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vast majority of them have no idea what it means. This bill not only thrusts it into their hands, but compels them, as well as the whites, to use it iu a particular way. If timy do not form a Constitution with prescribed articles in it, avid afterwards elect a Legislature which will act upon cer tain measures in a prescribed way, neither blacks nor while? can be relieved from the slavery which the bill imposes upon them. ! Without pausing here to consider the poli cy or impolicy of Africanizing the South ern part of our territory, I would simply ask the attention of Cougress to that mani fest, well-known, and universally acknow ledged rule of coustitutioual law, which de clares that the Federal Government has no jurisdiction, authority or power to regu late such subjects for any State. To force the right of suffrage out of the hands of the white people and iuto the hands of the negroe« is an arbitrary violation of this principle. This bill imposes martial law at once, and its operation? will begin so soon as the General and his troops can be put in place. The dread alternative between its harsh rule and compliance with the terms of this measure is not suspended, nor are the peo ple afforded any time for free deliberation. The bill says to them, take martial law first, then deliberate. And when they have done all that this measure requires them to do, other conditions and contingencies, over which they have no control, yet re main to be fulfilled before they can be re lieved from martial law. Another Con gress must first approve the Constitutions | made in conformity with the will* of this I Congress, and. must declare these States j entitled to representation iu both Houses, j The whole questiou thus remains open and unsettled, and must again occupy the at- j tention of Congress, and in the meantime j the agitation winch now prevails will con- i iinue to disturb all portions of the people. I The bill also denies the legality of the j Governments of ten of the States which i participated in the ratification of the amend- j meut to the Federal Constitution abolish- ! ing slavery forever within the jurisdiction ■of the United States, and practically' es- ' eludes them from the Union. If this as- j sumption of the bill be correct, their con- \ currenee ^ftnuot be considered as having j been legally given, and the important fact is made to appear that the consent of three- ! fourths of the States—the requisite num- , bcr—uas not been constitutionally obtain ed to the ratification of that amendment, thus leaving the question of slavery where it stood before the amendment was officially declared to have become a part of the Con stitution. That the measure proposed by this bill does violate the Constitution in the partic ulars mentioned, and in many other ways which I forbear to enumerate, is too clear to admit of the least doubt. It only re mains to consider whether the injunctions of that instrument ought to be obeyed or not. I think they ought to be obeyed for reasons which I will proceed to give as brief ly as possible. In the first place, it is the only system of free government w hich we can hope to have as a nation. When it ceases to be the rule of our conduct, we may perhaps take our choice between complete anarchy, a consolidated despotism, and a total dis solution of the Union ; but national liber ty, regulated by law, will have passed be yond our reach. It is the best frame of government the world ever saw. No other is or can be so well adapted to the genius, habits, or wants of the American people. Combining the strength of a great empire with unspeaka ble blessings of local self-government— having a central power to defend the gen oral interests, and recognizing the author ity of the States as the guardians of indus trial rights, it is “the sheet-anchor of.our safety abroad and our peace at home.” It was oruamed “to torm a more perfect mi- j ion, establish justice, insure domestic tran- i qnility, promote the general welfare, pro- ' vide for the common defence, and secure j the blessings of liberty to ourselves and to j our posterity. These great ends have been : attained heretofore, and will again, bv faithful obedience to it, but they are cer tain to be lost if we treat with disregard ^ its sacred obligations. It was to punish the gross crime of defy- : ing the Constitution, and to vindicate its ; supreme authority, that we carried on a bloody war of four years’ duration. Shall we low acknowledge that we sacrificed a million of lives and expended billions of treasure to enforce a Constitution which is not worthy of respect and preservation '? Those who advocated the right of seces sion alleged in their own justification that we had no regard for law, and that their rights of property, life, and liberty would not be safe under the Constitution, as ad ministered by us. If we now verify the assertion, we prove that they were in truth and in fact fighting for their liberty, and instead of branding their leaders with the j dishonoring name of traitors against a | righteous and legal Government, we ele- 1 vate them in history to the rank of self sacrificing patriots, consecrate them to the admiration of the world, and place them by the side of Washington, Hampden, and Sidney. No, let us leave them to the in famy they deserve, punish them as they should be punished, according to law, and take upon ourselves no share of the odium which they should hear alone. % It is a part of our public history which ran never be forgotten that both Houses of, don gross in July, 18(11, declared in the form of a solemn resolution that the war was and should he carried on for no pur pose of subjugation, but solely to enforce the Constitution and laws; and that when this was yielded by the parties in rebellion, the contest should cease, with' the consti tutional rights of the States and of indi viduals unimpaired. This resolution was adopted and sent forth to the world unani mously by the Senate, and with only two dissenting voices in the House. It was accepted,by the friends of the Union in the South,-as well as in the North, as express ing honestly and truly the object of tho war. On the faith of it many thousands of persons in both sections gave their lives and their fortunes to the cause. To repu diate it now by refusing to the States and to the individuals' within thetn the r ights which the Constitution and laws of the Union would secure to them, is a breach of our plighted honor for which I can imagine no excuse, and to which I cannot voluntarily become a party. The evils which spring from the unset tled state of our Government will be ac knowledged by all. Commercial inter course is impeded, capital is in constant peril, public securities fluctuate in value, peace itself is not secure, snd the sense of moral and political duty is impaired. To avert these calamities from our country, it is imperatively required that we should immediately ^decide upon some course of ad ministration which can be steadfastly ad hered to. I am thoroughly convinced that any settlement, or compromise, or plan of action which is inconsistent with the principles of the Constitution will not only be unavailing, but mischievous : that if will but multiply the present evils, in stead of removing them. The Constitu tion, in its whole integrity and vigor, throughout the length and breadth of the land, is the best of all compromises. Be sides, our duty does not, in my judgment, leave us a choice between that and any other. I believe that it contains the rem edy that is so much needed, and that if the co-ordiuate branches of the Government would unite upon its provisions, they would be found broad enough and strong enough to sustain in time of peace the nation which they boro safely through the ordeal of a protracted civil war. Among the most sacred guaranties of that instrument are those which declare that “each State shall have at least one ilepresentative,” and that “no State, without its consent, shall be deprived of its equal suffrage in the Senate.” Each House is made the “judge of the elections, returns, and qual ifications of its own members,” ami «iay, “with the concurrence of two-tbirqs, ex pel ft member.” Thus, as heretofore urg ed, “in the admission of Senators and Rep resentatives from any and all'of the States, there can be no just ground of apprehen sion that persons who arc disloyal will, be clothed with the powers of legislation ; for this could not happen when the Constitu tion and the law's are enforced by a vigi hint nnrl huthfuq Congress. “When a Senator or Representative presents his cer tificate of election, he may at once be ad mitted or rejected; or, should there be any question ns to his eligibility, his creden tials may be referred for investigation to the appropriate committee. If admitted to a seat, it must be upon evidence satisfacto x*y to the House of which he thus becomes a member, that he posseses the requisite constitutional and legal qualifications. If refused admission as a member for want of allegiance to the Government, and return ed to his constituents,'they.are admonish ed that none but persons loyal to the Unit ed States will be allowed a voice in the j Legislative Councils of the Nation,.and the ! political power and moral influence of Con- ! gross are thus effectively exerted in the interests of loyalty to the Government, and fidelity to the Union. And is it not far better that the work of restoration should bo accomplished by simple compliance with tiu- plain requirement of the Constitution than ! by a recourse to measures which in •‘fleet destfoy the States, and threaten the subversion oftlic Gen eral Government,? Ail that is necessary to settle this simple but important question, without furth er agitation or delay, is a willngness on the part of ail to sustain the-Constitution and carry its pro visions into practical operation. It' to-morrow either-branch of Congress would declare that, up on the presentation of their credentials, members constitutionally elected and loyal to the General Government would be admitted to scats in Congress while all others would be excluded, and their places remain vacant until the selection bv the people of loyal and qualified persons ; and if, at the same time, assurance were given that this poley would j be continued until til! the Slates were represented in Congress, it would send a thrill of joy through- j out the entire land, as indicating the inauguration | of a system which must speedily bring tranquility | to the public mind. • niie wo are legislating upon subjects which are of great importanee'to the whole people, and I which must a licet nil parts of the country. not on ly dm ins; the Iheof the prevent generation. hnt 1 lor ages to come, \v« should remember that all men 1 are entitled at least to a hearing in the councils1 which decide upon the destiny of themselves and children. At present ten States are denied repre sentation. and when the Fortieth Congress assem bles on the fourth day of the present month, six teen States will be without a voice in the House of Representatives. This grave fact, with the im portant questions before us, should induce us to pause in a course of legislation which, looking solely to the attainment of political ends, fails to consider die rights it transgrerses, the law which it violates, or the institutions which it imperils. Axj»Ri:w Johnson. Washington, March 2, 1867. Win che st e r Advertisements. WINCIIESTER, TIEGINIA. AYR just received a large supply of Sugar, _Molasses. Soda, Salt, Soap, Starch, Pepper, Mustard and all kinds of spices, Dried Beef, Bo logna Sausage. Bacon, Alum. Copperas, Ext. Log ■voi.d. Ext. Eye, Ext. Coflee, Buckets, Tubs, Wpshboards, Churns, Basket.*, Cotton Yarn, Can dlewiclv, Vail Iron, Flat Irons, Curry Combs, Hammer, d iron, Window Class, Blackhing, Pa per, Envelopes, Lumber, Matches, Earthern Ware, Plates, Cups a'i'l Saucers* Bowls and Pitchers, Ac., Ac. Colton Rags always Wanted. Particular attention paid to receiving and forwarding goods. G. W. lilLSSELL st CO.. Sept. 27—iy. Winchester, Ya IMPORTANT TO FARMERS. riAIIE undersigned liave opened their NEW I WAItEHOU.SE, neflr the Hailroad Depot, Winchester, Virginia, and are now prepared to purchase Wheat, Corn, Hay, Oats, and all other productions of the farm, for which the highest Market prices will he paid. We will f iso receive consignments of (100D.V on C«>uunis on. and transact all business appertaining to a rst-ctass C0IIRSI9I BOISE. Our faciliti s cannot be excelled, and wo prom ise strict attention to business. .SOLKNJlKROfiR & CO., Oct,, 4, I860—Iv. Winchester, Va, G 1 RIND STONES. For sale by Oct. IS. CAMPBELL.'DANNER *hv Woodstock Advertisements. UNT ew Stor< i NEW GOODS ! NEW FIRM ! CAMPBELL, DANNER & CO. ARE NOW RECEIVING, at tlie storcvronm formerly occupied by Isaac Trout, and im mediately opposite Wclsli’s Hotel, j A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF FALL gg WINTER INCLUDING BEY GOODS, ) GROCERIES, HARDWARE, QUEENS WARE, NOTIONS, &c., Ac., Ac. A share of public patronage is respectfully so icitod. CAMPBELL. BANNER A t'0. Oct. 4, 1866. Recruiting Still Going on. THE close of the war found ns with but very few Goods on hand, but wo take pleasure in announcing to our old friends and the public gene rally, that we have received our stock, and have now on hand a large and complete assortment of FRESH 1)RUGS.A MEDICINES, PAINTS OF ALL KINDS, WHALE OIL. COAL OIL. FLA NS FED OIL, SPIRITS TURPENTINE, VARNISHES; A full assos tmont of D\ E-ST CPFS, and a niee assortment of CONFECTION EltV; a fine selection -of best SHOE FINDINGS'; the very best Chemicals; SNUFF, TOBACCO. ClGARSi; fanc.v articles in great variety ; LOOKING GLASS‘PLATES, all sizes; ; STATIONERY. Ac., jtu, or the vekv best ■quality. and as low figures ns can he had at any .place in thdVaHer. My Tinctures. Essenses, Oint ! ments, etc.,] warrant to be oftlic strength required by the standard pharmacopoeia. ! j7&3" Prescriptions carefully compounded. | t return my sincere thanks for past patronage, ! and shall endeavor to merit a continuance of the V same. B. SCHMITT. | Oct. lit 1865 AND GOVERN YOURSELVES ACCORDINGLY. . Goods at Reduced Prices at H AVING ascertained from practical expert ence that, it is impossible to s< 11 goods as low on credit as for the cash, l take this method to in form my friends and the public generally, that 1 am determined to sell as low as can be bought in in the town or vicinity, for cash or trade, ami have reduced the price on every article, where it s pt^gible to do so (but for rash only, or trade.) Come and price my goods before buying elsewhere and if you have the cash you shall have a bargain. I have been in business for nearly a year, and as it Is snio that short settlements make long friends. I have determined to settle up all unsettled ac counts up to date. Ail open accounts must be closed without delay, o'tli.oi wis e they will be put in tbcTlnnds of an oiheer for collection, without respect to persons. Highest market price paid for Rags, T,umber, Wheat. Corn. Butter, Eggs. Soap &c. No more gooes charged except by special con tract. Nov. If., 1RGG. J. W. DANNER. FALL AND WINTER FRAYEL & LACEY i RE now receiving from Baltimore, the largest, /\ cheapest and most desirable assortment of SEASONABLE G 001 >S they have ever had the pb-nsuve of exhibiting to the public. Haring.paid the most particular at tention to the selection of their goods, and purchas ing from the largest and most reliable houses, at nett cash prices, they feel satisfied that they can offer such inducements as to make it to the inter est of Cash Buyers to gurchase from them. They would therefore, most respectfully invite ail tier sons having Green Backs, or Produce to dispose of to call and examine their strtek before purchas ing. ail'd if they cannot sell you something, it may enable you to buy cheap elsewhere. As tie v carnot huv goods without money, neith er can they sell them without money, or its oquiv olent in product^—so dont forget your pocket book. You car. go to the East, you can go to the W est, But if you pass our House you will pass the Best, sept., 27, 166t>— ly. ia HELLER & POTHER HAVE REMOVED TO THE EAR THE COURT-HOUSE, JL1 Whore they have jus* received one of the largest and cheapest assortments of Fall and Winter'Goods ever brought to this market, and which will be sold as cheap as they can bo had in the county. These goods were purchased m the northern markets with the cash, from the most extensive im porters, and at the lowest figures, which will ena ble ns to sell them at prices much below those heretofore asked in our market. Our stock em braces every description of goods, such as cloths, cassimeres. satinets, Vestings, hats, caps, boots shoes, Aic., tor gentlemen, and calicoes, ginghams' and other dress goods for the Indies, with an al most endless supply of all kinds-of trimmings for dress and bonnets,, all of the latest styles and most tasteful colors, lint we cannot undertake to uame all the cheap and beautiful goods that make up our mammoth assortment. To those w ho have produce of any kind to sell we say, bring it on. and we will trade with you on the most accommodating terms, and if our goods don't suit you, we will pay the cash. To our old friend? and customers we sav come one. come all, and see us at the newly-painted store on the corner, and you shall meet k hearty welcome. Come, and bring your friends alon‘<> with you. ' sept: 20. New Goods Arriving at Tho • CRYSTAL PALACE. Y?-4 Fulled cloths and cassimeres at reduced VI prices. . Ladies dress trimmings, cloaking cloths. Hrfiwui cbttons at 25 certs per yard; also first rate Cheese at 30 cents ; chiIdi on’s* Hoods at 65 cents , ti^> empress cloth for ladies dresses; w hite kid glores Ac., all of whic h will be sold low for cash. Nov., 25. ’66. J. W. DANNER. 10 OOO OAK SHINGLES. Wan lV,V*JUu.d b). c. D. i co. Peloubet & Co?s Column. AWARDED A GOLD MEDAL - r ■ i S i ! ■ i. ■ .■ ! s • : li tun vi ... / At Tins1 Am. Inst.’Fair, |' - _ «i. - ■ •; -<■ •;-!.! . ! OCTOBER 19. 1865, , Ml •»•*<? I . •••;•!■: It..'// wj' r,„.. In direct competition with all the leading ma ers in the country. uPEL'O^BSTM ORGANS AND MELODEOXS! : i .'-fOi fi:V ■ , . C. PELOUBET, PEYTON &, CO., Manufacture : -i " . JJU i !7 1 ■ Respectfully invite the attention of purchaser?, the trade and profession, to the FOLLOWING INSTRUMENTS ' 7. \ V. • Of their manufacture: PEDAL BASE ORGANS, ) . ! . Five sizes, Five Octaves, and Three Banks Keys, Three to Eight setts of Reeds, ? 7 7 Prices, $235 to $600. SCHOOL ORGANS, Fine styles, single and double Reed, Rosewood and Black Walnut cases, Prices, $130 to $240. MELODEONS, Piano style and Portable, Twelve Varieties from four to six Octaves, Single and Double Reed, Rosewood and Black Walnut cases, Every Instrument is made by competent work men, from tbe best material under our personal supervision, and every modern improvement wor thv of the name, is introduced in them. Among these we would call attention to the I l.h.MO LA.N'TE, which has been so much admired, and can be found only in Instruments of our own man- j ufacture. From among the very flattering Ti^dimonials o j eminent Professors and"Organists, w<%ive the to j owing extiacts : ‘•The pedals I conceive to be unapproachable in j their beautilul smooth quality."—Vt m. A. King, j ‘•It is a grand, good instrument, and does cred it to the builder.”—II. (J. Folger, Troy, K. 1. ‘•They are among the finest Instruments manu factured either in this country or abroad.”—W in. Berg, J.Mosenthal, Aptomas. Prices, “Thev have given universal satisfaction.”—vv E. Hawley, Fon-du-lac, Wis. “There is a peculiarly sweet and symphathofic j (one which harmonizes charmingly with the j voice.”—W. H. Cooke. “1 ampartieularly pleased with the arrangement of the different registers.”—Win. H. Bradbury. “No other instrument so nearly approaches the rgan.”—The Chorister, X. Y. ••This instrument has a clear superiority over anything vet introduced among us.”—Imlepend- j eu't, iV. Y.. “The tones and the action arc excellent.”—Hew ; W. S. Leavitt, Hudson, X. Y. “The Two Bank Organ Harmonium is really ( gem.”—J. W. Kinnicutt, Boston, Mass. “We have found them excellent in all points i constituting a good instrument.”—J. C. Cook, T. J. Cook. “Tt looks and sounds splendidly.”—S. B. Sax ton, Troy, X. X. “The most perfect toned Melodcen 1 ever saw Guy F. North. “They fall back on such substantial merits as su periority of workmanship, beauty of tone and reasonableness of price. And we must say that in all their respects they are well worthy ot praise.” —Mimical Pioneer, August ’05. J$gf' Every Instrument is fully wawan ted, and Boxed and Shipped in N. York ! city without charge. # Circulars, Cuts, and Price Lists, &c , i sent on application to I’ll Olltll, TEL1 ON, it CO. Manufacturer Bloomfield, N. J Or J. M. Felton. S it Broadway, New York ; Conrad Meyer. 722 Arch Street, Philadelphia. Pa. : 8. Brainard A Son, Cleveland, Ohio : J. A. Tuck er A Co.. Jackson, Michigan ; Werner & Gerard, sneinnati, Ohio ; Joel II. Snow, Mobile, Aia., WHOLESALE AGENTS. May 31,1SCG— ly. 1 A AAA riu M E OAK SHINGLES, J U.UUU Wanted by C. L. & CO. WoodLtock. Oct. IS. l&tife.__ COAL OIL and Lamps. For salebv Oct.. HI- C. tL. A CO. NAILS. For sale byC. D. A CO. Oct. Miscellaneous. F O U T Z ’ S celebrated This preparation, long and favorably known, will thor oughly reinvigorate broken-down and low-spirited horses, by strengthening and cleansing the sto'mach and intesi It is a sure pre ventive of all dis eases incident to. ; thl? animal, such as Lt.Vi «V£B, (iJLAlsDEKS. YELLOW WA TER, «CE A YES, COUGHS, DIS T E M P E R . FE VERS, FOUNDER | LOSS OP APPE I TITE AND VITAL ' ENERGY, &c. Its i use improves'the ! wind, increases I the appetite-gives | a s in o’o t h anil j glossy skin—and transforms the rj ; KuseraWe skeleton into a fine-looking and- spirited j To keepers of Cows this preparation is invaluable. It increases tlie quantity and improves the quality much faster. oi tne mint. it naa been proven by ac. tual experiment to increase the quan tity of milk and cream twenty per cent, and make the butter firm and sweet. In fattening cattle, it gives them an appetite, loosens j their hide, and ' makes them thrive In all diseases nf Swine, such as Coughs, Ulcers ia the Lung?, Liver, &c., this article acts as a specific. By putting from p one-half a paper ■ to a paper in a barrel of swill the above diseases will he eradicated or entirely prevented. If given in time, a certain ! preventive and care for the Hog Cholera. Price 25 Cen.t3 per Paper, or 5 Papers for $1. j PIISPARED BY | A. FOUTZ Sc BRO., ' . AT TTTEIR \ ! WHOLESALE DEfG AND MEDICINE DErOT, Ho. 118 Franklin St., Baltimore, Md. For Sale by Druggists and Storekeepers through- | out the United States. COLTON LllO'S kjlIu JUST FROM BALTIMORE ONE of our firm has returned from Baltimore, with an extensive stock of FALL AND WINTER GOODS, ef every description, suitable for the Talley trade, which we. are able to sell at Citv prices; ar.cl ten per cent, less than they can be had elsewhere in the Valley STOP FOR THE CHEAP STORE ! ! WE BUY OUR GOOD/S' IN BALTIMORE! COLTON DEC’S & CO., NEWMARKET, VA. All o»r Goods are Warranted as P^2)re' senti-d. LADIES’ Fall and Winter Dress Goods; GENTS’ wear for Fall and Winter, a splendid assortment. AM ill!HIM! BLEACHED * UNBLEACHED COTTONS. wroceties. Qucen.-waro. Glassware, Lamps, ITard Gare, Notioir . Ac., Ac., all of which we will sell at the lowest prices, tor ca ll, or country produce. LOOK AT THE PRICE LIST OF GOODS ! Good Calico U'% per yard: Bleached Muslin 16% per yard: Urbicached do. 20c,; Coal Oil 80c per |r*>Hon: Good Sugar In cts.j Cups and Saucers 35 ets. per set. and examine our stock before purchas ing elsewhere. Respectfully, COLTON BRO’S & CO. Oct. 4. I860. ONAI/DSON A: KKEISLEY, WOODSTOCK. VA., TINNERS, COPPERSMITHS, AND DEALERS IN STOVES. Ac*., would respectfully an nounce to their old friends and customers, and the public generally, that, as tlie war is riow over and peace lias again restored ns to cur forme:- avocations of life, and revived bus iness throughout the country, that wo Loop on hand for sale, and make to order, at the shortest notice, Tii1. arid SBe^t-Tron Ware, of every descrip; lou, and upon the most reasonable We have a! ■ -n.-t received from the Northern cities a large and varied assortment of COOKING AND PARLOR STOVES, of the most improved styles and patterns, which-we will sell on accommodating terms. Give us a call, and examine our stock, at the old stand, 2 doors south of'Welsh’s Hotel, and we will endeavor to give satisfaction. Oct. 4. lHC.O-v JL •-W' ’"C? a LL Persons indebted to Colton Bros & Co. are r c,'.tested to comefonverd and make im 4 LL Per* _\are mp mediate payment, or alter the 20th- of December their accounts will be placed in the hands of an Ofiicer of tin- law for collection. Nov., 25,1866. COLTON BROS &CO. rF YOU WANT A GOOD COOKING STOVE [_ goto DONALDSON A KNEISLEY’S. Oct. 20, 1805. riWiOSF, IN WANT OF COPPER KETTLES j -will do well to.call on Oct* 20 DONALDSON & KNKISLEY 4 LL kinds of Country Proclut-e. Wanted by Oct. 18. ‘ C. I). & CO. SCHOOL BOOKS, ^5 ST A i IONERY. Ac.. for sale bv It. HCHSIIT. ‘ Gash Paid for Bones. ’YT'rANTED, Twenty Tons of Boxes, deliver Vt ed at our Factory, Pugh’s Hun ; near the Turnpike.—Aug. 9, tf. H. II. GILL A CO. [>OOTS and SHOES. ! > Oct. 18. For sale Uv C. 1). A CO. I phosphate for Top Dressing Wheat* A most excellent Fertilizer for cash or trade, in qiiamties- to suit purchasers, at $55 per ton For sal-bv CAMPBELL, DANNER A CO. Nov. 8, 18(56. Horse Liniment ENKEL'S Compound Liniment of Juniper _Oil and Antibilious Pills for sale bv Nov. 14. ’<’>«. B. SCHMITT. ELI COFFEET. HARKY 61 L COFFELT & GILL, Licensed Auctioneers, I^OIt SHENANDOAH COUNTY, will devote their attention to ilie sale of every descrip tion of goods, wares, stock and personal and real state in all parts of the county, on reasonable terms. Orders addressed to them at Woodstock will receive prompt attention. fJc2Uf Dr. Seelye’s Column. CATARRH! f I :C LcoJ WHY SUFFER WITH THIS Dangerous & Loathsome Disease .. . <j . WTHEN IT CAN BE- CURED and entirely tninAfn?!) run 13Y THE USE OF* Dr. SEELYE’S LIQUID EATiRRH REMEDY. Oe&.'tetx'x’lx WILL SURELY RESULT IN 9 Unless checked in its incipient stages. IT NEVER FAILvS. Cure Warranted if Directions are followed SINGLE DOTTLES WILL I.AST A MONTH COLD IN THE HEAD Relieved in a Few Minutes. EAD BREATH Caused by offensive secretions. WEAK EYES Caused by Catarrhal affection*. SEN’iSE OF SMELL When lessened or destroyed DEAFNESS When caused by Catarrhal difficulties. All are cured by this remedy. Threat Affections Are more frequently than otherwise caused by a thick, slimy mucous, lulling from the head, es pecially during the night, and resulting from Ca tarrh, and are cured by DR. SEELYE’S LIQUID CATARRH REMEDY. SYMPTOMS. The symptoms of Catarrh are at first very slight. Persons find they have a cold, that they have fre quent attacks, and arc more sensitive to the chang es of temperature. In this condition the nose may be dry, or a slight discharge, thin and acrid, af terwards thick and adhesive, may ensue. As the disease becomes chronic, the discharge* are increased in quantity and changed in quality ; they are now thick and heavy, and are hawked or coughed off. The secretions are ollcnsivc. caus ing a bad breath; the voice thick and nasal; the eyes are weak; the sense of smell is lessened or de stroyed; deafness frequently takes place. Another common and important symptom of Catarrh is that the person is obliged to clear his throat in the morning of a slick or slimy mucod. which has fallen from the head during the nigtts, When this takes place, the person may be sulit hat his disease is op its way to the lungs, anre should loose no time in arresting it. The above are but few of the many Catarrhal symptoms. Write to our Laboratory for our pamphlet describing fully all symptoms; it will be tent Free to any address. Also directions w here o procure the medicine. We are receiving letters from all parts of the Union, and also numerous testimonials from those using it, bearing the evidence of its infallible ir.tr its. ^grj^This remedy contains no Mineral or Pois onous Ingredients, but is prepared from vegetable, extracts Exclusively: therefore it is perfectly Harm* less, even to the most tender and delicate child. CALL FOR SEELYE’S CATARRH RKME-t DY, and take no other. If not^old by druggist* in your vicinity, they will ol der it for you. Prico, $2.00 pev bottle. All persons suffering with any atfecti'oa- of the Head, rl lm>g,t, yr Bungs, tbculd write at once for our pamphlet fully describing uU. symptom* pertaining to tile above diseases. It mil be sent free to any address. Adpres» Dr. D. H. SEELYE &CQv, FKEF.l’OKT, 1LT.1XOIS. bolu ny all TV bolesale and retail, druggists* - :o:-= GENERAL AGENTS. Jolju H. Park, Cincinnati, Ohio; Fuller, Finch, & Fuller, Chicago, 111.; Burnhams A VanNchaack, Chicago, 111.; Demas Barnes a Co., New \prk £ 3i>. Bauson 4 Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.; Farrand, jibelew. i Co., Detroit, Mich.: Weeks A Vc*U?3a Boston. Mass.; French, Richards A Co., Bbilsdelphia. Pa.x R. E. Sellers 4, Co., Pittsburgh, Pa.; Collins Bro’i^ S'.. Louis, Mo. , Barnes, Ward A Co., New Orle^psj. B. A.. Robinson A Co., Louisville, Ky.Bigigy, * Bro., Memphis, Tenn., P. E. ^emuv Richmond, Va,; Thompson ,t Block, &|R«uio$>,’ Md.; Dextcn <f- Nellegcr, Albany, New York: Strong k Ann-, strong. Cleveland, Ohio; Wm. Johnston, Dell bit Mich.: Wilson Peters A Co., Louisville, Kt. ks For .Sale by Oct. 25, 18«6—ly.