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Cooper's Clarksburg register. [volume] (Clarksburg, Va. [W. Va.]) 1851-1861, October 17, 1855, Image 4

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Slgrittiltural anh JtartteBtic.
There are certain principles which ap
ply to the feeding of all animals which
wo shortly notice. <
1. The dreed is of great importance?
A well bred animal not only affords less
waste, but has the meat in the right places,
the fibre is tender and juicy, and the lat
is put on just where it is wanted. Com
pare the hind leg of a full blood Durham
ox, and a common one. The bone at the
base of the tail extends much further in
the former, affording more room for flesh,
and the thigh swells out of a convex or
circular shape ; while in the comtaon ox
it falls in, dishing and hollow. Now the
" round" is the most valuable cut, and is
only found in perfection in high-bred
stock. The fome is the case over the
whole t)ody. So well do eastern butchers
understand this, that their prices are regu
lated by the breed, even where two ani
mals are equally fat. They know that in
a Durham or Hereford ox, not only will
there be less offal in proportion to weight,
but the greatest quantity of meat will be
?where it brings the highest price when re^
tailed, and will be of a richer flavor, and
more tender fibre. The same is the case
with hogs.- A large hog may chance to
make more meat on a given quantity of
food than a small one, but the meat of the
first will be coarse and tasteless compared
with the other ; and in the east, flavor
and tenderness greatly regulate prices.?
Consequently, moderate sized, short 'eS~
god, small beaded hogs, always, in the
long run. beat large breeds out of favor.
In preparing for a market, " fashion and
taste" must asmucli be considered by the
farmer as by the tailor. ^ This one fact is
at present revolutionizing the Lngltsh
breed of sheep. The aristocracy always
paid high for small Welch and Scotch
mutton"; but the great consumers, the
mechanics, preferred large fat joints.
The taste is now changed. 1 In Manches*
tcr and other such cities, these large joints
have become unsaleable ; and all the ef
forts of the bleeder arc now turned to
wards small breeds maturing eaily. with i
comparatively little fat. According to
late writers, the large Leicester and Cots
wolds are going quite out of fashion.
When we give $3,000 for a Durham bull
it is not that his progeny are " instrinical
ly" more valuable to that amount, but (
the increased value and the fashion to- ,
gether, make up the difference. And it ,
is thus, that whi'.e Durham* and Here
fords are preferred for ships and packing,
Devons are high in repute for private fa
milies. The joints are smaller, but the
meat has a peculiar richness, probably
- found in no other kind of stock ; and the
proportionate waste is said to be less than
any other breed. Thus in the Loudon
market, the Scotch Kyloes, and then the
Devons, (the former even smaller than i
the latter.) bring the highest price, bu- j
cause preterred by the aristocracy. So |
in Dublin, spaved heifers are sought for.
But the breed also regulates the profit.
There is nothing more certain than that
one kind of animal will fatten to a given
point on much less food than another, and
as fattening our stock is only another
mode of selling our grain and grass, those
animals are to be preferred which come
to maturity soonest, and fatten on the
least food. The difference in hogs is very
great and important. While some breeds
must be fed for two, or even three winters,
others are full grown and fattened at ten
months old ; and the difference in profit
is enormous. We cannot go into particu
lars, but the following rules may be con
sidered as applying to all: An animal
may be expected to fatten easily when it
has a fine soft elastic skin, with thin or
silky hair ; the head and legs short, the
" barrel large, but chest and lungs small;
and when it is quiet, sleepy, and easy in
temper. An unquiet, restless, quick-tem
pered animal, is generally a bad feeder,
ana unprofitable.
2. Much depends in fattening on out
ward and mechanical management. Fat
is carbon, or the coal which supplies the
body with heat. If we are exposed to
cold, it is burnt up in our lungs as fast as
it is deposited by the blood ; but if we ar- j
kepi warm, by shelter or clothing, it ie
deposited throughout the body, as a sups
ply on hand wlion needed. Warm stables
and pens are a great assistance in fatten
ing, and should never be neglected. So
nlso quiet and peacefulness are important.
Every excited action consumes some part
of the body which lias to bo supplied by
the food, and detracts from the fat. In
the climate of Michigan, warm stables,
regular feeding at fixed hours, and kind
treatment, with perfect cleanliness, save
many a bushel of grain. Animals fed at
irregulnr limes are always uneasy and
3. Ground and cooked food fatten much
more profitably than raw food. Mr. Ells
worth found that hogs made as much flesh
on one pound of corn ground and boiled
to mush, as on two pounds of raw un^
ground corn ; though the first did not fat
ten quite as rapidly, as they could not
consume as much in the twenty-four
hours. By grinding, and smoking, ten
hogs will each gain 100 pounds in weight,
on the same food that five would do if it
were raw.
4. A change of food helps in fattening.
Thus an ox fed entirely on corn and hay
will not fatten as fast, or as well, as one
which has roots, pumpkins, ground oats
or buckwheat, ifco., fed to it at regular
periods. The latter may contain intrins
ically less nourishing matter than the corn,
but the change produces some unknown
effect on the stomach and system, that
adds to the capability ol depositiug fat.?
The best feeders change the food very fre
quently, and find that they make a decided
profit by so doing. Salt should be given
?with every meal with cattle?say an ounce
a day. It preserves the appetite and pre
vents torpor of the liver to which all fats
tening animals are subject. This torpor,
or disease, is to a certain extent conducive
to fat; but carried too far the animal sinks
under it.
5. In cattle the skin should be particu
larly attended to. A fat animal is in an
unnatural state, and consequently subject
to disease. Taking no exercise, it has
not its usual power of throwing off poisons
out of the system ; and if the skin is foul,
the whole labor is thrown on the kidneys.
It is found by experience that oxen, reguv
larly curried and cleaned daily, fatten bet
ter and faster than when left to them
selves ; and if the legs are pasted with
dung, as is too often the case, it seriously'
iwiiiMti tktf nnimfll 1
- (Si. Too much , rich food, i^jtiriouf:^
The stomach can only.&ssjmiiate a certain
quantity at'once.j Thus An ox will proa?
pe^; better on 80.'lbs. of corn and 30 ,iba.
of cob groufid together dajly, than on 60
lbs. of ground corn. These mixtures are
a|so valuablo and saving^ of coBt for hogs
when first put in the pten.4 If an animal
loses its appetite, the food should at once
be changed, ?nd if possible; roots, pump
kins, or steamed liay may be given.
7. Oxen will fatten-better if the hay or
stalks are cut for them, but care must be
taken not to cut too snort. An inch in
length is about the right size for oxen,
half or three quarters of an iuch for hor
ses.?jFarmer's Com. and Uor. Oaz.
C?elel>ra4eil Catholicon,
For the relief and
euro of Buffering
Females. 11 stands
pre-eminent for its
: curative powers in
? all the diseases for
which it is recom
mended, usually
Of these are Pro
lapsus Uteri falling
of the womb; Fluor
Albus, or whites ;
Chronic Ulceration
of tho Womb ; In
cidental Hemor
rhage, or Flooding; Painful, Suppressed, and
Irregular Menstruation, &c., with all their ac
companying ovils, (Cancer excepted,) no mat
ter how severe or how long standing.
This medicine has never been introduced by
empty pufls and misrepresentations, nor is it
intended that its present popularity shall be sus
tained by any medium but its merits and thoap
probation of tho public.
I have no hesitation to saying, Dr. Marchisi's
Uterine Catholicon is invaluable in uterine disea
ses generally. I have used it in Fluors, Albus,
Amenorrhea, Prolapsus Uteri, and in cases of
extensivo ulceration of the vagino aud os uteri.
It is worthy of the notice of the Faculty.
Baltimore, .Md.
* " * I would be glad to have a further
supply, ns tho medicine is becoming very popu
lar, and I think will continue, as it has given re
lief in every instance where properly taken,
Alt. Vernon, Ind.
* * * Prevail on medical men to adopt it
ill their practice ; and I have 110 fears of tho re
sult, from what knowledge I have obtained per
sonally of its curative powers. I wish tho 1110
dicine kept here.
Wavnesbursr. Pa.
The Catholicon is good and doing service here.
Ml the patients thai have tried the medicine
iuvo been benefitted but one?and that one 110
.hing will help. "Truly yours,
New-Philadelphia, Ohio.
Pamphlets containing much useful informa
ion touching the nature and symptoms of the
ibove diseases, together with testimonials from
udies of tho highest respectability, us certiiied
iy tho most satisfactory authority, to ull which
lie attention of ladies and pracliuuers is respect
"ully invited, cau be had gratis at the store of
A. F. BARNES, Agent,
Druggist, Clarksburg, Va.
Also sold by Dr. Jus. Hall, W'estou ; Stephen
\I. Holt, Philiippi ; J. &. VV. B. Kern, Middle
journe ; and by Druggists at Fairmont, and in
ill tho adjoining counties. S. S. Ilaucc,Whole
sale and Retail Agent, Baltimore.
J. B. MARCHISI & Co., Proprietors,
Central Depot, 604 Broadway, N. Y.
loilct Articles lor Ladies
and Gentlemen,
[HAVE just received from A. \V. Harrison
of Philadelphia, the best selected and larges
issortment of fane Soaps and Perfumery, ever of
'ered to tho public.
Tho following is only u part of my stock :
Brown's Windsor Soap.
Floating & Barber's do.
Mammoth Family do.
Military Shaving do.
Ambrosial do. do.
Patchouly and Rose do.
Almond and Roso Shaving Cream.
Macassar and Roso Hair Oil.
Bear's Oil and Beef Marrow.
Black Pomatum.
Cream of Beauty, an excellent article to rc
liove tan, freckles, Si,c., froin tho skin.
Single and double distilled Cologne.
Lip Balm and Cold Cream for chaps.
Lemon Rouge and Toilet Powder.
Jockey Club, Sweet Clover, Cumetia, Citro
tiellu, Rose, Hawthorn, and Jessamine.
^ Rose, Vanilla, Almond, Celery, Cinnamon,
Singer, Lemon, Nutmeg, Oraiige, Pimento,
Peach and Ratafia. These are excellent articles
to give a fine flavor to pies, cakes, &c.
Ladies and gentlemen are respoctfully invited
to call and examine my stock.
mar2l L. D. DOLBEARE.
? ?53 ^
g "<C H 2
o <
? ??I p-l
Sh w
Pm S 5 H
Bounty Lands.
Tho undersigned will devote his attontien
to the prosecution of claims l'or bounty
lands, under the net of Congress ot* March
3d. 1855, giving to each person who was en
gaped in tho military service of the United
States lor fourteen days or more, 160 acres of
The widows and minor children of soldiers
who served as aforesaid are also entitled.
Persons who have heretofore received land for
military services, will receiver, warrant for as
much more as will make in tho whoie. 1(S0 acres.
Soldiers of the war of 1S12, and others, who
wish their claims promptly attended to, will
please call on NORVAL LEWIS.
Clarksburg Va., March 14th, 1S55.?8m
Electro-Galvanic Ring's.
rItO those persons who are afflicted with Fits
A Rheumatism or Gout, it is especially recom
mended; is perfectly harmless, and may be appli
ed in all cases with tho greatest safety. Its effi
cacy ie undisputed, never having been known to
fail in producing immediate relief and nltimate
cure. Its influence on tho nervous system is as
tonishing; in short, it has received the approba
tion of the most eminent of the medical profes
sion, who have pronounced it to be the most im
portant of modern scientific inventions. Price
25 oonts only. Forsale by
-n v r , J0HK K- MURPHY.
Clarksburg, July 13,1354.
_ Selling Out at Cost.
T*HE subscriber respectfully begs leave to in
X form the public that he has purchased the
sntire stock of goods recently owned by M. A.
Feuuings, in West Union, Doddridge county,
pyhich he will sell upon the most reasonable
erms. Country produce taken in exchange for
roods. WAI. SMITH.
April 11th, 1355.?3m
E>OTASH.?A new supply of Potash, jnst re
fc wived an<t for sale by J. L.CARR.
Good Bo^fWarii,
$08 Broadway, New York. In order to ao
comrnodatB " the people" residing in "?U parte of
tWKiltecf 8Ut^tWPhbliahora will forward by
Mffnrn of-tlie wiasi mail, any.book nanied in the
following; list. Tho postage Will be prepaid by
them at the New York office. By this arrange
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cent, is i saved to the purchaser. All letters eon- |
taining orders should be postpaid, and directed
as follows.
30S Broadway, N. Y.
Constitution of Man. By Goo. Combe. Tho
on) v authorized American Edition. With twen
ty Engravings and a Portrait of tho Anthor.?
Price, muslin, S7 cents.
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Discord, with Valuablo Hints and Suggestions.:
By N. Sizcr. 15 cts.
Education : Elementary principles founded on
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With an Appendix, containing a Description of
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Lectures on Phrenology. By Geo. Combe.
With notes ; An Essay "on the Phrenological
Mode of Investigation, and on Historical sketch.
By Dr. Boardmiin, Illustrated. $1 25.
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functions aud qualifications necessary for Mar
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Memory and Intellectual Impi ovement applied
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Twentieth Edition. Illustrated, 87 cents.
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dT 320 pages, substantially bound, Price prepaid
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hydropathic encyclopaedia ; a system ofllydro
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Editors or Publishers copying the above list a
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advertised. mr go
Tl*e Celeforrated. Patcnt Co
nical Burr Stone Mill.
nr^HESE mills areadapted for'all the usual
JL grinding, and may; to propelled by Wa
ter, Steam,Vwind or-'Horse-Power, and will do
its work with great rapidity and perfection, and
may be pat ap and kept in order by almost any
person. Itis a perfect Grist Mill in miniature,
and is undoubtedly the cheapest and best Mill
ever offered to the public. These mills are not
made of Iron and Steel, which soon become dnll
nojuse, and then cannot I>e sharpened again, but
of the best FRENCH BURR STONE, which is
but little affected"bjr- nse, and-when it does be
come dull it can easily be sharpened by the far
mer himself.
They are durable, not liable to get out of or
der, and can be driven with less power than any
other kind of Mills.
To tho above Mills have been awarded at dif
ferent times FORTY-SEVEN PREMIUMS, in
cluding a Gold Exhibition Mkdal, Certificate,
and copy of the Reports of Juries bv tha Royal
Commissioners of the World's Fair, held at Lon
don in 1851.
There are- Jive sizes of these Mills, ransing
from a Iland-Mill, to one suitable for largo Mer
chant Mills, and capable of grinding-from three
to eight bushels of wheat or corn, andfrora six to
fifteen busliels of feed, an hour.
Any number of certificates of the utility of
these Mills, might be sriven, but we only pnblish
the following. The Mill of J r. Barb is of the
second size, and costs only $100,
Laurel Point, Moxon-galia co., Ya.,)
January 1st, 1S54. f
Mk. Zuriel Lewis.Dear Sir :?I take pleasure
in informing yon tlint I have so far tested the
Conical Burr Stone Mill that you liavo put in
operation forme, and I can assure you that it
more than sustains your recommendations, as 1
have ground four bushels of Corn into fine meal
in less than fifty minutes, and I believe that I
ean with tour good horses grind jmve bushels of
corn in an hour. Two horses willdo a tolerable
business, but three or four will do bettor. My
customers generally, are woll pleased with the
meal they get from my mill, and say that it is
superior to any that they have ever had from nny
other mill. I am fully satisfied that if the val
ue of these mills was generally known, that they
would soon go into general use. They can be
kept in order by almost any person. I willjust
say that my opinion in regard to those mills,
corresponds with tho certificates froiu iuany oth
ers who aro using them.
Kaxawiia Cod.nty, Va.,1
April, 1S53. )
Mr. Zuriel Lewis, Dear Sir:?At your re
quest and my pleasure, I do not hesitate to nine
you my opinion of Clias. lioss' Conical Burr
Stone Mills. Oneof these Stills. No. 4 in size,
has been attached to the engine in a cooper's shop,
in which I am interested, where it has been ful
iy tried, and worked well, and I am satisfied
made the best corn meal I over saw, and as far as
1 know, has given satisfaction to all who have
tried it. Yours, Trulv.
ROCHESTER. Fol>. 11 1SS8.
Having heard many statements prejudicial to
your Patent Conical Mills, the rosultof ignorance
imd prejudice, I confess I was unfavorably im
pressed tor a long time, until I had used some
Hour made by them, Jwhen I was convinced that
they were capable of making as good or better
tlour than 1 had evor had from any other kind
of Mills. Now this is to certify that I have in
my basement, No. 1 Bntfalo street, two ruu of
your Conical Mills, with which I have made,
within the last fonr months, n large quantity of
Hour, from an average of four bushels and 12
pounds of wheat to the barrel, one-half of which
passed for extra in the city of New-Yorlc, the
other half for superfine. 1 have done this to !
satisfy myself as to the yield. I believe your i
Mills require not more than one-half as much
power as the flat stones, to do the samo amoun
of business. They also grind cool, consequently j
the color is better and more pure, and the Hour
brighter, the fermenting properties of the Hour
not having been injured; also having more
strength, and absorbs a larger quantity of water
when made into bread, than Hour made by the
flat stone. Vours. l'espoetfuilv,
To Chaht.es Ross.
New Haven. Conn., Sept. fttli. 1S53.
Mn. Charles Ross, Rochester, Sir :?In reply
to your letter on tho subject of your Mill. 1 have
to say, that I have, under the direction of tlie
Cominisary General of tho U. P. Army. General
Gibson,purchased several of them, with horse
powers, ooltors.&c., complete, forwarding thom
to Mexico, California, Oregon and Texas, for use
in connection with the army. The Mill is found
to answer every purpose required of a grinding
Mill is easily kept in order, grinds rapidly, and
of such degree of fineness or coarseness ns may
bo desired. It can bo adjusted readily to any
kind of horse or water power, is portable, of
small compass, of light weight and not expen
sive. I regard tho Mill as eminently well adop
ted to both Army and Navy, as well as to fron
tier use, also well clonlatcd to onablo tho grow
er of grain to make his own Hour. For the
grinding of spicics, eoffco, etc., on a largo manu
facturing scale, it an wers a good purpose. I had
ono of your Mills put up at Gen. Taylor's head
quarters at Montery, in Mexico. Tt worked well.
1 found it to be perfect in all its parts and fea
Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
Brev. Maj.U. S. Army, and Com.Subs'ce
The following aro the sizes, diameter, weight
and cost of the mills :
No. 1. Hand, or Onollorso Power Mill. 11 in
ches, 130 lbs. *75.
No. 2, Two horse power, 13 inches, 200 lbs $100.
" 3,For stoam or water 15 " 8H0 " 140.
" 4, " Grist Mills, 17 " 450 " 170.
" 5, merchant mills 24 " 900 " 300.
Tho mill is ontiroly confined in a strong cast
iron frame, and the above is tho whole weight !
Tho Mills ore manufactured only by CHARLES
ROSS, South St. Paul street, near Court street
Bridge, Rochester, N. Y. Zuriel Lewis, General
Agent for Virginia.
For furthor particulars, etc., inquire postpaid
of W. l\ COOPER.
Clarksburg, Va.
February 15th, 1854.
British Periodicals.
SCOTT & CO., New York, continue tore
publish tho following British Periodicals, viz.
1. The London Quarterly (Conservative.)
3. The Euinburo Review (Whig.)
3. The North British Review (Free Church.)
4. The Westminister Review (LiberalA
5. Blackwood's Edinrcrg Maoazine (Tory.)
The present critical state of European atrairs
will render these publications unusually interest
ing during t e forthcoming year. They will oc
cupy a middle ground between tho hastily writ
ten news-items, crude speculations, and flying
rumors of the daily Journal, and the ponderous
tone of the future historian, written after tho liv
ing interest and excitement of the great politi
cal events of the time shall have passed away.
It is to these periodicals that readers must look
for tho only roally intelligible aud reliable his
tory of current events, and as such, in addition
to their well-established literary, scientific, and
theological character, we urge them upon the
consideration of the reading publie,
Arrangements are now permanently made
for the receipts of early sheets from the British
Publishers, by which we are enabled to place all
ocr reprints in the hands of subscribers, about
as soon as they can be furnished with the foreign
copies. Although this involves a very large out
lay on our part, we shall continue to*furnish the
periodicals at the same low rates as heretofore,
viz :
For any ono of the four Reviews, per ann. $3 00
For any two of the four Reviews 5 00
For any three of the fonr Reviews 7 00
For all four of the Reviews S 00
For Blackwood's Magazine 3 00
For Blackwood and three Reviews 9 00
For Blackwood and the four Reviews 10 00
ClcbbiNg.?A discount of twenty-five per cent,
from the above prices will oe allowed to Clubs or
dering four or more copies of any of the above
works. Thus: Fouroopiesof Blackwood, or of
one Review, will be sent to one address for $9 ;
fonr copies of the four Reviews and Blackwood
for $80 : and so off.
In all the principal (Sties and towns, these
works will be delivered through agents, racs of
postage. When sent by mail, the postage to any
part of the United States will be but twentt-todb
cents a year for Blackwood, and bat fourteen
cents a year for each of the Reviews.
Remittances and communications should al
ways be addressed, post paid, to the Publishers.
54 Gold Street, New York.
N. B.?1?. S. & GO. have recently published,
ina have now for sale, the Farmer's Guide, by
Henry Stephens, of Edinburgh, and the late Prof.
Norton, of Yale College, New Haven, complete
n 2 vols., royal octavo, containg 1600 pages, 14
iteel and 6000 wood, engravings. Price, in mus
in.binding, $6.
This work is *ot the old Boox or the
?arm, lately rwusciatod and thrown upon the
narket. my2 '55.
- 1 ."?r ? ' i
? .?? ^Ig&Emarfes. ^ .
Teupectfttlly jnfcrm his
'J friends -and the publio that he coatiaues to
be confldentatdly- consulted at his old- bsWbUsbw
Medical House,.No. 16.Bobth Fr^eri& stroet,
on all diseases of A PRIVATE OB DXUOATE
NATURE. His long experience and attention .
to this class of co in plaints; his safe and"* speedy
method of treatment, and his extraordinary suc
cess during a long and extensive praotice, ena
bles him, confidentially, to promise all persons
so afflicted, a safe and radical cure, without in
jury to the constitution or confinement from bu
siness. By a long course of study "and practical
experience, Dr. S. has now the gratification of
presenting the uhfortnnate with remedies that
have never failed 'sines he first'introdnced them,'
to cure the most alarming case, and that in a ve
ry short but reasonable timej without the aid of
mercury or any other deleterious drug. Within
the last ton years JJr. :8- has cured-more than,
thirty thousand cases of tho above character, and
it may be safely Baid that mobe than one half
of tho patients had been previously treatod with
mercury and other mineral poisons by some for
eign or native pretender to the healing art.
Dr. Smith does not profess to be a Parisian1! or
a graduate of any London or Parisian hospital,
lie believes the United States can procure physi
cians as capable of curing disease, "no matter
how difficult."' & any "foreigner who has beon
compelled to leave his own country because his
boasted skill and wonderful discoveriea in medi
cino have failed to afford him a living at home.
Let the unfortunato bear in mind, when affliction
overtakes him, that no tilhe should be lost in ma
king application to a competent phvsieian, as
| they would not only obtain relief from pain,
avoid mortification through exposure, and efude
grout constitutional injury, butenablc their med
ical assistant to be more moderate in his chargcs
than he could justly be where symptoms have
bcconie confirmed or the disease mcro widely dif
fused- Tho rapid advances of this truly terrify
ing disease is sufficient to alarm tho boldest
heart. When ulceration and discolored blotch
es, with racking pains, betray to the uuhapny
victim tho deadly poison preying upon his vitals,
then, "und not till then," do many awase to a
full sense of their dangor.
Young Men and others afflicted with a Seminal
Debility whether origininating from a certain
destructive habit, or from any other causo. with
the train of bodily and mentul evils which fol
low, when neglected, should make an early ap
plication, with the full assurance that they can
be speedily restored to sound health and firm vig
or. This'is one of tho greatest evils that can be
fall man, and has doomed thousauds of the hu
man race to untimely graves; blasted the bril
liant hopes of parents; and blighted, in the bud,
tho noble ambition of many an aspiring youth.
Dyspepsia, weakness of the back, eyes and limbs,
palpitation of the heart, dizziness, forgctfulness,
&e., arc symptoms of this disease.
Impotence?Imtcifsance.?Ono of tho most
frequent penalties paid by those who give unre
strained license to their passions is a loss of vi
rile power. The young, unaware of tho fearful
results that may ensue, are but too apt to com
mit excesses, lmpotcney may, and docs, occur
from stricture, gravel, deposites in the urine, and
from many other causes; but by far tho most fre
quent source of it is an abuse of the sexual or
gans. by excessive vencryor self-pollution?par
tieularly the last. Too great excitement of the
genital organs is, however, productive of other
etfocts, besides premature impotcncy; it tends to
derange the digestive functions, and weaken the
physical and mental powers. Thus parents and
others arc often deceived as to tho true sourco of
the complaints of tho youth and young men. It
could be shown how attenuation of the frame,
palpitation of tho heart, dorangemont of tho ner
vous system, cough, indigestion, and a train of
symptoms, indicative of consumption, are often
ascribed to wrong causcs, when, in reality, they
arc tho consequences of an alluring and perni
cious practice, alike destructive to tho mind and
body. .
Dr. Smith has given particular attention to
tho cure of female complaints. His method of
treating Suppression, Irregularities, and other
complaints peculiar to theirsex, is sale, and sul
dom requires but a short time to cure. Patients
can be eiirod at homo by addressing a letter to
Dr. Smith, describing symptoms, and rccoive
medicine,securel.v packed from observation, for
warded by express or otherwise, to any part of
llic country.
N. 1!.?Persons afflicted with any of the above
complaints will do well to avaid boasting impos
tors, whether foreign or native, as also tho nu
merous specifics, advertised as a certain cure for
any and every disease. These preparations are
put up to sell but not to cure, ami frequently do
much more harm than good, therefore avoid
them. A wof'd to the wise is sufHcient. Ad
dress I)it. J. H. SMITH,
No. 10 S. Frederick St.,
janS ly Baltimore, Md.
I*. S.?No letters will be answered uuless tlioy
contain a remittance or a postage stamp.
dr. .t. it. murks'
BALTIMORE?Instituted A. D. lS2i).
No. 31 South day .Street, liultimore.
MAY be confidentially consulted at his Lock
Infirmary, No. 31 South Guy street, Balti
more, opposite the Exchange Buildings.
No Mostv Required if a Cure is sot Effected.
A practical experience of over '20 years enables
Dr. M. to warrant n cure in the shortest possible
time to have it safely effected.
Tnis 1 NFiitMAitv, extensively celebrated for
the effectual anil spce.ly cure of all classes of Secret
Diseases, was established in this city, as a refuge
from liuaekcry. over 1# years ago.
The High Reputation, Of this Institution
would render public ifotice unnecessary were it
not for the many appliants here for treatment
who have been filched of tlieir money. maltreated
by the Charlatans who tlourisli so largely in the
publd prints, and with whom our city is over
Afflicted Be O.n Your Guard, if yon would
nvoid injury, pecuniary loss and disappointment,
seek early medical aid where proper treatment
can bo obtained. Dr H. makes no alluring pro
fessions, promises no more than ho will honora
bly porform.
Sf-condauy And OiironioC.vbes;? Many have
suffered for years under the effects of a badly
cured disease, without knowing it to be a secon
dary form. Tho usual symptoms are Sore Throat
Ulceration of tho Mouth, Itchingand Tenderness
about the nose, Blotches or Eruptions upon the
Skin, Nodes upon the Bones, a Sensation of Heav
iness, Deafness, and dull Pains in the ileud nnd
Limbs, <&e. Cases differ much in character,
hence but a few of the symptoms are sometimes
experienced; any one of them is sufficient cause of
alarm. Upon the perfect Constitutonal Cure of
the oldest and most inveterate of such cases, Dr.
M.is willing to stake his honor and reputation,
j Strictures. Gleet and Impotence.?These af
| fections are often unheeded until the appalling
signs of danger or deep seated injury awakens
the sufferer too sense of his true condition.?
They are then so confirmed os often to baffle all
the usual modes of treatment. The experier.ee of
i Dr. II. enables him to say, that he can safel
I warrent a cure in the most obstinate case of eithcr
' The Triumph of Science.?The remedies of
I Dr. M. in restoring strong and manly vigor, ren
j ovating tho shattered constitution, and removing
| spcedily'all debility or injury incurred from a
[ certain secret habit, are unsurpassed by any dis
j co veries of the ago.
j Enfeebled Manhood may here find a certain
restorative and thousands, from their use, have
j realized the sweet fruition IIopc, which, from the
' failure of Cordial Qnackerics, in their hitherto
fruitless search, had become almost extinguished.
Advantages or Treatment.?No Poisonous
comj>onuds of Mercury or.Noxious Drugs used,
in hispracticc. No severe restriction in diet, or
detention from business required?but withou
exposure, Disease is speedily eradicated.
To Females.?Long experience in the treat
ment of femalo affections, nervous diseases, &c.,
qualifies Dr. M. to afford early relief and effect a
cure in the most difficult cases. Communications
are sacredly guarded, treatment marked with
skill and delicacy.
Distant persons cared at home by addressing
DR. MILLS, Baltimore, Md. (letters post-paid.)
t3f Medicines sent in any direction by mail or
express. auSOly
Fresh Arrival;
Opposite Bartlett's Hotel, Clarks
bnrg, Va., has hist received from Phi
HnV ladelphia and New York a large and
well seleted stock of Amsrican,
CKJ French and English ehemieal*, Drugs,
Medicines, Surgical Instruments, Paints, Oils,
Dyestofls, V arauh, Brushes. Glass,Spices,Perfu
mery, Fancy Articles. Stationery, Confectione
ry, etc., etc. Also, a large stock of
Tobacco, Snnlf and Segars,
Of every brand and quality ; all of which be ^ill
Bell low for cash, or on the usual credit to punc
tual customers.
f3J~ Physicians can rely open.having their
prescriptions carefully compounded. Goods
are selected with care, and warranted as repre
sented. norlO ly
? Kvery Family. shouli
TEAB. A ?ew edition
revised and improved,
UJ jiIlkaUgiyr ?CV* Manual and hand book
for the afflicted?contain
ing an outline of the origtni progress, tr^tmont
and cure of every fonn of disease, contraoted by
pormisuons sexual intercourse, self aboM, or
by sexdal eicess With adVKtfforthojr pretention,
written in a familiar styWavouhng all TjlecUjgU
technicalities, and everything ?hat weuldoffeftd
the ear of deoenoy,5&om theTesult of some tWeu
years successful practice, wolttavclv devoted to
the cure of diseases of tkdelloftte and private na
To which is added receipts for the'cure of the
above diseases, and a treatise on the causes,
symptoms and care of tho Fev(y and Ague.
Testimony of the Professor of
Obsteries, Penn College, ^Philadelphia?
" Dr. Hunter's Medical Manual"
Tho author of this work, unlike tho majority
of thoso who advertise to cure the diseases on
which it troats', is a graduate of ono of the. best
Colleges in the United States. It affords mo
pleasure to recommend him to the unfortunate
or tho victim of mal-procticc, as a sucocssful and
experienced practionor, in whose honor and in
tegrity they may place tho greatest confidence.
From A. Woodward, M. D. of Penn. University
It gives me pleasure to udd my testimony to
tho professional ability of tho author of tho -Me
dio.u JUso(H.' Numerous cases of Disoaaos
of tho Genital Organs, some of them of long
standing, have come under my notioo, in whioh
his skiff lias been manifest in restoring to per
fect health in some instances whore tho patient
lias beon considered beyond modi lolaid. In the
troatment of Seminal weakness, or disarrange
ment produced by Self-abuse, or Excess of vo
nery, i do not kno w his superior in the profesion.
I have beeu acquainted with tho author some
thirty years, ana doom it no moro than justice
to him'as well as a kindness to the unfortunato
v-'otim of early indiscretion, to recommoud him
as one, in whoso professional skill and integrity
tliev may safclv confide themselves.
"Tliij is. without exception, tho mostcompro
hensive and intelligible work published on tho
class of diseases of whioh it treats. Avoiding
all technical torins, it addre'ssos itself to tho rea
son of its readers. It is freo from all objectiona
ble matter, and 110 parent, however fastidious,
ean object to placiug it in tho hands of his sons.
Tho author has devoted many years to tho troat
mcut of tho various complaints treated of, and
?with to little breath to puff,' and 'too ittlo pre
sumption too impose.' he has offered to the world
at the merely nominal price of 25 oents the fruits
of some twenty years most successful praot.ee.'
? 1Ii:iiali>.
"No toachor or parent should be without the
knowledge imparted in this valuable work. It
would save years of pain, mortification aud sor
row to the youth under their charge."
A Presbyterian clergyman in Ohio, in writing
of '' Hunter's Medical Manual," says. 11 Thou
sands of our youth, by evil example and influence
of the passions, liavo been led into tho habit of
self-pollution without realizing the sin and feur
ful consequences upon thomselvcs and posterity.
Tho constitutions of thousands who aro raising
families have been enfeebled and broken down,
and thoy do not know tho eausu or cure. Any
thing that can bo done so to cnlighton and influ
ence tho public mind as to check.and ultimately
rcmo vc this widc-sproudsource of human wretch
edness, would confur the greutcst blessing, next
to the religion of Jqsus Christ on the present and
coming generations. Intemperance (or the use
of intoxicating drinks,) though it has ? lain
thousands upon thousands, is not a greater
scourge to the human race. Accept my thanks
on bchal f jf tho afflicted. and believe me, your
co-worker in tho good work you aro so actively
engaged in."
One copy, (securely enveloped.) will ho for
warded free of postage to any part of tho United
States for !'? co'i's, or six copies for #1. Address
( T*Vt paid i COSDEN it CO., Publishers, Box
196. Plnladelphoa.
Booksellers, canvassers and Book Agentsaup
plicd on tho most liberal terms. mar"-l v
Compound Fluid Extract
For diseases of the Bladder and Kidneys, Secret
Disease*, Strictures,Weaknesses, and ulldisea
sesoftlie Sexual Organs, whethor in Male or Fe
male, from whatever entire they may have ori
ginated. and no mutter of how long standing.
It' vou have contracted the terrible disease
vlncli, when once seated in the system, will suro
v 50 down from one generation to anothor, un
lcrmining the constitution and sapping the vory
,*ital tluids of life, do not trust yourself in tlie
lands of Quacks, who start up ever day in a city
ike this, and fill the papers with glaring false
loods, too well calculated to deceive the young,
md those nut acquainted with their tricks. You
?annot be too careful in the selection of a remedy
ii these cases.
The Fluid Kxtract Bnchu has been pronounced
>y eminent phyHU'ians the greatest remedy ever
i'liawn. It is a medicine perfectly pleasantinits
aste, and very innocent in its action, and yet so
horouirh that .t annihilate* every particle of the
rank and poisonous virus of this dreadful disease;
md, unlike other remedies, docs not dry up the
lisca.se in the blood.
Constitutional Debility, brought on by self
ibuse, a most terrible disease, which has brought
:housands of the human race to untimely graves.
',1ms blasting the brilliant hopes of parents, and
alighting in the bud the glprious ambition of
nany a nob n youth, can be ctircd by this Infal
lible Kemedy. * nd as a medicine which must
jc 11 ctit everybody, from the simply delicate to
he con Sued* and 'despairing invalid, no equal is
Lo be found acting both as a cure and preventive.
Compound Fluid Extract
Sarsa parilla,
For Purifying the I'looJ. removing all dii*oaiie?
arising from excess 01'Mercury, exposure and
imprudence in life, chronic constitutional dii?
eu*c. arising from nil impure stale ol the Blood,
and the only roliuble mid effectual known re
medy for the cure of Scrofula, Salt Rheum,
Scald lieud, Ulcerations of the Throat and Legs
Pains and Swelling* of the Bones, Totter, Pim
ples on the Face, and all Sculy Eruptions of the
rpnis article is now prescribed by iiomo of the
L moat distinguished physicians in the conn
try, and has proved nu>re eiftcient in practice
?hull any preparation of Sursa^arilla yet offerod
to the public. Several cases ot secondary Syphi -
lis, Mercurial and Scrofulous discaso havu entire
ly recovered in the incurable wards of our Pnb
ic institutions which had for many years resis
cd every mode of treatment that could be devi
?cd. Tliesc cases furnish striking examples of
the salutary elfect-s of this medicine in arresting
>ome of the most inveterate diseases, after the
rlands were destroyed, and the bones already af
Notice.?Letters from responsible Physicians
ind Professors of several Medical Colleges, and
certificates of cure* from patients will be found
accompanying both Preparations.
Price, Fluid Extract of JBuchu, $1 per bottle, or
6 bottles $5.
" " Sarsapariilo, " " "
jqn al in strength to one gallon of Syrup of S?r
Prepared and sold by H. T. HELMBOLD, Che
?nist, 243 Chestnut Street, bear the Gerard House,
To be had of JOS. L. CAKE, Clarksburg, and
>fDruggists everywhere.
All letters directed to the Priprieror or Agent
trill receive immediate attention. my2S ly
Uilpin'8 Vegetable Pills,
A SAFE and excellent remedy fox Constipa
tion or Costiveneas, Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Imparity of the Blood, Loss or Appetite, Nan
lea, Pleurisy, Liver Complaint, and all Bilious
Affections. Price 12Wets, per box.
Prepared and sold by GILPIN, BAILY A
3AKBY, Wholesale Druggists, 136 Lombard
itreet, between Light and Charles sis., Baltimore.
Baily's Worm Killer,
A safe aixfcertain remedy, prepared and sold
>y GILPIN, BAILS' <fe CANBY, Wholesale
)raggists, 126 Lombard street, between Light
md Charlies st*., Baltimore.
t&~ These Medicines are also sold wholesale
md retail, in Clarksburg, by J. L. CABB. 1
July 11th, 1865.?6m.
; ? I .
PERSONS whoae accounts havo been stand
ing six months will please e>U and settle by
iota or othanriae. We think ahort settlements
reth- most satisfactory.
Novl tf E. FRITGHARD. 80N &. Co. *
~6o vou wnnt In your neighborhood, mills,
foundrW, tannorics, or other manufactories!
ilnYo you anv woll tested improvements in
maohinoVx, or In the arte, \rluch yon-wunt to
soil, or winch you -want means to manufnotuT# 1
If you hnvo" any ot'tlio abovo wants, or othftri
of a similar character, and will inclose to our
nddiosB.'f post paid,) a legiblo, cloar and exact
discrlptiou of theiu; and+f proporty. its locality,
proximity to canal, raHrond, or navigable water,
to-ahurolios. schools, mills, stores, <&o., the lowest
terms on which you will sell, mortgugo, louse,
exchange. or otherwise dispose of it; and if yon
will also incloso to us a Registration foe o'ffl,
( tlio recelptof which will be acknowledged )your
wants shall bo recorded in our Rogister, und your
lettor plucedon the file designated for your Stato
and Countv, for tho inspection, freo of charge,
to those who aro soaking to purchase, lease, ex
change, or invost.
? Wo make no charge to any for examining our
Register and files. When they make known
their wishes, they aro rcfored to your own state
ment of your wants; and as wo have ^ps of tho
different States, and of such Counties s we liavo
boen able to procuro; and ns wo employ agents to
visit the steamers and vessols that arrive with
Immigrants, (of whom from 1,000 to 5,000 art
daily arriving, f and as wo also hftve agents to
distribute our Circulars among tho strangers at
tho Hotels; and as wo advortiso lujho principal
Papers in the Gity of Now York, and also In va
rious Forms throughout all tho States, as well us
in tho different countries of Europe, from which
Immigrants oomo, and whoro wo oxpoct ono of
our Firm will for th?x prosont reside, and whurs
also wo shall have agents in tho prinoipal Port*
ofembarkaton, inviting all who wish to purchase
exchango. lease, or invost, to visit our ottk-e
without charge.
Wo are confident that wooffor a hotter medium
of making your wants known to those who do
sire'to know, and of securing the ond yon desire,
than any other modo yet practised.
Tho best plaoo for you to AflfbOt a Sale. Jicasi-,
Exchange, or Loan, on your pr&porty, is in Its
immedite vicinity. If you onnnot do it there,
tho next best plaoo is in tho olt.V of New l oik.
Or. if ron want immigrants or Settlers of suv
class here is tho p'.acu to obtain tljom: Bocnli?u
hero, at all tlmos and seasons, tliero are from
30,000 to 70,000 strangers, many of whom uro
seeking for investments or lioinci,.
Boeanso there aro probably 10'>,000 who want
to romovo from tho City Or vicinity.
Because horu is concentrated a great pri.portlnt
of tho surplus capital of tho Union, seeking in
Booansoliero, money is ordinarily worth from
5 to 7 porccnt, per annum.on'undouhtod security
while you can nfforfl to givo asamplo security
or other inducement, whero It would produce
groater rates of interest, oitlior in annual ineom t
or increased value.
Bccause hero, an oxaniinatlon of our Files will
inform those seeking to invest f>r settle, whero
the proporty is to be found which they seek.
Becauso liore tliore is an opportunity to ex
obango County or otboreity Tropurty in this Ci
ty or its vicinity.
Becauso a person, by spending a few hours in
ourotiico, withoutoha'i go,can obtain moruinlW
mation of the fropoTty in market throughouttli*
country, and tho wants of cominuflity, than by
months of travel.
Bocauso, finullv, hero in tho Commcroisl ?
tropolis, whoro is concentrated tho money Mini
wants of n vast mnltlttfdo throughout this and
othor countrioa, by rocording tlio opponlto. hut
corresponding wants of out countrymen, h?il>
parties, thoso who wish to purchase, and tli"?o
whodosiro to soil, can bo mntuolly benetited.
In'the description of pro|torty, not to overesti
mate its advantages in any ros|>cct: for if you do,
and wo should send yon a pnrchusor. hiscoinpsr
risonof tho reality with yourstutcinont might de
feat your object. Whon your proporty is sold
or other wiso desposod of, it Is roquircd that wo
shall be immediately informed of tho fact. As
wo do not propose to sell, but negotiate to. and
sond purchasers to tlio owners, nospocial authori
ty to lis is roquislto; but whon it Is desired that
we siiould soil authority mnst bo givon.
Our Commissions on Sales, Exchango*, ?fcc.,
aro2poreont. Tho raising of Companies, sail
othor matters requiring special nogotition, will
he subject to special agreement.
X31~ Several Farms intliosamo neighborhood
often find a more ready sale than a single Farm,
as Immigrants desire to romain in companies.
Real Estate nnd Froporty Brokers, 110 Brosd
wav.N. Y.
X-iT Ho fur to Conrtlnfidt 1'almor Esq., li"
Broadwav, New York ; Hon. Albort Bronson,
Oswego. N.Y J(Mv. Wood, Ohio; Ex-Gov.Ford
Ohio; Hon. R. W.Thompson, la.; U< n. D. !'?
Nohlo. icl.., Hon J. It, Williams, itfh.;.IIon>
Rob't Smith, 111.; Hon. J. K. Underwood, Ky-i
Hon. A. C. Dodge, Iowa; lion. J. D. Do'Ji
For futlior information ioqniro of
jy 27 tf. Clarksburg, V?.
A "Voice to America;
OB, the Model Republic, its glory or iU fall
with a review of tlio causes and failure of
tho Repubiio* of South America. Mexico, sod
tho Old World ; applied to thl present crisis la
in the United States. One volume 18mo., about
400 pagos, cloth gilt, fi 25.
The United States?Prospective and Betrosj**"
The Ancient Republics?Early Civilisation.
Sparta and Athens.
The fall of Home.
Italian Liberty in the Middle Ages.
Mexico, and the South American States.
The Horoes of Liborty.
The boundaries of countries?how establish-<1.
The Auglo Saxon raee, the only ono cspsbls of
sustaining Freedom. ?
The Rights of Conscience.
Religious Toleration.
The Bible, the Charter of Liborty.
The Principles .and Psrils of on Comma* Ed**
Whot constitutes tho right to Vote.
TbeRight ofthe Majority to rnle.
The effect* of Romanism and Protestantism ?n
The Political power of the Popo.
Komanism and Freedom. ?
FoBy of supposing Aiaoricatt Institutions a**1
no safeguards.
American Citizens?satire or adopted? '
Romanist or Protectant oqually interacted
turalixed citizens.
Secret Societies, tbeir uao and abase.
The Citizen ofea Republic.
Naturalization an ofthe United States.
American nationality.
The Common Cauae. ,j
This work, written lit an earnest Amssfctt if*
lit, by able and experienced ?
their eminent fitneaa for tho" 1
worthy the attentive perusal
can people. Iteonderaaes a;
moat vduHs information relatl
gether with illustrations drawn I
ofthe clasaie and modem it?
dootlon mitit w
Aamoix omitxs^ since il
investigations, and of such i
that lt eaimot fkil of making i
the hsarUof the{NKtg)?: ,
Lj mar 28
A fine 'rticlo for

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