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The Buchanan County guardian. (Independence, Buchanan County, Iowa) 1858-1864, December 02, 1858, Image 4

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Attention!---Farmers! ^C""
HAVE ENTIRE CONTROL OF!,A
ym^ujH-rior quality of Russian irtter
Seed Wheat, (an article'introduced into the
Wheat growing districts of Russia,) which
has liwn found to succeed better than any
inter Wheat. ever cultivated in that coaii-
try. From Russia it was intrduced into
Canada, Michigan, Minnesota and Illinois,
each of which it ha? withstood the most
•S
8erere
winters and the wettest springs, to
tlie satisfaction of the fnniKT. It produces
from 2t) to 30 buslieU to owe when sown on
good bind, and from its hardy nature will
not winterkill or df-own-out from the effects
of a wrt spring. It may be sown any time
between tli« first of July and the first of
No* emlier.
PACK AGES sufficient to produce from 5
to 1U bushels the first year, put up in strong
Usacks, will be sent to any uddraw oa the K
gjceipt of One Dollar, by mail.
-jj Address
U. IV. YERBY, O. Bo* 4537.
H'2 Dearltorn st., Chicago, 111.
Dealer in Farming Lands and City Pro
perty. Also Lands located at all the Gov
ernment Land Offices, with Warrants or
Cash. Those having Farms or Farming
Lands for sab', will find my office oneof
the best mediums to dispose of the samet
I- REFER TO
8 Hon. no. Wilson, Cum'r I. C. Land Dert.
•J Chicago.
i
Col. R. J. Humiltw* Chioxo.
ijj Rev. H. N. Bishop,
K Hon. Henry A. ise, Gov. of Ya.
Messrs. Sweeney, Rittenhouse, Farttf-'A
Co., Bankers, Washington, D. C.
Hon. George Briggs, New York.
Hon. Wm. H. Ross, Gov. of Delaware.
Robt. Forsvthe, Esq., Gen. Ft. Airt. 1. C.
R. R.
8
X. B.—In ordering, giv. your name, poet
ofHce, county and State, ana the name of the
nearest Express office. (jy8-3ro|
3E»HOSl»BOTXJS.
EMERSON 'sTlAGAZIXE
AND
u PUTNAM'S MONTHMT.
VOLUME VII.
COMMENCING WITH
NUMBER, 1858.
[6 Popular Magazine has now attained a
irculalion equalled by few of its cotempo
I-aries. It is the only thoroughly ORIGINAL Ani
c-rican lloFtmted Periodical, strictly speaking,
now pu dished in this country.
ItranV^ among Its contributers some of the
finest mi nd» ou this continent its wood engrav
ings ar acknowledged to be sujterior to atiy
other and its inducements to subscribers lire
unequalled.
Sinc- it has ]Kissed into the hands of its pres
ent proprietors, all sectional and party features
have l«ecn removed, and it may now deservedly
1*» classed as the highest exponent of Amerieaii
literature—neutral in politics, and wholly Na
liomd and imiersonal in its general eharutU r.
The publishers have determrned to continue
The Engraving selected for the present v«iar,
and which will be presented to every Three
ttubeeriber, is
TIIE LAST SUPPER,
welt known to be the finest steel plate ever exe-'
cuted in this count ry, costing over $t»,00() to en
grave. A full description of this beautiful work
of art will In.* found on the third cover page of
the Magazine.
It is also the intention of the publishers to in
crease the attractions of the Magazine in both
A Uterary and artistic |oilit of view, and to add
to it several departments of interest and practi
cal use not U be found in anj' other Monthly
Periodical.
In commencing the 7th volume, the publish
ers feel encouraged to announce that hereafter
••nch successive volume will be an improvement
on its predecessors. It may not be generally
known tli.it,the present proprietors of this Mrtg
xziue liav e furnished Kiunr MONTHS subseiiptiou
Uf nothing to all those subscrilH.*rs whose .-uk
wiriptioiis expire with the June nuinl»er. They
have not only done this, but have carried the
Magazine through a period of great financial
embarrassment without iiu-urring liabilities and
is but. t'uir to sup] ose that thay will hcresifter
be «!iialiled to es^H-nd nuuu II|RUI the impiitve
menl of its general appearance than heretofore,
having no longer a large gratuitous subscription
list on their Ixioks.
TEEMS OF THE MAGAZINE.
SmscKiitKits—Three Dollars a voic ln*d
Engraving of I^ist Sujiper.
SIN«LK Corifcs—Twenty-five cents.
CU BS—Three copies or more, without engrav
ing, for the Magazine, two dollars each a year.
Jfo Cluhs received for the Magazine and En
graving less than $3 each.
Po*t 11.inters or others sending $10 for a Club
of five subscribers to the Magazine alone at $2
each or $1tor a Club of five subscribers to the
Magazine witJi the Engraving, at $3 each, shall
receive the Magazine one year, and will Ie pre
sented with one of our engravings of the Last
SuMX'r.
Any |HTSOII sending us a Club of -ten subscri
l»crs or more at two dollars a year vrilltout the
engraving, or three dollars a year with the on
craving, will be presented with a libniryof the
ifull value of twenty-five jter cent of theaniouilt
remitted. Said Library to be selected from our
published list, or from any books to be found in
the trade in this city.
We will also continue the original Library
offer made 1 v the former publishers of this Mag
azine, and will present a splondid Library of
Forty Hound Volumes to every person who sends
us a Club of 24 subscript's at $2 each for the
Magazine only, or tit $3 each for the Magazine
and Engraving. Said Library to be selected
fiMRMNn* fMiblished list.
Oak»mit,i ScCo.,
%«*. tit A 114 WILLIi ST., New York
it
C. H. MILLS,
AASKT FOH THE SALE OF ALL KIK1X3
OF
jtDrnammtol ftlarblc tUork,
yUASQUKTON, BUCHANAN CO., IOWA.
!H*r2tkn
ST. CHARLES
miltltD AM) B0WL1XG SALOOS,
w
4I»iiu Street,,
ALLEN FKW,
VF1NE
Iowa.
PROPRIETOR.
Bowling ATI«-y lias just leen added
to this Saloon, which together with a pair
of excellent Billiard Tables, offers every opjwr
Junity for the lovers of these games to enjoy
pleasantly a leisure hour.
Itwilloe the endeavor of the Proprietors to
maintain the bestorder about their premises.—*
Their rules are rigid and will be strictly enfor
ced.
The Bar will l«e supplied with the choicest
l.kpnoi^, Segars, 4c.
Their establishment is not surjNissed by any
i tliis section of country, and they intend to
*»u*i«Uu:t it in suelta maniierasto meet the apprw
liation of their patrons and the public.
IwplO-lyj ALUs* FEW.
j. w. rtnx.tr w. *uitTo*. T. r. HAT
INLET, BUBTON & CO.,
A V K E U S
'jyt-.'**
ASH JLEAM-RS IX
DOUKSTH EXCHANGR,
C^UKENT iL .VCURKJIifX
Dubuque, Iotyi).
STOVES! STOVES!
STOVES}
a
p. haysltp,
TI7 7J n ii ji *n i' i it /-»•,
ISCtlS 0J Uucjianwi (fflu (tdjoinincf
Counties to the fad that he is 11010
receiving
A LARGE
hmmUfSXT OF
COOK,
PATH.
AND
OFFICE
Y E S
Of Various Patterns, Sizes
•lid Priees,
WHICH
1^AM READY TO SELL
AT AS LOW FIGURES
As can be Bought Elsewhere.
ALSO, ALL KINDS di
FARMING IMPLEMENTS,
Plows, Hoes, Porks, Scythes &
Snaths, Grain Cradles,
CORN PLANTERS, frC.
Which I will warrant to
give satisfaction.
I» Every Paticular.
ALL KINDS OF
TIX, COPPER & SHEET IRONWARE
KEPT ON HAND AND MADE TO ORDER
IN THE BEST STYLE AND
LOWEST PRICES.
GIVJS BE A CALL AT ALEXAN
DER'S OLD STAND,
Main Street* Qaasqueton.
G. P. HAYSLIP.
O-A ,T /LGHER'S
Real Estate, Land Exchange,
GEVKRAI. COMMISSION-,
PIUCHASINU,
LAW AND COLLECTING AGENCY,
No. 108 Randolph Street, Chicago,111.
AGENTS in every City and principal Town? in
tie United Statu.
ONLY INSTITUTION or TH* Kin or THItWjwr.
J. J. GALLAGHER & CO., Proprietors.
BUYS,
Sells, Exchanges, Rents and Leases
Property of all knids Locates LAND
WARRANTS at all the government Land Offi
ces, with Warrants or Cash.
Attends to buying and selling Merchandize of
all Rinds for non-residents.
Provides merchants, manufacturers
and others
with monied clerks or partners.
Obtains, exhibits, buys and sells patent
rights.
Ti
Iimishes to order and sends to any part of
the northwest clerks,mechanics, lalorers, tc.
Collections, and all business connected with
tlie piuctice of the law, promptly attended to.
Parties sending us lands or other property to
exchange for merchandize, will please remem
ber to enclose a fee of $3 to pay for advertising.
All letters of inquiry to 9ecure attention must
have enclosed one postage stamp.
All business matters strictlv confidential.
Commissions moderate, and all orders prompt
ly attended to.
TERlwCS
OK
THIS CHICAGO PRESS ft. TRIBUNE
PUBLISHED
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY & WEEKLY
bv
PRESS & TRIBUNE COMPANY.
Office -iSClark St-Ovcr Smith'* Bnnk
j, Proprietors. 4^
*.f* SCRIPS, C. H.
"WM. BROS8,
B. W. SPEARS.
JUST.
J. MEDILL,
A. COWLES.
Terms of the Press aud Tribune.
Daily, to mail subscribers, per year, $7 00
Daily, to mail subscribers, six months, 4 (Nl
Tri-Weeklv. j»er var, 4 0l
tingle suUcriUvT#, 2 0(1
2
copies,... S 00
3 copies, .... .... 4 00
5 copies, V'JIJ. 0 0
10 copies, to une address, 10 00
JiO copies, to one address 20 00
Amd tw free to (letter up of Club of Twenty.
(Li' Money enclosed in a colored envelope,
dulv registered, may be sent at our risk.
AddNM PRESS TRIBUNE CO.,
West
J-er.
I'
v
ona!!thepriccip de!lt^^n the Uni­
ted nv.d'EuiOj*: iH'ujjLtand »oii.
©olWtions made •n'J promptly rc«i4ted at
current rates. §.'int«*rru jaid on depo»il».jfj
}4*J jn*pa» jao
1
Cliicago, 111.
lleasous for tnkine the Dubuque Express
and Ileraid*
BKCAI SK it publishes more reading matter tlian
any other j»apcr in the North-west.
HI:CAVSK It publishes a greater variety of mat
ter than any other paper in the North-
BECAVW it publishes moiv news than any other
paper in the North-west.
BtCAVSE it unifonnly contains lata* MWf than
any otlier paper.
BKVAIISE it is a iiaper well printed and always
readable.
BKCAIBE it is Letter printed than any other pa-
Bscxras it always oontaias the beat local re
|orts.
BWAI SK it always contaiua th« best telegraphic
des Alltel i es.
Bai'Al'SE its intelligence is reliable.
it contains more information relative to
the Western country titan any other
j*tpcr.
BETAVKK it iu independent, and und-r Uie con
trol of no clique or faction.
RECAI BK it sek8 to promote puMie and private
welfare, by disseminating knowledge
-%nd information on all subjects among
•^1'ie people.
ATI Postmasters are our Hg-uts to receive and
agents to receive
jorwnrd suhserption*, whom money can be
]*id or forwarded to the Proprietors. Medicine dealers {llso by all Fancy and Toilet
ti. DOitB A CO. Poods Beaters tfry jiajjfd Claw
and Canada
Dubuque, lava, *17-17 3d)
THAT GREAT REMEDY
SO LONG SOUGHT
tFOUND AT LAST
rpHIS Remedy, claimed by the^iedical pro*
JL fession and the multiplied thousands that
hare used it and tested its wonderful curative
properties, to be the greatest discovery in nied-
,CH^ ftnd
Oiua tall the Attention of the Ult- result of years of toil and study, by one of Ohio's
-J: n.,, 7 favovitc jjhysioinns, in order to produce some-
nature's own mmdy, is the
thing that Would meet the wishes of suffering
huniaiity,and thousands from the princely pal
ace and Mumble cottage can testify to the im
mediate relief found by its use. For want of
tjmce, we only offer a few of the many eviden
ces in its favor.
MOLINE,
111., Feb. 19,1857.
MESSRS. S. K. MANN & CO.—GENTS We
find your Ague Balsam superior to any remedy
in our market for the permanent cure of all
"•nalarious diseases. We cheerfullv recommend
1 It as worthy that greet name it has wherever
twld aud used. Yen truly yours,
RICHARDS fc THOMAS.
To tJie sufferers of chills, fever and ague, I
cheerfully submit the following Having obser
ved closely the effects of Dr. Mann's Ague Bal
sam in this vicinity for the past, three years, I
am well pleased with its remedial virtues as an
OTTS. Mia
The rates of freight are equally satisfactory.
The Boats composing this line are commodious
and commanded by experienced and gentleman
v officers.
For information respecting the arrival and
departure to and from Dubuque, inquire of the
agents.
"Mark foods Core People's Line, via Fulton
City."
antidote to malaria. I have frequently used it enioluy. The regulating action on the lirer
in my practice and with entire satisfaction.— is quick and decided, consequently they are an
From my intimate knowledge uf this compound, i admirable remedy for derangements of that or
I recommend it as safe, prompt and eftieienf. Indeed, 1 have seldom found a case of
N. E. HACKEDOM, M. D.
Galiou, Ohio, April 1, 1858.
BUTTON,
II. P. POWER fc CO.
Forwarding A Commission Merchants,
jy4'57-tf) No. 30 Levee, Dubuque.
The Only Safe Preparation
That does not Dye, but will restore
GEAY
V
HAIE
io ITS OIUOINAL RM**, BV NATVUE'S
OWN l'UOCKSS, IS
JN»& O. J. WOOD'S Celebrated.
HAIR RESTORATIVE.
IN
proof of the above assertion, read the fol
lowing testimony from distinguished per
sons from all parts of the country.
HON. SOLOMON MANN, Ann Harbor,
Mich., says his wife, whose hair had become
very thin, and entirely white, was restored to
its original brown color, and had thickened and
become beautiful and glossy ujion and entirely
over the head. Others of my family and friends
ftiv using your Restorative with "the happiest
0jffV'cts.
HON. JUDGE BREESE, Ex-Senator of Il
linois, says My hair was prematurely gray,
but by the use of Wood's Restorative, It has re
sumed its original color, and 1 have no doubt
permanently so.
HON. H: L. STEWART, says My hair
was very gray, but after using two bottles, it
restored it to its original color.
Rl-A J. K. BRAGG, Brook field, Mass., says
it has removed from my heafi inflamation, dan
druff, and a constant tendency to itching, and
restored my hair, which was gray, to its origi
nal color.
J. W. DAVIDSON, Monmouth, 111.,says my
hair was two-thirds gray, or rather white, but
.by tlie application of the Restorative as direc
ted, it has resumed its original color.
DR. O. W ALL1S, Chicago, 6ays, after using
a great many other preparations, all to no effect
I used one bottle of your Hair Restorative, which
has cured a humor in my head of two year's
standing.
BENJAMIN^ LONGRIDGE, 254 Seventh
Avenue, New York, says, having lost my hair
by the. effects of the erysipelas, when it began
to grow instead of black, as heretofore, it was
well mixed with gray. Having tried many
preparations to restore the color without effect,!
was induced to try yours, and in spite of all lay
doubts it has hail the desired effect.
H. L. WILLIAMS, M. I)., lYckensville, Ala.,
savs, 1 have used v nr Restorative, and find it
all it is recoiiiinenited to be. I have tried it for
Tetter, and find it a certain cure.
W.M. WOODWARD, M. 1)., Frankfort, Kv.,
say* he recommends it in his practice as the
best preparation for the hair now in use.
EDWAHD WALCOTT, says, three months
ago my hair was very gray, it is now a dark
brown, the original color, smooth aud glossy, all
bv the use of Wood's Restorative.
WILSON KING says, one month's proper
application will restore any j^erson's hair to its
original color and texture.
J. D. HOES says, u few applications fastened
Biy hair firmly, it began to grow out aud turn
black, its original color.
BETSEY SMITH, Northeast Pennsylvania,
srys that her hair had for a number of years,
been perfeetly white, but now it is restored to
its youthful color, soft and glossy.
Dlt. J. W. BOND, St. Paul, says that his
hair is strong, thick and black, although a short
time since Tic was both bnld and gmy. The
people here saw its effects and have confidence
in it.
MORRIS GOSLING., M. D., St. Louis, says
that after trying many other prejximtions, all to
no effect, he used two bottles, which covered his
head with n new and vigorous growth of hair,
and invites all to come and see it.
1
AVER'S
JH^CATIIARTIC Pitts,
(SUGAR-COATED,)
ARE MADE TO
CLSA1T8X Tin BLOOD AND CURE TAB BICK.
Mvalids, Fathers, ITIollierS, Physt
clnna, PliilanttiropiatN, read
Ut«ir l.tiects,
and judge
of tlieir Virtues*
FOR THE CURE OP
He*4ach«y lick llc^adaclie,
Sloraacli.
PLTTSBL'KO,
J'
IND., May 17, 1858.
MESSRS. S. K. MANN CO.—Gents
Ha\-ing sold Vi'Ur Ague Balsam for the jwsf
tlnve years to scores of persons in this vicinity,
and closely observing its effects, we do not hesi
tate in saying, we believe it the best remedy
ever sold in Indiana, and will effectually cure
chills, fever and ague without fail.
jours, l'HILLIMAN fc KEARNS,
LOGAXSPORT,
Druggists.
I»»., Sept. 13,1856.
i DR. MANN :—Please send me one half gross
Inors of your Ague Balsam immediately. It is
In great, demand, and may be trulv stiled the
iLingol Jtar«r and Ague. J. LYTLE,
Physician and Druggist.
SAINT
MESSRS S. K. MANN & CO.—Gents We
have sold a large amount of vour Ague Balsam
the past three years, and find that when1 intro
duced and sold it has no equal in the history of
ague remedies, and from all parts of the west
we hear the same cheering news—it never fails
to cure* its patient—and is looked upon in this
country as the best medicine for chills, fever
and ague ever iu our market.
1
LOUIS,
March 1,1858.
O. J. WOOD & CO.
IB. K. MANN & CO., Proprietors, Ga
lion, Ohio. Sold by all good Drug
gists.
Fulton City Dubuque & Minne
apolis
PEOPLE'S LINE,
FCo.Steamers,
ROM Chicago to Upper Mississippi via
Chicago, Fulton City and Minnesota Pac
ket affording to the traveling pub
lic a quick and reliable transit to all points on
the routes, and rendering Convenience unsur
passed by any otlier Line. The advantages of
Transporting Merchandize
0*W tiiis Route is manifest, viz avoiding the
Frequent Belays
Of handling, so usual by other lines, and giv
ing more satisfaction to owners and consignees,
by landing Goods on
Foul'
PA.,
May 1.1855.
DR. J. C. AYKE. Sir: I have be»^n repeatedly
cured of the worst headache anj' body can have
by a dose or two jour Pills. It seems to arise
from a foul stomach, whtcli they cleanse
at once.
If they will cure others as they dome, the fact is
worth knowing.
Yours with great resnect, ED. W. PREBLE,
Clerk of Steamer CLirion,
111
11
Ions Disorders aud E.ivcr Com*
plaints.
DEFARTM KXT OF THK IMTRUIOA.)
WASHINGTON,
D. C., 7 Feb., I856.J
SIR I have used your Pills in mv general and
hospital practice ever since you made them, and
cannot hesitate to say they are the best cathartic
of
"3
1
bilioun dutea*esoobst«nat/e that it did not readily
yield to them,
Fraternally ours, ALONZO BALL, M. D.,
Physician of the Marine Haspita
"Wymentrtfy Relax, and Worms.
POST
OFFICE, HAUTLASDJ
Liv. C'o. k ii., Nov. 16,155)
Db. AVER: Your Pills are the perfection of
medicine. They have done my wife more good
thnn I can tell you. She had l»een sick and pin
ing away for months. Went off to be doctored at
great expense, but got no better. She then
commenced takiug your Pills, which soon cured
her, by ex]K.lling large quantities of worms
(dead from her body. Tli^y afterwards cured
her and her two children of bloody dysentery.
One of our neighbors had it had, and my wife
cured him with two doses of your PilIs."while
others around us paid from five to twenty dollars
doctors' bills, and lost much time, without be
ing cured entirely even then. Such a medicine
as yours, which is actually good and holiest,
will be prized here.
Bottom.
DR.
GEO. J.
GRIFFIN, Postnuuter.
Indigestion and Impurity of tlie
Blood.
From Ret. J. V. tBme*, Pastor of Advent Church,
Aykk I have used your Pills with extra
ordinary success in my family and among those
I am called to visit in distres. To regulate the
organs of digestion and purify the blood they are
the very best remedy I have known, and lean
confidently lecoiiuiMiud thorn to my friends.
Yours, J. V. H1MES
WARSAW, WYOXIKU CO., N. Y., Oct. 24. 1855
DEAR Sm I am using your Cathartic Pills in
practice,,and find them an excellent purgative
to cleanse the system and purify the fountain
the blood.
JOHN G. MEACHAM, M. D.
Erysipelas* Scrofula, King's Evil,
Tetter} Tumors* and Salt ttheum.
From a Forwarding Merchant of St. Louis, Feb
4, 185G.
DR. AYKK: Your Pills are tlie paragon of all
that is great iu medicine. They have cured me
little daughter of ulcerous sores upon her hands
and feet that had proved incurable for years.—
Her mother had been long grievously afflicted
blotches and pi niples on her skin and in her hair.
After our children was cured, she also tried your
Pills and tliev have cured her.
ASA MARGRiDGE.
Itheumatisra, N«uralgia» and tiont.
From Rev. Dr. Hatches, of the Metfiodisi Epis
Chunk.
Pi LAKI Hots*, SAVANNAH.Oa.,Jan.6.1856.
HO.MOHED SIB: I should be ungreatful for the
relief your skill has brought me if did not report
my case to you. A cold settled iu my limbs and
brought on excruciating neuralgic pains, which
ended in chronic rhuniatism. Notwithstanding
I had the best of physicians, the disease grew
Worse and worse, until Iy the advice of your ex
cellent agent in Baltimore, Dr. Mackenzie,
1 tried
your Pills. Their effects were slow, but sure.—
%i|*rsevering in the use of them, I'am entirely
SKXATK CHAMBER, BATON ROIOE, LA.,5Dec.,'57
DR. ATER I have been entirely cured by your
Pills of Rheumatic Ooutw-u painful disease that
had afflicted me for years.
VINCENT SEIDELL.
For Dropsy, Plethora, or kindrel
Complaints, requiring au active iiurge, they ar? aa
excelltitt reiueity.
For ostivene** or CoiiKtipntion, and
U* it Uilllirr 1M11* llu-.v are agreeable and cileciii.'il.
Nuppr«!«i*iou, Paralysis, InUamk
"V111?11'
allJ
Cle"
Blindness,
Deafness, uiui Partial
have been cured b.v tlie Alterative uctioi
nf these Pills.
Most of the Pills in market contain Mercury,
which, although a valuable remedy in skillful
iliaiuls, is dangerous iu a public pill, from th®.
dreadful consequences that frequently follow ita
ucautious use. These contain no mercury of
mineral substance whatever.
Dr. Wm. HALL'S
BALSAM FOlt T1IE LUNGS,
FOLL TIIK CL'RK OF
Connnnptlon, Decline, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Wasting of Flesh, Night Sweats, Spitting
of Blood, Hooping Cough, Difficulty QX
Breathing, Colds, Coughs, Influen
sa, Phthisic, Pain in the Side,
Md all Diseases of As
lungs is unequalled.
IT CONTAINS NO OPIUM, CALOMEL OB
Mineral Poison
Ami is Safe for the most delicate Child!
Dr. Hall's Balsam
Strikes at the root of the disease at once, and
such is its speedy effect that anyone iniijg it
freely,
ACCORDING TO lMKECTfOflfft,
F«r twenty-four or forty-eight hours, and not
entirely satisfied, with its merits,
may return it and
Receive Back their Money
IT llAS EFFECTED CURES
In numerous cescs, where the most skillful phy
sicians in tli is country and in Europe have been
employed, nnd have exercised their skill in vain.
Cases which they pronounced incurable., and
surrendered as hopel/H* biyond a doubt, leuving
their jtatients without a single ray to all Yen
them in their j.-loom, ha tie bun cured by
Dr. Hall's Balsam,
BOLLES, 8MITH
tors,
tles for
4
SARAH J. BROWN gays her hair was not
only gray, but so thin she feared its ntire loss,
but after using two bottles it lins restored lxth
the bolor and growth.
Pre pored by O. J. WOOD CO., 114 Market
street, Saint Louis, and 312 Broadway, New ^ETERAL pieces of Praire with ruuiung wa
York, and sold by all Druggists and Patent 1 IO ter and Timber adjoining, for sale cheap
fr cash or on time. Building l^ots for alt
the village of ^uasqueton.
Ss
14
whom
CO.,
l%1liiiitrrr'^^j^^-''^li^^^
Prosper I u oi' the Kepublic.
A sufficient tinio has elapsed since the inau
guration of Mr. Buchanan, to dispel the hopes
euteruiined by many who did not flup|ort iiis
election to the presidency, that his administra
tion of affaire Would be so moderate and con
servative as to give repose to a country too long
agitated by exciting collisions of opinion and
interest. On the contrary, it has oeen so far
marked by a violence of measures, which is
witl tout precedent, even in tlie administration
of Mr. Pierce.
In Kansas it lias given all its patronage, not
mm'b"
ft
faction detested by the people of
that Territory, but to the most odious men of
that faction, some of whom have participated
directly i n the scenes of violence and bloodshed
while it has concentrated tlie entire disposable
ami} of the United States at Fort Leavenworth,
under the command oi a man of known violence
of character, for the manifest purpose of intim
idating our fellow-citizens there into submis
sion to a foreign usurpation, and if intimidation
fails, of desolating them with fire and sword.
In foreign affairs it docs not disguise its pur
pose to take immense sums from the Treasury
to l»e exjK'ndcd in the purchase of new Terri
tories, while it threatens us with complications
and wars fatal to commerce, in the sole interest
of an institution deemed temporary and excep
t.iomnl by the founders of our Government, but
which now aspires to an eternity of duration
and to universal dominion.
The purpose of Mr. Buchanan's administra
tion clearly is to keep up that agitation of the
Slavery (Question, which was deliberately enter
ed upon as a matter of jwlitical calculation in
1854, as the basis of a new party then formed
to control the destinies of the country that agi
tation to which Mr. Buchanan owes his own
election, and to which those who surround him
now look confidently for the perpetuation of
their own aower.
There are large bodies of our countrymen, in
all parts of the Union, who deplore this organi
zation of a sectional party at the South, bottom
ed upon the revolutionary proceedings of 1854,
and still maintained by violent acts, apftealing
to sectional passions who perceive that it os
tracises the moderate and conservative jiortion
of the citizens of the slave holding States from
participation and influence in public affairs
and who see in this geographical arrangement
of parties the greatest dangers of all kinds, in
cluding dangers to the jieculinr institution, the
sensitiveness of which is so recklessly appealed
to by political gamblers.
It is promised by the undersigned to estab
lish n Ncws*j a|er at the city of Wrashington, in
which the views of these ltortions of our coun
trymen may le reflected. This newspaper will
be styled The Republic, and will endeavor to
maintain a nationality aud comprehensiveness
of views worthy of its name.
Esteeming as the most imminentand ]*e«sing
national danger, the attempt to maintain a geo
graphical jmrty by *111 den rig to the passions of
the slavery propaganda, The Republic will reso
lutely op|ose an Administration which has de
termined to perpetuate itself by keeping up a
form of party so drugerous and so odious.
An inflexible attachment to the Union, a rev
erence for the Constitution of the United States,
as the highest achievement of human wisdom
a general conformity as to doubtful construc
tions of the Cons' ifution, and as to principles
of public administration, to the school of jwdities
illustrated by the genius of Mr. Jefferson peace
ami justice in our foreign relations the consoli
dation of our civilization at home, rather than
needles?, premature or dangerous enlargements
of territory the dedication of our present pub
lic domain as a theatre for tlie prosperous indus
try of freemen, and, with that view, the prohib
ition of its transfer except in moderate quanti
ties to actual settlers. Such, briefly, are the
principle?, feelings and objects which will give
tone to
The Republic
Proprie­
South Water street, Chicago, to
aU
orders should be addressed.
PRICE.—$1
00
»er bottle, or
#5 00.
six bot­
H. €. KELLOCitii,
JUSTICE OF T11E PEACE,
Attorney ti Coenselor at Law,
AND REAL ESTATE AGENT,
Main St., Quasqu«ton Iowa.
IP* Money wantedmarket rate*. (*4 '61 f1
It will le one of the aims of The Republic to
co-operate in reducing the expenditures of the
Government, which have been swoleii to seventy
millions per annum by tlie extravagance and
corruption of.the party in power. The revenues
of the country are mainly contributed by its
free laborers, while its disbursements, of* late
years, have been made with very little reference
to their interests. Public employments, mili
tary, naval and civil, have become more and
more engivHsed by a ]eculiar class, which bears
little of the public burdens, and which has thus
had a double motive to augment salaries and ex
penditures.
The publication of The Republic was com
menced in September last. The prices and
terms of subscription are given below. It is ex
pected that, a daily publication will be added,
to commence with the next session of Congress.
DAMEI. R.
GOODLOK, of North Carolina, has
been engaged to assist in the editorial manage
ment of The Republic, and other additions will
i»e made to its Corps of political and 4*#«iry
Terms of Subscription.
WEEKLY.
1 copy, one year,
3 copies, one year,
10 copies, one year,.
20 co] ics, one year,
$3 00
5 00
15 00
35 00
1 00
8 00
12 50
1 copy, six montliig
t£5*
10 copies six liiont
20 copies, six months,
SEMI-WEEKLY.
1 copy, one year,
2
copies, one year, 5 00
5 copies, que year, 10 00**
1 copy, six months, I 50
2 copies, six months,. 2, 50
5 copies, six months, 5 00
ft will not le required that the names of a
Club be all sent in at one time, or the papers to
one postoffice. The jmiter will be mailed sep
arately to each club subscriber.
Persons volunteering to act as agents will
have tlie benefit of the reduction of trie a, ac
cording to the above schedule. Foranynum
IKT of copies more than two, not embraced in
tlie alove schedule, such person may retain fif
ty cents on each yearly subscriber to the Week
ly or semi-weekly, and 25 cents for cach sub
scriber for six months.
Thus, anj- person sending us $6,50, will hare
our copies of the Weekly sent to such addresses
as he may direct. This will lie $5,00 for three
copies, and $1,50 for the fourth copy.
Payment always in advance.
Money may be forwarded by mail, if the let
ter containing it be registered, at my risk. Notes
on Eastern Banks preferred. Large amounts
will be more safely remitted in drafts.
'GEORGE M. WESTON,
Washington, D. C.
O S E U S
Of tmT
Dubuque Daily, Tri-Weekly &
Weekly Times. I
The publication of the DUBUQUE DAILY I
TIMES—an Evening Paper—will be com
nienced 011 or before the first day of June next.'
It will be printed on a large, eight, column sheet,
of tlie best quality of paper, and with new* type.
Ill Politics it will be Independent Republican, and
will contain all the latest political, Commercial,
Local and other News.
The TRI WEEKLY TIMES will be issued
on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday evenings,
and will contain all the News and Editorial
matter of the Daily.
The WEEKLY" TIMES will l»e issued every
Wednesday morning, and will be a high-toned
FAMILY NEWSPAPKR. In addition to the latest
(Jeneral Intelligence and Editorial matter of the
Daily, it will cmla-ane a condensed summary ot
the events of interest, and the' Agricultural pro-
ficardof
jress every county iu the State that cau be
from, arranged under the heads of the re
sj»ective Counties. It will ulso contain a large
amount of Miscellaneous reading, adapted to
the Family Circle, and cspocially to the wants
of the Farming community.
E S
DAILY, $7 per annual, in advance
TRI-WEEKLY. 4
WEEKLY/^ 9/
The Independent,
A
WEEKLY RELIGIOUS AND FAMILY
Newspaper, edited by eminent clergymen
assisted by the following distinguished
REOl LAti CONTRIBl TOKS.
REV. GEO. B. CJ-IEEVER, D.
and manv others" i° \v-" 'V y°up
doubh she^ familv new.t
s.dc, but also to
Z*
States and the West,
Its columns are enriched and diversified bv
tZ
business'" he literary £X
signed to give a weekly digest of affaire both in
the church and in the world, and also a great
amount of miscellaneous reading matter enter-
taimng, instructing, and stimulatinjr for both
moral power in the Avorld—and, with this in
view, it seeks to promote evei-v pure reform
that- is now struggling for success. It is a friend
of the slave, and an advocate of his fix-edom,
istinir 'institu'tion'nn ?U«°Ce
eShSt Uunmmty
X.?iirineir,l,«
j-art of the (kisjKil itself
eml Intelligence is
History of Medicine, Bathing and Medicated
Baths.
Anatomy, illustrated by 120 engravings.
Physiology, illustrated—comprising the Ra
tionale of Muscular Action—the Nervous Tnflu
I encc Philosophy of Mind—Mesmeric Phenom
ena—Functions ot Digestion, Circulation, Res
juration, Absorption, Nutrition, Secretion, Ex
cretion, Cnloi ilieution and Temperaments The
Race of Man mid Theory of Population.
Hygiene, embracing all the relations of Air,
Light, Drink, Food, Tcinjiernture, Exercise,
Sleep, Clothing, Bathing, and the Passions, to
the growth and development of Body and Mind,
the 1 reservation of Health and the attainment
of Longevity.
Dietectics, comprising the Bile, Anatomical,
Physiological, Chemical and experimental evi
dences concerning the natural dietetic character
of man.
Hydropathic cooking, with special direetioas
for tlie preparation of food.
Philosojthy of Water Cure, with illustrated
explanations of all the Water Cure Appliances,
a I hihtsophical I'.xposition of the modus oper
andi of Water Treatment, and the rationale of
Dru^f Treatment.
Dietaries, containing the Therapeutic Dis
tinctions of Diet for Invalids.
The Nature, Symptoms, and Trcatmedt of all
known Diseases are examined, and the ill-suc
e«s of drug practice exitosed, and the proper
Medication reoomniciidcd ami s]H"cified.
The Treatment of Surgical Diseases Illus
trnU-d, and directions for the miuor operations
given.
The management of Lying in Women and
the Treatment of children, Ac.
The work is intended to be plain, intelligible
and a sufficient guide for Domestic Practice or
Home Treatment in all ordinary Diseases, em
bracing the whole range of subjects connected
with the Philosophy of Life, the Preservation
of Health and tlie Treatment of Diseases.
Ihis great work may be had in one large vol
ume, bound in Library style. Price, pre-paid
by mail to any post-orfice 111 the United States,
only Three Dollars.
All letters and orders should be directed to
FOWLER A WELLS.
No. .'Wei Broadwa}*, N.Y.
C" Agents in every neighborhood will be
supplied in puckages of a dozen or more copies,
by express or us freight. Single copies by
mail. Evciy family should have a copy.
Editors copying tliv above a few times, inclu
ding this nato, and calling attention to the
same, will be entitled to a copy of the work, de
liverable to their order, at 30b Broadway N. Y.
CIRCULAR TO LAWYER8.
Pl'BLIKllixd HOI
Davenport
\\7E ARE ABOUT
»T BOOK which we think will be a ueces
sity to every Lawyer in the State. It is to em
brace the organic law of Wisconsin, of Iowa, the
old and new Constit ut ions of this State, tlie Code
and all General Statutes including those to be
passed at the next General Assembly. Marginal
References will be made to rejtorted decisions of
the Supreme Court of the State of Iowa, on all
sections of Statutes which have received con
struction and iu addition, where Code Sections
relate to Practice alone*, and are similar, or sub-
relate to Practice alone, and are similar, or sub-
as well as this, will be subjoined. It will lie
State.
Or $3 after six months.
BALDWIN'S HOTEL,
Cor. of Grove & 3d#tree t,
FAIKUWK, IOWA.
mm **+AUWW,
1 111
DtTBT7t3T7fr CITY MARBLE WORKS
J"i.
tlie religious world. Our State is in its infancy, but no Stato has
Every successive number of the paper is de- Prtrt,l'ect
the
rift es Z r- i
trine that the "oc*
a"d Gen*
a?t!cfc on ^^Mone3gmanrketAan°d Smii^
News. Full and c^ompkS Renews of thi
Flour and Produce Market are written w eeklv ii'
$2,5(1 by corner—payable always 111 advance
our risk. Direct to the publisher, as we have
JOSEPH II. LADD, Publisher,
A Great and Good Book for Every Fam
ily.
rpHE NEW ILLUSTRATED HYDRO-
PATHIC ENCYCLOPEDIA.—A com
plete system of Hydropathy and Hygiene, in
one large volume. Embracing Outlines of An
atomy, illustrated—Philosophy of the Human
Body—Hygienic Agencies,and the Preservation
°fH-ltli—Dietetics and Hydropathic Cookery
—Theory and Practice of Water Treatment—
Special Pathology and Hydro-Therapeutics, in
cluding the Nature, COUPCS, Symptoms and
Treatment, of all known Diseases—Application
to Surgical Diseases—Aw dication of Hydro
viuthy to Midwifofy ana the Nursery—with
1
hree Hundred Engravings and nearly one
thousand pages, including u Glossary and" table
ot contents, and a complete Index "lly
THRALL, M. D. Published by FOWLER & WELLS',
In tlie plan ot this work, the wauts and ne
cessities of the people have been steadily kept
in view, while almnost every topic of interest
in the Departments of Anatomy, Physiology,
Pathology, Hygiene and Therajteutics is briefly
presented, those of practical utility arc always
put promineutly forward. The prevailing errors
whims, and conceits of the day and age are ex
posed and refuted. The Theories and hypo
thesis upon which the popular drug practice is
predicated, are controverted, and the why and
the wherefore of their fallacy clearly demonstra
ted. The following fs a brief analysis of its
contents
I U 4
j»', i Y
OF THE
State
1
REV. HENRY WARD BEECHWk 1
MRS. H. BEHt'HER STOWE,
SMfttoricAX. ty
OF IOWA."1*
*pHE BOARD OF CURATORS Of TH*
A State Historical Society of Iowa invits
attention
to its objects, condition and pro*
The
L^i8,atur'
tsmily "ixsi'iUK-r, lanfcmdj Kssion, in tli« tnii. .pint of l.gj..
of a
U,re-
IjCt
State, at itslat.
,•
h'^ry
and progn ss of luwa. Thi. fund
brighter or more gkrietw fu-
"8
comuience now
8CTve
w*mt'ver innJ'
Bnd
wil1 in a few
the young and the old. The past is rapidly receding, which admonish**
But the chief aim of the paper is to be a
U8
m^,rnorJ:
triL)uted
1,le
n^a'nst
collect and
ex- We desire, tlierefore, to procure, preserve and!
measure which denies I"'0!*!8001 public constantly augment a public collection of Books,,
righ of men In
by an experienced man, expressly for this natVr letters and journals, relative to the early
Our Prices Onrrenf hty» nlcn history and settlement of the State biographies
pre-
to
elucidate its history
Pro?1V88- Indeed, what is nut soon soeu
J'68™ ^e beyond our reach.—
to begin at once, if we would preserve a faith-
n'corc'°f
passing events, and keep alive the
meritorious men who have con-
'^reafter contoiturte
-i0
"sing destinies of Iowa.
mould
Manuscripts aud other memorials of the history
tir
^io°'
ard
State-
lrm"
Also a full gumtnnn'nf
freedom are
As this demand is urgent and import-
»nt, we earnestly appeal to our fellow-citieens
of th58 ftnd
llbera«y
friends abroad, for
tlieir lileral and generous contributions to our
Mttnuscnl,t
t_-i
SiHcimen numbers sent gratis. tr,llJtjon8 of Indian implements, dress, orna
N"ew and old subscribers will please remit at
statements of pioneer settlers,
-"—6—
c"r,ositi?B-
n
uo agents for whom we arc responsible. College Catalogues, Minutes of Ecclesiastical
Advertisements—Twenty Cents per line for *-^n^cn^Jon8iand Synods, and other publications
each iufertion, with a discount on large bills. relating to the early history of the State.
''"^ofcid newspapers, Books, Pamphlets
3-
Information respecting any ancient coin
Office 22 Beekman street New York. *other curiosities found in this State. Draw
ings and descriptions of any ancient monads
or fortifications are respectively solicited.
4. Indian geographical names of streams and
localities in the State, and their signification,
Books of all kinds, and especially such as
relate to American History, Travels and Biog
raphies in general, and in the West in particu
lar family genealogies, old magazines, pamph
lets files of newspapers, maps, historical
uscripts, autographs of distinguished persons,
coin 8, medals, paintings, ]ortmrt*, statuary ai*A
engravings.
r». We solicit from Historical Societies atd
other learned bodies, that interchange of Boeka
and other materials by which tlie useful
011
We res]«ectfully request that all to w hom thi*
circular is addressed, will be disposed to gi*a
to our appeal a generous resjonse. Donors to
the Society's Library and collections will b*
placed on the list ot exchanges, and receim*
equivalent, publications of the Society, the- i
sue of which will soon be commenced and reg
ularly continued. It is very desirable: that all
donors should forward to the Corresponding
Secretary a sjecitication of books and actielcs
sent to the Society.
We are making preparations for a pictui*»gar
lery, and have already secured some valuable
pictures from distinguished men. We have also
many iiromises of valuable articles for our cabi
net of historical curiosities. The Board of Cu
rators meet in the Society's rooms, on the.
Tuesday evening of each month.
Ifon. JAMES W. GRIMES, Presiding.
Hon. S. J. KIBKWOQD,^
Hon. F. H. LMC,
Hon. H. W. GRAV,
Hon. C. F. CLARSO.V,
BOB. E. PKICE.
I Joux
fhe
N'SK OF LI.SK, LAXE IB Co.,)
rt, Iowa, Aug. 2f», 1857. v
UT TO PUBLISH A LAW
ttnu
E K I K
1KAI.J It IN
AHER10AN & F0REI6N 1ABBLE,
•ixth St. bat. Kain ft Iowa, Dubuque, lows.
FAHKRTY & 44R4V,
m^VUDING, COMMlSsXON
Aad Liqoor Dealars,
Iowa atwt aMyjpdoor to the coraar of Third.
•TFM? DU BITQTTR, IOWA.
1
11
esa
Institutions of this nature is so much enhanced,
pledging ourselves to repay such contribution*
by acts in kind to tlie extent of our ability.
7. The Society particularly begs the favet
and compliment of publishers and authors, to
present, with their autographs, copies of their
rcsjiective works for the Library.
8. Editors and publishers of newspapers,
magazines and reviews, will confer a lasting
favor
the Society, by contributing their puh«
lications regularly to Its Lil»rary—or, at feast,,
such numbers as may contain articles bcanj*g
upon Iowa history, biography, geography a&4
antiquities all of which will be carefully pre
served for binding.
•I
Vice President**.
PATTKE, Librarian.
Iowa City, June, 157.
f#
RKV. C. BILLINGS
SMITH, Oor. Se*^
THOMAS HI OHES, Recording Sec'y.
J. P. WOOD, Treasurer.
Xgoas. John Shane, 1). B. Palmer, D. W. Price,
Chas. Negus, W. F. Coolbaugh, S. H. Lane
worthy, F. W. Ballard, M. B. Cochran, H. D.
Downey, E. K. Hugg, Wni. Vogt, T. S. Parvin,.
W. Penn Clarke, S. C. Culberteon, G. D. Wood
i»» O. W. McCleary, Le Grand Byington, S. O.
Winchister, Curators.
PE08FECTU8 OF THX PBAIBII lillli
FOR 1868.
THE
Prairie Farmer is the leading Agricul
tural taper published in the Northwest.
It holds that honest labor is the foundation of
all lasting prosperity, and that the working
man should be enlightened, honored and re
warded. The labors of the Prairie Farmer are
divided into three de]tartjuents.
I. It strives to teach the best methods of im
proving tlie farm, its soil, its buildings, its pro
ducts, its live stock, its conveniences ana its
comforts.
II. It believes that fair prices for farm pro
ducts are just as essential to the farmer's -pros
perity as large crops and fat cattle. It labors
to help him to secure the best market for his
products, and to prevent the middle maa from
taking too much toll for his services.
III. It labors to enlarge his stock of ideas,
to improve his understanding, and white avoid
ing partisan politics, to teach him true politwfl'
economy.
In addition to a vast amount of agricultural
information, tlie columns of the Prairie Farmer
ive the news of tlie day, both home and foreign,
variety is such, that a family need take no
other city paper, and yet be weft informed on
the current events and topics of the day. The
art of condedsing is practised, by which a great
deal can be given in a small space.
One jsirtion of tlie Prairie Farmer discaaaesi
farming a second gardening a third mechanics
a fyurth householcfeconomy aflAh the markets,
very full and accurate a sixth loeal news, and.
news by telegraph and mail a seventh devoted
to interesting literary matter, and an eighth to
educational topics for the young to all orwhich
is added a large number of excellent, practical
and instructive communications, on various
inwu«nve
stantially like those of New York, or any otlier week. The Praire Fanuer has i_
Stato copious notes of decisions in such State,
cu«ural
seen that this plan is comprehensive—the Book TERMS OF THE PRAIRIE FARMER,
sure to be very valvable—yet we think we shall
Im?able to sell it for Five Dollars. That the work jJ advance,. .,9 8,00
will le well and thoroughly done we are entirely r. !f* f**'* ..
satisfied, as it is to be pre]tared by Hon. JOHN ,» ..'nn
M. BRADFORD, recently Judge in the County ort 1 .. »V***
of Ontario, New York, but now a resident of this to one address, 25,00
Vour* liesitectfully, BT7* The PrairiePsnner will be sent TWO yoara
LU3E, LANE A CO.
to one
»»hscriltr for $3 in advance.
tr And old subsoriber sending wi
iu Alio
01
nuDM'
k
communications, on vanou
clpck
of contributors than any other agri-
paper in the United States.
/v_
a tuuaaiiKr eenuing Qap Mrw
Vld^ ^illreoeiye twocoides
—one for himself and one for his friend,
UT The Prairie Farmer will be sant on trial
for three months for 25 cents.
Address
PBAICIK FAUCIS," Chicago, Itt.
«eOR6E «. MAHAK,
Wholesale & Retail Dealer in
HARDWARE, CTTTLEBY,
Farming Tools 4 Honsekaspiog Qoods,
Wttle Olaatt aaV Low all
Wire Fcaciag.
NO. 146 MAW STAC*?,
MUSCATINE,
IOWA.

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