Tales. Hisloiv, ,
Biography* together with Music and poetry.
The paper contains no ultra sentiments, and 1
meddles neither with politics nor religion, but
it is characterised by a high moral tone. It
circulates all over the country, from Maine to
TERMS.?The Wavcrly Magazine is pub
lished weekly by Moses A. Dow, 5 Lindall
Street,Boston, Mass. Two editions are print
ed,one on thick paper for Periodical Dealers,
at C cents a copy, and an edition for mail sub
scribers fou a little thiuner paper, so as to
come witmn the low piwtage law) at $9.00 a
year, or $1.00 for six monfltf, always in ad
vance. Clubs, by mail, six paper? six months,
$5.00. Paper stopped when the last n'unber
paid for is sent: a new volume commences every
July :mii January But if a person commen
ts .it any nuraocr in ?r:y volume, and pays for
nx months, he will have a complete book, with
a title page, as every paper is complete in
When a subscriber orders n renewal ofWs
subscription he should tell us what was the
last number ho received, then we shall know
what number to renew at without hunting over
our books. Otherwise we shall boyin when
the money is received. Persons writing for the
paper must write their name, post-office, coun
ty and state very dbrtiuoOv. Those who wish
their parens changed sfcould tell where it has
previously been sent. Pe.stnye on this paper
is twentv six cents a yean, navaVle iu advanee
at the office where taken out.
Clubs must always 1m* sent at one time to gei
the benefit of the low price. We cannot send
thorn at fhc elob price oelp?i lived .al! :<
gcther, av it is its) much trouble to look over
our books or keep an account with each one
getting them ui>.
Any one sending us in advance, can
have acopy of the "Waverley Magaxine,"and
either of the following papers for one year hy
mail: "True Flag," "American Union," "Ol
ive Branch," "Yankee Privateer."
All letters and communications conceding
the paper should benddrosscd to the publisher*
Tine Way to SinscninK.-i-The proper mode
to subscribe fcr a taper is to onclr.se the money
in a letter and audress tho puhlishrr direct,
giving individual name wiili the post-office,
county and state very plainly written, as post
marks arc often illegible.
HOWAItlf ASSOCIATION, IMiilfulel
phia. A Benevolent Institution esf/fb
lished by special Endowment, for the Relief
of the Sick ami Distressed, nfilictcd with Vim
lent and Epidemic Diseases, and especially for
the Cure of Diseases of the Sexual Organs.
Medical advice given gratis, by the Acting
burgeon, to all who apply by letter, with a de
| eeription of their cnnditev?, (age occupation,
..habit* of life, Ac.,) and in eases of extremu
poverty, Medicines furnished free of charge.
VALUABLE REPORTS on Spermatorlnca.
and other Diseases of the Sexual Organs, and
oh the new remedies employed in the Dispen
sarv.scnt to thonfheted in waled letter envel
opoi, free of charge. Two or three Stamps for
postage will bo acceptable
Address, Dr. .1. SKILLIN HOUGHTON.
Acting Surgeon, Howard Association, Ko. II
South Nintli Street, Philadelphia, Pa. By
order of the Directors.
EZRA D. HART WELL, VmbUni
OKO FAIRWILlV s,r?t?nf
THE WEEKLY REGISTER
BOOK AND JOi! OFFICE,
POINT PLEASANT, VA.
The Proprietor would respectfully cal
the attention of the public to Lis facili
tics for cxocuting all descriptions of
plain or Jcmcn,
& HOOKS, PAMPLETS
HANDBILLS, BILLS OF LADING
iSic., Ac., etc.
His typo are nil good, and^of the new.
est styles, lla lias a larso lot of CUTS,
ORNAMENS, BORDERS, dso., and
guarantees satisfaction to all who may
favor hitn with their wo:I.
GEO. W. TIPPETT.
fob the uiii? ' urn: op
Intermittent Fever, or 1'evcr mid Ague,
Remittent Fever, Chill Fever, IJomb
Ague, Periodical Hcudnchc,or Bilious
Hendachc, unil Hilious Fevers, indeed
for the whole chess of diseases origi
nating in liiliury derangement, caused
liy the Malaria of miasmatic countries.
No one remedy is louder called fi>r by tho
necessities of the American people than a silro
and tufo curc for Fever and Ague. bucn
we are now enabled to oiler, with a perfect
certainty that it will eradieate the lUiCiisc,
and with assurance, founded on proof, that
no harm can arise from its use in any quan
titv. . .
That which protects from "r prevents tins
disorder must bo of immense sc.vice in the
communities whero it prevails. 1'mcnlioa is
better than curc, for the patient escapes the
risk which he must run in violent attacks of
this baleful elistuinpor. Thin " Cuuu expels
the miasmatic poi.-o:i of 1'i:vkii and Amu
from the system nnel prevents the develop
ment of the disease, if taken on the Hist ap
proach of its premonitory symptoms, it is
not only the brat remedy ever y-t discovered
for this class of complaints, but ul*> .the
cheapest, The Iuikc quantity we supply for
:i dollar bring! it within the reach ol' every
body; and in bilious distiicts, where Fr.VEH
.ISO Aooe prevails, every body should have it
mid use it freely Ixjth fur cute and protection.
It Is hoped this price wi'.l place it within tho
reach of all?the poor us well as tho rich. A
[?rent superiority of this remedy over any
other ever discovered for the speedy and cer
tain cute of Intenni'.tents is, that it contains
no Quinine or mineral, consequently it pro
duces no quinism or other injurious clfccU
whatever upon the constitution, Those cured
bv it are left as healthy as if they had never
bad the disease.
l-'cver and Ague is not alono the e.wequeneo
of tho mlosmiBc poison. A (treat variety of
disorders arise from its irritation, among which
are Neuralgia, Khcunintism, Gout. lirmlache,
lllinducss. Toothache, Kan he, Catarrh, Asth
ma, Palpitation, Painful Ifcction of the
Spleen, llysterics, Pain it, t''.~ liowcls, Colic,
Paralysis, nnd Derangement of the Stomach,
all of which, when originating in this cause,
put on the intermittent type, or become period
ical, This "Cure" expels the poison from
the blood, and consequently cures them all
alike. It is an invaluable protection to immi
grants and persons travelling or temporarily
icsiding in the malarious districts. If taken
occasionally or daily while exposed to the in
fection, that will be'excreted (rum the system,
and onnnot accumulate in sufficient quantity
tu ripen into disease. HencO it is even moro
valuable fur protection thim cure, and few will
i ever suffer from Intermittent^, if they avail
thuuselvca of tho protection this remedy uf
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
FCR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A FAMILY PHYSIC,
j?ro t o composed tliut disease within the rnnpe ot
tVrvir action can rarely withstand or evade them.
Their pcnctrntinn properties ueurch. nnu cleanse,
ntid invigorate every portion (if the human organ
ism, correcting its diseased action, and rcstonnp
ii < healthy vitalities. As a consequence of these
properties, tho invalid who is bowed down wjtli
jiaiii or ithvHical debility is astonished to find his
It faith or cncrpy festovid a remedy at oncc sq
si,niile find inviting,
Not only do they euro the every-day complaints
of ? \ evy body, but nho many fonmdnblc and
duup roiii diseases. The n^ent below named is
i |t .iucd to furnish gratis my American Almanac,
r.mtnininR certilicatpti of their eures and directions
fi.i their use in the following complnintu: < 'nxtirc
}.? v4, Ihcttti'Uriti'lfrnrite},t" .r: ;-nui ff?,? m
I 1.toe I'm of the Doicvh, I'tati'lrucy, Li w of Api**
t'lr, Jaundice, and other kindred complaints
i uiifdtig from a low state of the budy or oi 'ruction
of tu functions. They are an excellent alterative
' f.ir t|io renovation of the bl"id and thy i< s?ora?
j t:. ?u of tone and stroll) to tUv ?y-?um debilitated
Ayer's Cherry Pcctoral,
ixm Tin: turm cvnn op
Coushs, Colds, IiiI1iicii7.ii, IJoiilsfuces,
rtoup, nronoliitls, Incipient Cimsump.
lion, nnd for tho relie f of (.'oinmmptivo
I'.itients in nd.iiiiced stages ol' the
Bo ?ide 1? the fit Id id its usrMnvu nnd m mi
nirn.mi nre the c, i.f lis cut; . Hint alnmst
everv nerlinn eif eoui.tiy nhimmln in person, pub
I licly Known, who have been r^teied from alarming
I and oven ueipCPitr di*-en*fs i t the lnURs by it**
| use. When onco tried, ith Mipcriotitv over every
other medicine of in Vim! i- too nppau ut to cscano
obM rvation, and where its virtue ..re known, he
I public no longer hl^iti.te what nntUb'te t?? etnp.ov
i tor n e (H tres'Mu;.<tT]d.^'n?? ',v;'- Mt" rli""V
I jiuliuontu, ornntm tliat nre iio nh'ut to out* i hmat .
\yiiili miiov iufeii??r nmedh . thrunt unon th
i luliillllltV Vie,' fi.il"! nnd '"/n r?W ?
; hils gaiuw filetnl'i bv eve P tn.il.e.mS;r?d?Jie.tt.
m the nllllcteel they e.m me 1 rL't, ami piro
duc edeuroH too muuorotw and to" tctuatkatito to
be fmgotten. r,lHrAllK1, IIY
DU. ?'? <'? AYHK ?.')? 4'C>.
For Bale hy Bcalo, Seiner ft.On., Mid Met
rhnnls nnd lini|fi?i?l "jenetall>
IM. '.'7 IHCl
xml | txt