HAVE ENTIRE CONTROL OP
superior quality of
(an article introduced into tin?
Wheat-growing districts of Russia,) which
mid to succeed better than any
Wirt'.-r Wheat ever cultivated in that coun
I V. From Russia it w:is introduced into
(.Miliaria, Michigan, Minnesota and Illinois,
in each of which it lias withstood the most
s vcre winters iiTI.1 Hi" wettest springs, to
the Mtisfaetion of the farmer. It jro luce»"
from 20 to St) bushels
PACK. AQES sufficient to produce from 5
gut 10 bushels the first year, put tip in strong
W Backs, will he sent to any addtoM oil the ffc
G. W. YEftBY. 0. Box mi.
f!2 Dearborn st., Chicago, 111.
4f|- ©Caler 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 sale, will find niv office one of
the beet mediums to dispose of the same, i
Rolit. Foray the, Esq., Gen. Ft. Agt. I. C.
K. II. i
N. B.—In ordering, give your name, post
office, county and State, and the name 01 the
earest Ex re 53 office. (j
1SME SO S' S~M A A ZIX E
COMOTNTING WITH THE JULY
rpHIS Popular Magazine has now fltt«ine»l a
JL circulation equalled by lew of its eotempo
r.iries. It is :ily honniglily OBIGIXAL Am
erican Illustrated Periodical,
now published in this country.
It ranks among its contributors some of the
finest minds on this continent its wood engrav
ings niv acknowledged to be superior to any
other and its inducements to subscribers are
Since it has passed into the hands of its pres
ent proprietors, all sectional and party features
have Iwcii removed, and it may now desorvedly
be classed as the highest exponent of American
literature—neutral in polities, and wholly Xa
tioiial and impersonal in its general character.
The publishers have deiernirned to continue
The Engraving selected for the present year,
and wlueh will be presented to every Thrca
Poller Subscriber, is
THE LAST SUPPER,
It is ulso the iuUuition of the publishers to in
crease vhe attractions of the Magazine in both
a literary and artistic point of view, and U) add
to it several departments of interest and practi
cal use not to be found iu any "other Monthly
In commencing the 7th volume, the publish
ers feel encouraged to announce iliat hereafter
each 5ucc??sivc volume will be 0.1 impi"ovcineiit
on its predecessors. It may 1 ot generally
known that, the present propr'etors of tljis JIag*
aziue have furnished iar.111 MONTHS subscription
for nothing to all those sub-cribers whose^ub.
UlCBs—inrec copu o *r 'J""'
irig, for the Mnguzino, t^o
No Cluhs received toti?1"
graving less tha»vfiWrs sending $10 for v«».
Magazine with the Engraving, at $!
engraving, or three dollars a year
iitainuiu t'ie best order about tJieh* premises.—
well known to be the tiucst steel plate ever i*xe» GIVE MJj A OALL AT AL£XA^i*
euUrd in this country, costing over$6,000 to en- ... DER'S OLD STAND,
grave. A full description of this beautiful work I
art will be found on the third cover page of QuMqaetoii
the Magazine. .1
Kcrintions xpire with the ano number. Th'-y
have not only done this, but have carried tho
Magazine through a ]erioJ of great financial
embarrassment without incurring liabilities and
it is but. fair to suppose that thay will hereafter Exchanges, 1
en .Me.l to exjx'nd more upon
iner.t of its general appearance than heretofore,
having no longer a large gratuitous subscription
Jist on their books. ouying and selling Merchandize of
TESHS OF THE mOAHHK. 1
TO^»CB»CBIU!CBS—Throe Dollars a year in «d 1 with monied clerks or partners.
•witli Engraving of LAST Supper. Obtnins, exhibits, buys and B«IIH ]2itent
v Viptva—Twt'ntT-fi\v "^nt
CU'BS Tliree copies or more, without Furnishes to order and sends to any part
"""Ve and En- the northwest clerks, mechanics, laborers, «£c.
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Club 1 ^il„-
Postiw^nbevs to the Magazine alone at $2, 1 arties sending us lands or other i\)]nrty to
«»fr^or $l. for a I'lnb of fiv\ subscrib to the |»r merchandize, will please rem em-1
graving, will be presented with u library of the
lull value of twenty-live pier cent of the amount
remitted. Said Library 10 be selected from our
published list, or from any tooks to be found in
the trade in this city.
We will also continuj the original Library
oti' made by the former publishers of this Mag
azine, ml will present a splendid Library of
forty Bound Volumes to tvoiy person who sends
us a Club of 24 subscribers at $2 each for the
Mdg.uine only, or at $:$ each for th* Magazine
and Engraving. Sim! Library o be selected
f.vm our published lis'..
Oak^initii A: €0.,
WILLI/ AT ST., DFOW York
C. JI. MILLS,
AGENT FOR THE SALE or
QU ASOUETO N, U CI IA N A N
I11U.UD.ASD BOWLIXG SALOON,
.''ai'i Street. Indept'ndonco, Iowa.
I.J. N *FEV\ PROPRIETOB.
'I'lieirrA^* mv rigtUand willtw on for- west
The Bar wiil be supplied v. ith the choicest
Lienors. B?gars, 4se.
Tlu-ir tt,dilis! i:ient is' t-ot_ sii^|msJ'ed by any
in -e.ion of ctrttnlry, aad they intend to
conduet i'. iu sucUa nuinneni^ U jiieet thej|pjro
Iatioti of their patnffis nad^thepttblic.
isepl.i lv ALlJbiy FEW.,
J. w, f.Njiv. U. w. I
I O N
current rates. lFTI: t-"r st pui
T. K. ITVI
JIHLEY, BURTON & CO.,
A^ftiniiALi.iM r* J*
rofir.ic^ a DOjnsi'vi'H r.vui a fur.,
CUIN. I'UHENT ii L''XCl'HUlWT NOTJBS,
••flmtlinr ail Uni
ted SU't'cs and iuu'0] i. Louglit ftijd s«d l.
:.nd promptly mit ted at
G. P. HAYSLIP,
Txr u it
when sown on
^-.Kd l-uid, and from its hardy nature will
nut winter-kill or drown-out from the effect*
a wet spring. It may ho sown any tini*
between the first of July and the first of
REFER TO I
Hon. Jno. Wilson. Com'rl.C.Lsnd Dep't,
Col. I. J. Hamilton, 5 Chicago,
Rev. H. N. Bishop.""
Hon. Henry A. v ise, Gux. of Va.
Messrs. Sweeney, Rittenhouse, Faiit 4z
Co., Bankers, Washington, D. C.
lion. George Briggs, New Yrk. I
lion. Wm. H. Ross, Gov. of Delaware.
OJ Jjucnunan (ttlu- (idjOlUlMff
Of* Various Pattern*, Sixes
WHICH I AM READY TO
AT AS LOW FIGURES
As can- fee Bought Elsewhere.
ALSO, ALL KINDS OF
Plows, Hoes, Forks, Scythes &
Snaths, Grain Cradles,
Which I will
In Every Faticular.
ALL KINDS OF
Tl.\, COmM SHEET ll!0.\ WARE
KERT ON HAND AND MADE TO ORDER
IN THE BEST STYLE AND
rr^ieeof the jaw, promplly alt.'ii.led to.
liTftliifTfiaiiia" jBjfiia iiiitffiiftiiiiiaritfiiB
TrOlUd (III tfl6 AttCUtlOU OJ tllC \/ltm
in th, f,trf Ihnf h/ nntn
lowmes TO ail T(«I inai ne IS IWW
A LARGE ASSORTMENT
PA K LOR,
S O V E S
a. P. HAYSLIP.
Real Estate, Land Exchange,
GENEUAL COMMISSION, PIBCIIASINO,
LAW AND COLLECTING AGENCY,
No. 108 Randolph Street, Chicago,
AGENTS in every City and principal Towns in
the United States,
ONLY INSTITI TION or not K|n IS TH*Wnr
J. J. GALLAGHER «FE CO., Propri--or9
u and Leases
etoiore. I rojiei,\ J\roVtrnTi!ent Land OfH
Tm: CHICAGO PRESS Si TRIBIXE
TRI WEEKLY & WEEKXY
PRESS Si TRIBUNE COMPANY.
•ff^«4s€lark St-Over Smith's Bank.
J. L. SCRIPS, C. H. RAY.
WM. BROSS, J. MEDILU
11. W. SPEARFII I A. COWLBI
ALL KINDS' Terms of the Press and Tribune.
Daily, to mail subscribers, per year
Daily, 10 mail sub-eribers, six months,..
Tri-Weokly, per year
Weekly, single subscribers,
3 coph s,
111 copies, to one address,..
copies, to one address,..
i Ktftsoiis for taking tho Iut»nqne
4 1'iNE Bowling Alky ha.s ju.t IK-CM added
1 to t'.iis Saloon, which together wilh a pair
i'xc'llcni Billiard Tnbles, «ifF r« ever\ oppoi'
'.unity for tin- lovors of lh.se games U? ei:jov it publishes more reading nintier than
pleiuiaiitly a leisure hour. any other paper in the IV.irth-wesL.
it will be
cndftivor of the 'Proprietors to li:.eAtHK it publishes a greater variety of mnt-
ter than any other ]a]er in_ UiejSVirth-
it publishes more news than any other
j«per in the North-west.'
BECATRE it unifoi-mly contains hiter news than
any other paper.
!BtuAisEiti*aT*pe*JR-eil printed and always
UECAISE it is better printed than any ?th«f pa- i
it always contains
All K#tma»teiv are our agents to receive and
jorward subscriptions, to v houi money can be
i«id or fWrwarded to th» Pi\»prietor«.
ports. tune since lie was both bald and grtv. The
Bkcaise it always con tn ins the best telegrnpliie people hu-o smw iu eifeuttjand have ewitidenee
BKOAUSH its intelligenoe is reliable. ./ MORRIS GOSLING., M. D., St. Louis, says
Hi r..v.j£ it ooniaius morw iufornuitionpelrttavBto that after trying many'other pr-'j»rations, all tp
the Wcsurn country than any other no elf-et, he used twoh,,ules, which e. veivd his
jwj*er. head with a new and vigorous growth of hair,
iiiXAtSK it is independent,and under tlie con- and invites all to come and s-e it.
trol ot no eiitjue or i^ietion. feARAll J. BRO'W suvs her hair was not
J. B. DORR «fc CO.
II1AT GREAT REMEDY
SO LONG SOUGHT
FOILED AT LAST
Remedy, claimod ly the liudical pro
fession and the multiplied thousands that
have used it and tested its wonderful curative
propertiis, to be the greatest discovery in mcd-
science, and nature's own remedy, is tlie
result of years of toil and study, by one of Ohio's
favorite physicians, in order to produce some-
thing that would meet the wishes of suffering
thousands from the princely pnl-
can testify to the im
mediate relief found by its use. For want of
space, we only offer a fw of the many eviden
ces in its fa vol.
OF MOMKK. 111., Feb. 19, lNR7.
MESSRS. S. 1\. MANN fc CO.—GKNTS We
find your Ague Balsam superior to any remedy
in our market for the permanent cure of all
malarious diseases. We cheerfully recommend
it as worthy that great name it lias wherever
sold and used. Very trulv vours,
RICH A I': L)S «fc THOMAS.
To the 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 jmst three years, I
0111 well pleased with its remedial virtues as an
antidote to malaria. I have frequently usjd it
Ffim my intimate knowledge of this compound,
I recommend it as safe, prompt and efficient".
N. K. HACKEPOM, 31. D.
Galion, Ohio, Ajuil 1, lb58.
BU TTON, IND., May 17,1858.
MESSRS. S.K. MANN & CO.—Gents
Having sold your Ague Balsam for the past
I three years to scores of persons in this vicinity,
and closely observing its effects, we do not hesi
SELL lab-in saving, we believe it the beat remedy
ever sold in Indiana, and will effectually cure
chills, fever and ague without fail.
Truly yours, PHILLIMAN &. KE AHNS,
LOGANBTOBT, IXD., Sept. .13.1^56.
DR. MANN :—Please send me one-half gross
IBCire of yi'iir Ague Balsam immediately. It is
in great demand, and may be truly Miled the
King of Fever »ud Ague. J. LVTLE,
i... Physician and Druggist.
Prof. O* J. WOOD'S Celebrated
N proci'of the a box ass. 11
i«m, r-ad the fol
lowing testimony from ilistinguislied per
'o enclose a lee of $'J to pay for advertising. HON. SOLOMON
A11 letters of
,ns from "all 1 arts of the country.
in my practice and with entire satisfaction.— is quick and decided, consequently they are an
SAINT LOLIS, March 1, IF58.
MESSRS S. K. MAXN & CO.—Cents We
have sold a large amount of your Ague Balsam
the past three years, mid find that where intro
duced and sob"! it has no equal in the history of
ngue remedies, and from all parts of the west
we hear the same cheering news—it never fails
to cure its patient—and is looked ujxm in this
WSUiant country 86 the best medicine for chills, fever
i and ague ever in our market.
O. J. WOOD CO.
S. K. MANN & CO., Proprietors, Ga
lion, Ohio. Sold by a)l good Drug
Fulton City Dubuque & Minne
Chicago to Upper Mississippi via
Chicago, Fulton City and Minnesota Pac
ket Co. Steamers, affording to the 1 raveling pub
lic a quick and reliable transit to all points on
the routes, and rendering Convenience unsur
passed by any other Line. The advantages of
Over this mite is manifest, viz avoiding the
Of handling, so usual by other lines, and giv
ing more satisfaction to owners and consignees,
by landing Goods on
Thc rates of freight are equally itislactory.
The Boats composing this line ape commodious
and commanded by experienced and gentleman
For information respecting the arrival and
departure to and from Dubuque, inquire of the
Goods Care People's Line, via Fulton
B. P. POWER j| CO.
Forwarding fe Commission Merchants,
jy4'57-tf) No. 30 Levee, Dubuque.
The Only Safe Preparation
That does not Dye, but will restore
TO ITS ORIGINAL CDIXIE, BT .NWTIT.E'S
owx rawtss, is
MANN, Ann Harbor,
mj* laniily and friends
are using your Restorative with the hapiiiest
HON. JUDGE BREESE, Ex-Senator of 11
hair was prematurely
but by the use of Wood's Restor4tivc, it has re
stimed its original color, and I have no doirf)t
HON. H. L. STEWART, says: "My hair
was very gra}', but after using tiro bottles, it
restored it to its original color.
RL\ J. K. BRAGG, Brookfield, Mass., saj's
it has removed from my head inflamation, dan
druff, and a constant tendency to itching, and
restored my hair, which was gray, to its origi
1 nal color.
I J. W DAVIDSON, Monmouth, 111.,says my
hair was two-thirds gray, or rather white, but
by the application of the Restorative as direc
ted, it has resinned its original color.
DR. G. WALLIS, Chicago, says, after usin"
a great many other preparations, all to 110 etfeef,
W.M. OODW ARD, M. Fmnkfort, Kv.,
says he rc-eonimends it in his practice as the
best preparation for the hair now in use.
EDWARD WALCOTT, says, three months
ago niv hair was very gray, *it is now a dark
brown, the original cofor, smooth and glossy, all
by the use of Wood's Restorative.
^.lLSON Kl^G says, one month's proj»er
apj)li«atioij will restore any person's hair to its
original color and 'cxlure.
says, a few applications fastened
my hair firmly, it began to gixiw out and turn
black, its original color,
BE! SLY SMITH, Northeast Pennsylvania,
srys that her hair had for a number of years,
buen perfectly white, but now it is restored to
y«."uthful color, soft and glossy.
I JjK, J. W. BOND, St. Paul, says that his
kg*! rr- hair i* strong, thick and black, although a short
Becatrsi: it seeks to proiuet.- j-uidic and privab- only gray, but so tlmi s!ie feared its entire loss, for 1H5'J without exchanire
Welfmv, by dis»»aninuung knowledge but after using two bottles it has restored both _L_
and information on all subjects among the boloraud growth.
1're pa red by O. J. WOOD Jt CO., 114 Market
sUvet, Saint Louis, and M2 Broadway, New
^'ttle of your llair Kestorative, which
.. 9 00
.. 3 00
.. 4 00
.. 6 00
Awl o«free tn Getter up nf Clnb of Ttceniy.
ttj* Money enclosed in a colored envelope,
duly registered, may be sent at our risk.
Addr-ss PRESS TRIBUNK CO.,
humor iu my head of two year's
BENJAMIN LONGR1DGE, 354 Seventh
Avenue, New York, says, having lost my hair
by the effects of the erysipelas, when it began
i to grow instead of black, as heretofore, it was
well mixed with gray. Having tried many
preparations to restore the color without effect, 1
was induced to try yours, and in spite of all my
doubts it has had tlie desired effect.
H. L. WILLIAMS,M. D.,Peckensville, Ala.,
savs, I have used your Restorative, and find it
all it is rceumnieuued to be. I have tried it for
Tetter, and find it a certain cure.
1 1 1 1 1 a k e a a U v e s a e e i v e i e I e u i a u
York, and sold by all Druggist* and Patent
Medicine dealers also by all Faney aud Toil '.
!«ds Oenl.-rs in the Ui:i**- St.itesand Cana.U.
A A I I S
ARE MADE TO
CLEANSE THE BLOOD A!TB CURE THE SICK.
Invalids., Father*, loilicvS. lMiywl
ri'tus, I*it i In ntIs ropi^t*. lejirt
thrlr !vffcr!,anil judge
•f tlifir Virlnos.
FOR THE CTKK OF
Hoadaetu)) Sick HradachCi Foul
DR. J. C. A?i:R. Sir 1 have been repeatedly
cuwd of the worst headache any body can have
by a dose or two of your Pills. It eoeins to arise
Your* with great rcsnect, ED. W. PREBLE,
Clerk of Steamer Clarion.
Biliiwii DhorrtcrS and L.iver Com*
SiB I have used your Pills in mj-general and
hospital practice evr since you made them, and
cannot hesitate to say they are the best cathartic
we employ. The regulating action ou the
yield to them,
Fraternally yours, ALONZO BALL, M. D.,
Physician of the Marine Haspita
'•^ieaWfir« Relax, and Wormit
Da. AYEK: Your Pills are the Jerfcetion of
medicine. They have done my wile more good
than I can tell you. She had been siek and pin
ing awa}' for months. Went off to be doctored at
great expense, but got 110 better. She then
commenced taking your Pills, which soon cured
her, by cx]elling large quantities of worms
(dead) from her body. They afterwards cured
her and her two children of bloody dysentery.
One of our neighbors had it bad, and my wife
cured him with two doses of your Fills.'wliile
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 hcuest,
will be prized here.
GEO. J. GRIFFIN,
F°r Drop*), Plethora, or kindred
tuniploirits* requiring an active purge, tliey arc an
l't»r oslit enrssor usli|i.ition. and
as illllr 1*9 II. j,r..
Fil*. Viipprc.^sjuii, 1'araii j.'is.'iaiiHui.
m.itiou, .! 1 e,, Drillings,
Blindnm, hare been cured by the Alterative action
Of thesi- I'nis.
Mo3t id tlie Pills iu market contain Mercury,
which, although a valuable remedy in skillful'
lhands, is dangerous in a public pill, from the
dreadful consequences that frequently follow its
uca utious use. lhesc contain 110 mercury or
mineral substance whatever.
AT THE WEST.
IHE BIST KEWSFAPEEIN Hlff mriip
THE SPRINGFIELD /MASS.)
BY SAMUEL BOWLES A CO.
Pablished every Friday, at n Year.
JOURNAL HAS WON A NATION
al for its excellence as a gen
eral Family Newsj.ap.-r, and its high Political
and Literary charre'er. Published in the licst
part of New England, on a larger sheet and
It is the only newspaper in Now
published on a large quarto sheet—eight pn»vs
of six columns—like the New York Tribune and
Times. It contains,each week, full summaries
of the lical news of New England. A review
of tlie markets and mom tary affairs—A sum
mary of Religious Intelligence—A letter from
Boston, by one of the most brilliant writers con
"^Til TM lh\l,1V8s—A" Agricultural column
—Editorials on the variou, to|,,.s ,,f ihe \veek-
The Republican is under tho editorial ehnrge
of SAUL-EL BOWLKS, with whom are associated
Dr. J. G. Holland, author of tlie history of
Western Massachusetts and the Bay Path,"
and several other experienced writers."
TJ:KJIS :—One copy eight months $1 one
year $1,50 sixteen months $^. Two copies
one year, $3 eight copies $1" and 20 copies
$20, with one extra to the getter up of the dab
in either of the two last cases. Bank bills cur
rent in capital of any State received at par.
Address SAMUEL BOWLES & CO.,
mr Any journal copying this advertisement
once before Jan. 1, lfa'J, aud sending a copy,
Quasqueton Boot & Shoe Store.
'RTI BOOTSXM) SHOES
iiifriiMWtM mm ttiUM
with a greab-r amount of matU'r than the boston will be more safely remitted in drafts.
weeklies with a day's later news than the New GEORGE M. WESTON,
xoik and Loston weeklies of the same dato Washington. D. C.
representing more faithfully than oilier journals '..
can or profess to do, the distinguishing j.rinci
ples of New England in morality, polities and
religion and made up with esj.ee'ial reference to
the tastes and wants of New England families,
whether iu their original homes, or transplanted'
to distant, portions of the Union, the Republican
presents more attractive features for a general
circulation than any other New England pajer.
the only nev,-ij ajx'r in Now England
«'!.1.4 Mri'AJKU' 10 '-'KtiR liV
F. Martin, •8-ly
B'rospeetiisof the llepublic.
A auftii-ient tirne has elajwed since the inau
guration of Mr. Buchanan, U dispel the hopes
entertained by many wlm did not support nis
election to the presidency, llint his administra
tion of affairs would be so moderate timl con
servative as to give repose to a country too long
agitated by exciting collisions of opinion and
intm-sl. On the contrary, it has been r-o far
marked bj- a violence of measures, which is
without precedent, even in the administration
of Mr. Pierce. i
from a foul stomach, whteh they cleanseat once. ,,f character, i'-r the manifest purpose of int im
If they will cure others as they do me, the fact is idating our fellow-citizens theiv into suhmis
DErAKTMFNT OF THE INTERIO*.)
TTASHIMJTOS, D. C., 7 Feb., 1856.$
admirable remedy for derangements of that or
rmy of the United Stales at Fort I/aveiiwortli,
sion to a foreign usurpation, and if intimidation
fails, of desolating them with fire and sword.
In foreign affairs it does not di.-guise its pur
pose to take immense sums from the Treasury
to be expended 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
tional by the founders of our Government, but
which now aspires to nn eternity of duration
anil to universal dominion.
The purpose of Mr. Buchanan's administra
tion clearly is to keep up that agitation of the
Indeed, Yhave seldom found a case of I Slavery Question, which was deliU ralely enter-
soobst.nate that it did not readily
POST OFFICI:, HAI!TI. \NI»J
Liv. Co. Mn 11., Nov. 1G, li5j
Indigestion and Impurity «f tlie
From Ret. J.
Himex, I'nMor of Advent Church,
Da. AYER I have used your Pills with extra
ordinary success in my family and among those
I nin cailed to visit in distres. To regulate the
organs of digestion and purify the blood they are
the very best remedy I have known, and 1
confidently recommend them to my friends.
Yo iirs, J.V.HIMES.
WAESAW, "WYOMING Co., N. Y., Oct. 21. 1855.
DEAESIK 1 am using your Cathartic Pills in
practice,, and find them an excellent purgative
to cleanse the system and purity thefounujin
JOHN G. MEAC1IAM, M. D.
Ci7sip»lR*r ScnfnlB King-'N Ffril,
Tetter. Tumors and Salt Hheum.
From a For warding Mt rrhuiU of St. Louif, Feb.
DB. AYEK: Your Pills are tlie paragon of all
tliat is great in mcdicinc. They have cured ine
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 pimples on her skin and in her hair.
Af'erour children was cured, she also tried your
Pills and they have cured her.
HlieurautiMiu? Xenralg'iu, unit Goat.
From Rer. Dr. Howkfx, of the Mct,',olist Epis
relief your skill has brought me if I did not re|or
my case to you. A cold settled in luy limbs aiu.
brought on excruciating neuralgic, pains, which
ended in chronic rhumatism. Notwithstaudiu*
I had the best of physicians, the disease grew
worse and worse, until by the advice of your ex
cellont agent in Bahama-, Dr. Mackenzie,I tried pected Uut
ed upon as a matter of ]xlit,ienl calculation in
1C54, as the bnsis of a new parly 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 surrouud 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 lH.rl,
and still maintained by violent acts, appealing
to sectional passions who perceive that it os
tracises the moderate and conservative ]ortion
of the citizens of the slave holding States from
participation aud influence in public affairs
and who see in this geographical arrangement
of part it s the grenhst dangers of nil kinds, in
cluding dangers to the peculiar institution, the
sensitiveness of which is so recklessly appealed
to by political gamblers.
It is jmposod by the undersigned to estab
lisha \ew.« taper at the eitvof Washington, in
which the views of these portions of our coun
trymen may be reflected. This newspaper will
Terms of Subscription.
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Thus, any jerson sending us $6,50, will have
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Payment always in advance.
Money may be forwarded by mail, if the let
ter containing it be registered, at my risk. Notes
011 Eastern Banks preferred. Large amounts
is it has given all its patronage, not! l«nd—particularly in New Engk.._,
merely to a faction detested by the people of States and the West.
tliJit '/Vrritory, but to the most odio'is men of I Its euluinns arc enriched and diversified by
that faction, some of whom have participated contributions from writers of the JLrat cliarac
directly iu the scenes of violence and bloodshed tor and celebrity, on a wide mn»e%f subjects,
while it has concentrated the entire disposable interesting not'only to the home circle and fire
side, but ,ilso to the busing the literary and
the ri-ligious world.
mnn of known viol^uo
aud will endeavor to
maintain a nationality and comprehensiveness
of views worthy of its name.
EsUv mingfis the most imminent and pressing
nalional danger, the attempt to maintain a geo
graphical jmrty by pandering to the passions of
the slavery propaganda.
lutely oppose an Administration which has de
termined to perjx'tuatc itself by keeping up a
form of party so drngerous and so odious.
An inflexible attachment to the Union, ft rev
erence for the Constitution of the United State?,
as the highest achievement of human wisdom
a general conformity as to doubtful construc
tions of the Constitution, and as to principles
of public administration, to the school of politics
illustrated by the genius of Mr. Jefferson peace
and justice in our foreign relations the consoli
dation of our civilization at home, rather than
needless, premature or dangerous enlargements
of territory the dedication of our present pub
lic domain as a theatre for tlie JH-OSJXTOUS indus
try of freemen, and, with that view, the prohib
ition of its transfer except in moderate quant i-!
ties to actual settlers. Such, briefly, nr.' the
principles, feelings and objects which will give
It will be one of the aims of
co-operate in reducing th« e'Speinlittiiv s of Ihe
Government, which have been swolen to seventy
millions per annum by the extravagance anil
corruption of the party 111 power. The revenues
of the country are mainly contributed by its
free labor.rs, while its disbursements, of* lnte
years, have Uvn made with very little reference
to their interests. Public employments, mili
tary. naval and civil, have leeome more and
more engrsssed by a peculiar class, which bears
little of the public burdens, and which has thus
had a double motive to augment salaries and ex
The publication of The Republic was com-
ills. Their effects were slow, but sure.— I to commence wi
Byjersevenng in the ueof them, am entirely DANIEL H. GC
SLKATE CHAMB£E, BATOX ROUGH, LA., 5Dec.,'57
Da. Ar££ I have Ix-en entirely cared by your
Pills of Rheumatic Gout—a painful disease that
had afflicted me for years.
O S E U S
Dubuque Daily, Tri-Weekly 4
The publication of the DCBL"i^UE DAILY
TIMES—an Evning Paper—will be eom
meiiCi'd on or liclbre the first day of June next.
It will lie j.rinted on a large, eight column sheet,
of the best quality of p«j er, and with new tyj.c.
In Polities it will be
will contain all ihe latest jjolitical, Commercial,
Local and other News.
Thc TRI-WEEKLY TIMES wiU be issued i "t'lI'ti!lll-v
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday evenings,
Original and Selected 1 ales. Poetry, Miscellany,! «tterof the Daily
ill eoi.tnin all the News and Editorial
The W EEKLY* TIMES will be issued every
Wednesday morning, and will be a high-toned
FAJCILT Newspaper. ...
In addition to the lab-st
General Intelligence and Edilorial matter of the
Daily, it will embraite a condensed sunimaiy ot
the events of interest, and the Agricultural jro
gress of every county in the State that can be
heard from, arranged under the heads of the re
sjvetivc Coiiuties. It will also contain a large
amount of Miscellaneous reading, adapted to
the Family Circle, nnd especially to the wants
of the Farming community.
DAILY, $7 j.er annum, iU*4vance.
Or $3 after six months.
Cor. of Grove & 2d Street,
"nr,*'r edited by eminent clergymen
aviated by the following distinguished
Rl-' V 1.AK COMITIM TORS.
GEO. 1. CHEEVK]?, I). D.
•JREV. HENRY WARD BEECHER
MRS. H. BEECHER STOWE,
and many others. The I ndej ndeiit, is a large,
double-shoot family newspaper, handsomely
printed on clear p»per, and with largo type, is-
circulated in nil j.nrts of the
Eveiy successive number of the paper is de
signed to give a weekly digest of affairs both in
the church and 111 the World, and also a groat
amount, of 111 i.seelInneous reading matter, enter
taining, instructing, and stimulating, for both
the young and the old.
But the chiel nim of the paper is to lie a
moral power in the world—and, with this in
view, it seeks to promote
every pure reform
that is now struggling for huccees. It is a friend
of the slave, and an advocate of his freedom,
and will use nil its influence against every ex
isting institution and every proposed public
measure which denies the "humanity aud the
rights of men. In seeking to promote the pro
gress of Christianity, it will inculcate the doc
trine th.it the principles of human freedom are
part of the Gospel itself.
Also a full summary of Religious and Gen
eral Intelligence is given. Also, weekly, an
Nrticle on the Money market and Commercial
News. lull and complete Reviews of the
Flour and Produ'-c 'Market are .written weekly
by an exjKTieneed man,expressly for this jtajier.
Our Prices Current are also corrected up to the
clay of publication, and may be confidenly re
lied upon for correctness.
TTRMS—$2 a year (in Acry case) b\- mail
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Advertisements—Twenty Cents pir line for
each infertion, with a discount on lartre bill*
JOSEPH II. LADD, Publisher,
Office 22 Beekman street New York.
AMRreat and Good Bdofc for Every fam
NEW ILLUSTRATED HYDR0
I'ATHIC ENCYCLOPEDIA.—A com
plete system of Hydropathy and Hygiene, in
one large volume. Embracing Outliu. s of An
atomy, illustrated—Philosophy ,f the Human
Body—Hyt'ienie Agencies,arid the Preservation
of Health—Dietetics and Hydropathic Cookery
—-Theory and Practice of Water Treatment^
Sj*cial 1'nthology and IIvdru-TIjtrani'Utics, in
eluding the Nature, Onuses, Symptoms and
Treatment of all known Diseases—Application
to Surgical Diseases—Application of Hydro
pathy to Midwifery and the Nursery—with
1 hree Hundred Engravings and marly one
thousand pages, including a Glossary and' table
ot contents, and a complete Index. By R. T.
a ALL, M. D. Published by Fowi^tu $• WKLI«(
In die pla.11 of this work, the wants and ne
cessities of tlie people have been steadily kept
in ie\\, while nluniost every topic of interest
in the Departments of Anatomy. Physiology,
Pathology, Hvgi. neand Tluirajduties "is briefly
presented, those of practical utility ar. always
put prominently lurward. The prevailing errors
linns, and conceits of tho day and age are ex
posed and refuted. The Theories and hypo
theses upon which the popular druir practice is
predicated, are controverted, and the why and
the wherefore of their fallacy clearly demonstra
ted. The following fc a brief analysis of its
History of Medicine, Batiling and Medicated
Anatomy, illastir.ted by 120 engravings.
Physiology, illustrated—comprising the Ra
tionale of Muscular Action—the Nervous Influ
ence—Philosophy of Mind—Mesmeric Phenom
ena—1 unctions of Digestion, Circulation, Res
piration, Absorption, Nutrition, Secretion, Ex
cretion, Calorification and Temperaments—The
Race of Man and Theory of Population.
•need in September last. The prices and ^'lt' Drink, ood, Temperature, Exercise,
ins of subscription are given below. It is ex- i ^T' Clothing, Bathing, and tho Passions', to
daily pubjication will be added,
ith the next, session of Congress.
OODT.OF, of North Carotin*, k„t
been engaged to assist in the editorial manage.
ment of The Republic, and other additions will
I»e made to k\a yWIH of j-olitlval and literary
Dialectics', comprising the Bile, 4"»tcmieal,
all the relations of Air,
the growth anddevelojimcntof Body and Mind,
the Preservation of Health aad the attainment
dences concoriiing the inn.,,,.1 !iai"icter
Hydropathic cooking, with special dure^tiqH
lbr the pr^jtaration of food.
Philosophy of Water Cure, with illustrated
explanations of all tlie Water Cure Aj.plianees,
a Philosophical Exjiosition of the modus oju-r
andi of Water Treatment, and the rationale of
Dietaries, containing tho Therapeutic Dis
tinctions of Diet for Invalids.
The Nature, Symptoms, and Troitmedt of all
known Diseases are examined, and tho ill-suc
cess of drug j.rnctice exposed, and the projxr
Medication reooinmended and sjxeified.
The Treatment of Surgical Diseases Illus
trated, nnd directions for tlie aiiuur operations
The management of Lying-in Women and
tlie Treatment of children' Ac.
The work is intended to be lain, intelligible
and a sufficient guide for Domestic Practice or
Home Treatment in all ordinary Diseases, om
bracing the whole range of subjects connected
with the Pliilosoj.hy of Life, the Preservation
of Health aud the Treatment of Diseases.
This great work may be had in one large vol
ume, bound in Library style. Price, pre-j.aid
by mail to any post-office in the United States,
only Three Dollars.
All letters and orders should be directed to
FOWLER & WELLS.
Editors copying tJie above a f#w times, inclu
ding this nate, aud calling attention to the
same, will be entitled to a copy of the work, de
liverable to their order, at i08*Biradway N. Y.
CIRCULAR TO LAWYERS.
PT'BI.ISM.NI: TTOLSK OF Lrsr., LAM: I
State copious notes of decisions in such State,
as well as this, will lie subjoined. It will be
seen that this plan is eomj.rchcnsiv^—the Book
sure to be very valvable—yet we think we shall
be able tosell it for Five Dollars. That the work
will be well and thoroughly done we are entirely
M. BRADFORD, recently Judge'inthe Country
of Ontario, New York, but now a resident of this
State. Yours Respectfully,
LUSE, LANE A CO.
DUBUQUE FLTY MARBLE WORKS
I I E I K
A11EKU \.V! & F(MEI(i.\ MAIiKLE
Sixth St. bet. Xaia ft lows, Sabuqna, Iowa.
rAIIi:i5TY tV «K1Y,
O K V A U I N O 1 I S S I O N
And Liquor Dealers,
Iowaatwt'next door to the corner 4# Third.
my?3] U U U E lOWAiMWCATWE,
I 11 U k A
BOARD OF CURATORS
State Historical Society of Iowa invite
your attention to its ol jects, condition and jiros
jiects. The Legislature of this State, at it« lata
session, in the true sjiirit of enlightened legis
lation, granted the Society an annual apjiropri
ation of $250, to aid in collecting Works and
Documents, and sjuvading information relative
to the history nnd jirogress of Iowa. This fund
although small, place# the society on a firm ba
sis, and will ensure the commencement of the
collection of a Library of Western HistorT of
which wo uiay feel proud.
Our State is in iu infancy, but no State has
the prosjiect of a brighter or more glorious fu
ture. Let us commence now to collect and pre
serve whatever may tend to elucidate iu history
and progress. Indeed, what is not soon socu
red will in a few years te beyond our reach.—
1 he jast is raj.idly receding, which admonishes
us to begin at once, if we would preserve a faith
ful record of passing events, and keej. alive the
memory of the meritorious men who have con
tributed or may hereafter contribute to mould
the rising destinies of Iowa.
e desire, therefore, to procure, jjreserve and
constantly augment a public collection of Books,
Manuscripts and other memorials of the history
of this whole region, and especially of our own
State. As this demand is urgent and iini^ort
ant, we earnestly apj.eal t,o our fellow-citizens
of this State and literary friends abroad, for
their liberal and generous contributions to our
library and collections. The various kind* of
materials wanted are—
1. Manuscript statements of pioneer settler*,
old letters and journals, relative to the early
history and settknient of the State biograjihies
and notices of eminent citizens, deceased and
facts illustrative of our Indian tribes, their his
tory, characteristic sketches of their ]rominent
Chiefs, Orators and arriors, together with con
tributions of Indian implements, dress, orna
ments and curiosities.
2. Files of old newspapers, Books, Pamj.hleto
College Catalogues, Minutes of Ecclesiastical
Conventions and Synod$,and other publications*
relating to the carfy history of the State.
3. Information resj.octing any ancient coin,
or other curiosities found in this".State. Draw
ings and descrijtions of any ancient mounds
or fortifications niv resjectively solicited.
Indian geograjthical names of streams and
localities in the State, and their signification,
5. Books of all kinds, ami esju'ciallv pueh as
relate to American History, Travels and Biog
raphies in general, ami in* tlie West in j.articu
lar family geiienlogii s, old magazines, ]-amph
lets tiles ot newsj.ajiers, majis, historical man
Useripts, autograj.hs of distinguished jHrsona,
coins, medals, paintings, jwrtriwts, statuary and
6. We solicit from Historical Societies end
other learned bodies, that interchange of B!ol£S
and other materials by which the usefulness of
Institutions of this nature is so much enhanced,
jdedgin^ ourselves to repay such contributions
by acts in kind to the extent of our nbiiitv. i
7. The Society particularly begs the ftMrtNT
find Comj-linient of jiul.lishers and authors, to
present, with their autographs, copies.of th«tr
retj.ective works for the Library.
8. Editors and j.ublishers of newsjapcrs,
magazines nnd reviews, will confer a lasting
favor on the Society, by contributing their pub
lications regularly to its Library—or, at least,
such numbers as may contain articles bearing
upon Iowa history, biography, geography and
antiquities all of which will be oarefulfv itaw
servi for binding.
We resj ectfully request that all to whom tli
circular is addressed, will be disjN.sed to
to our ajtpcal a generous resj.onse. Donors, to
tho Society's Library and collections will b«
jilaeed on the list ot exchanges, nnd receive
tquivalent publications of the Society, the is
sue of which will soon be commenced and reg
ularly continued. It is very desirable that all
donors should forward to the Corresponding
Sccretnrv a sj.ecifieation of hooks and articles
sent to the Socicty.
W!' are making jtrcpnrations for a picture gal
lory, hnd have alreauy secured some valuable
jkicture? from distinguished men. We have also
many jn'omises of valuable articles for our cabi
net of historical curiosities. The Board of Cu
rators meet in the Society's rooms, on the first
Toes lay evening of eacli month.
Hon. JAMTS W. GRIMES, President.
Hon. S. J. KIUKWOOI'/
Hon. F. H. LIE,
Hon. II. W. GRAY,
Hon. C. F. CLAaaos,
Hon. ®. PEICT.
«. JOHN PATTtE, Librarian.
REV. O. KILLINGS SMITU, Cor.'Sag'V.
I UOM AS lit GlltS, Hirrordi (iff Sl'C*H
*. P. Woon, Treasurer.
n Shane, I). B. Palmer, D. W. Pui#*,
Hons. John Shs
Ch as. Negus
worthy, F. W.Ballard. M. B.Cochran. H. ft.
Downey, E. £. Hugg. Wm. Vogt, T. S. Parvin,
W. Pen 11 Clarke, S. C. Culberteon, O. D. Wqod
in, G. W Mc ^leary, Le Grand Byington, S..Qt
W. F. Coolbaugh, S. H. Lang-
Iowa City, June, 157.
PB0SPECTUS OF THE FBAI&IE FAEMtt
Prairie Farmer is the leading Agricul
tural paper publiahed in the Northwest.
It holds that honest labor is the foundation of
oil lasting prosjierify, nnd that the working
man should be en lightened, honored and
II. It believes that fair prices
No. 3OH Broadway, N.Y.
fflT Agents in every neighborhood 'will be
supplied in packages of a dozen or more coj.ies,
by cxjiress or as freight. Single copies by
mail. Every fatuity should have a coj.y.
Davenj'ort, Iowa, Aug. 20, 1W7. i
\\7E ARE ABOUT TO PUBLISH A LAW
BOOK which wc tliink will be a neces
sity to every Lawyer in the Statu. It is to cm
brace the organic law of Wiseonsin, of Iowa, the
old and new Constitutions of this State, the Code
and all General Statutes including those to lie
passed at the next General Assembly. Marginal
Retcrences will be made to lvj orU'd decisions of
the Suj reme Court of the State of Iowa, on all
sections of Statutes which have received con
struction and in addition, where Code Sections
relate TO Practice alone, and are similar, or BUIJ-
warded. The labors of the Prairie Farmer an
divided into three dej.artinents.
I. It strives to touch the best methods of im
proving tlie farm, its soil, its buildings, its jro
ducts. its live stock, its conveniences and its
ducts are just as essential to the farmer's pnM
perity as large crops and fat cattle. It labors
to help him to see lire the best market for his
products, and to prevent the middle man from
taking too much toll for his services.
III. It- labors to enlarge his stock of idcM»
to improve his understanding, and while avaM
in'g partizan politics, to teach him true politittl
In addition to a vast amount of agricultural
information, the columns of the Prairie Fanner
give the news of tlie day, both home and'forcign.
The variety is such, that a family need take no
other city jiaj.er, and vet be well informed on
tlie current events ana topics of the day. The
art of condedsing is j.ractised, by which a grflBt.
deal can be given in a small space.
One portion of the Prairie Farmer discusMa
farming a second gardening a third mechanies
a fyurth household economy a fifth the markats,.
veiy full and accurate a sixih local news, and
news by telegraph and mail a seventh devoted
to interesting literary matter, and an eighth to
educational to|ues for the young to all of whifih
is added a large number of excellent, j.nictioal,
and instructive communications, on various
topics, each week. The Praire Farmer ha* a
larger circle of contributors than any other agri
cultural paper in tho United States.
TERMS OF THE PRAIRIE FARMER.:
1 o y 1 y e a i n a v a n 2 0 0
3 copies 1 6,00'
1 0 1 1 5 0 0
2 0 1
0 o n
e a e s s 3 5 0 0 1
D" The Prairie Farmer will he sent TWO years.
to one subscriber for $'3 in advance.
ET And old subscriber sending ONE SGW
name and $.' in advance, will receive twocopks.
•—*one for himself and one for his friend.
S3" Tho Prairie Farmer will be sent COl trial
for tliree months for ~5 cento.
Address PKAIRIE FABVES," Chicago, III.
h^EOKGE «. MAHAST™
Wholesale Retail Dealer in
A W A E U E
Agent fr 1.1
NO. 14 A11 iiEET,
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