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e farm, and Nuotbald.
How to Make Neat's Foot Oil.
The hoofs are chopped off, and
other portions are cracked and boil
ed thoroughly. From the surface
of this boiled mass pure neat's foot
oil is skimmed, which is unsurpass
ed by any other oleaginous matter
for harness, shoes, etc. After the
oil is taken off the water is strained,
to take from it any fatty particles
that remain, and then it Is boiled
again, unti!, upon trying, it is found
to settle into stiff jelly. It is then
poured into flat bottomed dishes,
and when cold, cut into suitable
sized pieces. It hardens in a few
days, and then you will have a very
fine article of glue, free from im
purities of any kind. By taking a
portion of this glutinous substance
before it becomes too thick, and
brushing it over pieces of silk, you
have just as much court plaster as
you desire, inodorous, tenacious, and
entirely free from those poisonous
qualities which cause (as much of
the article sold by apothecaries
does,) inflammation, when applied to
scratches, cuts and sores.
How to Keep a Cellar Warm.
The mode of proceeding is given by the
&ientfic American, as follows:
"The walls and ceiling were pasted over
with four or five thicknesses of old news
papers, a curtin of the same material
pasted over the small low windows at the
top of the cellar. The papers were pasted
to the bare joists over head, leaving an
air space between them and the floor. He
reports that the papers carried his roots
through last winter, the cellar was left
unbanked, and he is confident they have
made the cellar frost-proof. We do not
counsel the special use of old newspapers
for this purpose. It is just as well or
better to use coarse brown paper.. What
ever paper is employed, it will be neces
sary to sweep down the walls thoroughly,
and use a very strong size to hold the pa
per to the stones. It is not necessary to
press the paper down into all the depres
sions of the wall; every air space beneath
it is an additional defence against the
We have no doubt the process described
above will prove efficacious. Try it. It
is inexpensive, and easily done.
Henry Ward Beecher on Interest.
No blister draws sharper than interest
does. Of all industries none is compara
ble to that of interest. It works all day
and night, in fair weather and foul. It has
no sound in its footsteps, but travels fast.
It gnaws at a man's substance with in
visible teeth. It binds industry with its
film, as a fly is bound in a spider's web.
Debts roll a man over and over, binding
hand foot, and letting him hang upon the
fatal mesh until the long-legged interest
devours him. There is but one thing on a
farm like it, and that is the Canada thistle,
which swarms new plants every time you
break its roots, whose blossoms are prolific,
and every flower the father of a million
seed. Every leaf is an awl, every branch
a spear, and every plant like a platoon of
bayonets, and a field of them like an arm
ed host. The whole plant is a torment
and vegetable curse. And yet a farmer
had better make his bed of Canada this
tles than attempt to be at ease upon inter
Medical Properties of Eggs.
The white of an egg has proved of late
the most efficacious remedy for burns.
Seven or eight successive applications of
this substance soothes pain and effectually
excludes the burn from the air. This simple
remedy seems preferable to collodium, or
even cotton. Extraordinary stories are
told of the healing properties of a new
oil which is easily made from the yolks of
hens' eggs. The eggs are first boiled hard,
and the yolks are then removed, crushed,
and placed over a fire, where they are
carefully stirred until the whole substance
is just on the point of catching fire, when
the yolk will yield nearly two teaspoonfuls
of oil. It is in general use among the
colonists of South Russia as a means of
curing cuts, bruises and scratches.
Of all r te.nful things, can there be any
so excrutiatingly painful•as a bone felon r
We know of none that flesh is heir to;
and as this malady is quite frequent and
the subject of much earnest consideration,
we give the latest receipe for its cure,
which is given by that high authority the
London Lancet: "As soon as the disease
is felt, put directly over the spot a fly
blister, about the size of your thumb nail
and let it remain six hours, at the expira
tion of which time,direetly under the surface
of the blister, may be seen the felon,
which can instantly be taken out with the
point of a needle or a lancet."
To CURE COLIC.—To curt colic in
horses, take a piece of blanket, or any
thick material, large enough to cover the
horse from his fore to his hind legs, and
from the spine to the floor as he lies,
wring it out in hot water as hot as you
can stand. You need not fearscalding the
animal. Apply this to the horse, and
cover it with a simular dry cloth. As
soon as the heat diminishes much, dip the
wet cloth again in hot water. This plan
will within an hour cure the worst cases
of colic.—American Stock Journal
CRIBBING HORSES.—The cure is very
simple and easily applied. Get some pul
verized cayenne pepper and sprinkle plen
tifully on tho edge of the trough to which
your horse is hitched, so that he will suck
it up with the first draught of air. If you
ride or drive out, carry some with you in
a phial and sprinkle a little on the top of
the post to which you tie your horse, and
he will soon be cured. We know this
remedy to prove effectual.
Se— Never ask what one of the mutton
breeds of sheep will weigh at theree years
old, but what he will weigh at twelve or
fifteen months; and so of cattle and pigs.
There should be no exception to this rule,
in all animals intended solely for the
butcher, and more especially when they
are to be kept on high-priced lands.—A.
Afir George E. Waring, says the
American Agriculturist, that he thinks it
quite possible to grow common horses as
large, strong and durable at three years
old, as they are now at five. He does not
think high feeding of colts and young
horses injurious, if the food is of the right
kind, and is accompanied with exercise.
a Nebraska is taking a deep interest
in the Cashmere Goat. Col. R. W. Fur
nas has two hundred of them, and thinks
they will prove a profitable stock for the
* Deep plowing and thorough culti
vation are essential to secure good crops•
The Characteristics of a True Teacher.
A true teacher is one who loves his
work, and goes about it with spirit and en
ergy. Each day, as it comes, opens a new
life and brings new attractions to him. He
is constantly on the alert for information
that may be of interest and value to his
pupils. He loves his work and hence pur
sues it with unceasing vigor, and does not
know what it is to become disheartened.—
Each lesson presents some new interest,
and his zeal infuses new life and interest
into his pupils, as they catch his manner
and spirit. With him, the time never
drags heavily. He feels an interest in his
pupils, and takes pleasure in showing them
the "better way" in all their undertakings.
He will not help them in preparing a les
son except they absolutely need assistance,''
and then only by a few hints and well-di
rected questions which draw from them the
information they seek. He studies them
at their sports and learns their weak points
and faults and by precept and example di
rects them in the path that leads to a noble
manhood or womanhood. He shows that
he feels an interest in their studies and
pursuits and hence hastheir confidence and
The teacher I am trying to describe is
always firm, and having once taken a stand,
never yields, unless he finds he is in the
wrong, and then he yields in such a way as
to maintain the respect and confidence of
the pupil. His rules are few and simple,
and each pupil must be prompt in obedi
ence. He unites firmness and kindness
and maintains an even temperament in the
presence of his school. His pupils respect
and obey his requirements, and feel that
he is right even while they are being pun
ished. He abounds in practical common
sense, which guides him in time of trouble,
and helps him to manage his school with
ability. The true teacher tries to under
stand what he teaches. He prepares him
self faithfully for his recitations, and stu
dies that he may become thorough in what
he attempts to teach. He keeps himself
posted as to what is going on in the world,
that he may ever be ready to impart fresh
knowledge to his school. He also improves
every opportunity to add to his professional
skill. He visits other schools, reads school
periodicals, reads works on the theory and
practice of teaching, attends teachers' in
stitutes and strives to keep up with the
progress of the profession. He feels a
brotherly love for all who are in the pro
fession, and regards every teacher as a
friend, and is ever ready to extend to such
the hand of friendship. He loves his pro
fession, and is conscientious in the dis
charge of his duties. He holds his pro
fesion as second to none. He is not in the
profession temporarily. He is not making
it a stepping-stone to something he may
like better. Such a teacher is invaluable
to any community, and is worthy of a res
pectable support. To him is confided a
trust next to that of parent, and with him
in his labor all parents should harmonious
Harmony of Action.
The following is taken from the Illinois
Teacher. It is as timely here, in Hunt
ingdon county :
A frequent source of the dissatisfaction
of parents with the management of schools
arises from the lack of a common under
standing and concert of action between and
them the school authorities. Teachers are
often blamed, and perhaps rudely treated,
for an occurrence in school in which they are
only the agents bound to carry out the in
structions of 'their employers. The regu
lations of school are denounced as arbitrary
and unjust, because their necessity is not
appreciated or their wisdom understood.
In such cases a few words explaining the
situation and the necessity of the course
pursued will often secure not oniy acqui
escence but a hearty co-operation in the
plan present&l. This idea has recently
been practically carried out by the school
authorities of Galesburg, with very excel
lent results. A circular to parents has
been issued by the Board of Education,
from which we take the following extracts:
"First. ABSENCE AND TARDINESS.-
From the excuses generally urged for
these irregularities, we are reluctantly led
to the belief that they are too often the re
sult of indifference or want of forethought
on the part of parents. A conscientious
teacher must regard every absence or tar
diness, except when occasioned by causes
which neither parent nor child can control,
as a positive crime against the entire
school ; and even when unavoidable, as, at
least, a grave misfortune. Our schools are
maintained at a cost, in round numbers, of
one hundred dollars a day. They may be
compared to a large manufacturing estab
lishment, the machinery of which is kept
in running order at heavy expense. The
pupils are the workmen: At what profit
could such an establishment be maintained
if one-half, or even one-tenth, of the work
men absented themselves daily, or came
straggling to their work at all hours ? We
appeal to you, parents, not merely for the
sake of your children, in whom it should
be your highest care to cultivate correct
habits, but for the sake of the success and
reputation of our schools, insist, in spite of
all questions of mere personal convenience,
that your children shall be in their places
at every roll-call. Remember that the
very first requisite of a good school, one in
which the children will feel an interest
and make rapid progress, is the punctual
and regular attendance of all its members.
The next is good order. When these are
secured, the rest is sure to follow. To
remedy the evils of irregular attendance,
we will further say, the teachers have been
directed to require of parents written ex
cuses for all such irregularitios, and in case
none are sent, to notify parents accordingly;
and no pupil with confirmed habits of ir
regular attendance will be allowed to re
tain his seat in school.
"Second. Another evil we wish to rem
edy is the want of suitable books, slates,
etc. Every scholar who enters school is
required immediately to procure all books
and apparatus used by the class to which
he is assigned. Books are the scholar's
tools, and they are as necessary to him in
school as proper tools are to the mechanic
in his shop."
THE LATENESS OF TIIE SEASON
Which we are carrying necessitates our eommel
OUR GRAND CLEARING SALE,
WE OFFER OUR ENTIRE
STOCK OF MAGNIFICENT GOODS,
(By far the largest we :have ever had,
10,080 Business Coats,
15,000 Men's Pants,
15,000 Men's Vests,
3,000 Fine Chesterfields,
4,000 Boy's Jackets,
6,500 Boy's Pants,
3,000 Children's Suits.
All of the best kind of Clothing and of every di
sirablo color, cut and quality, filling our ilumerlf
Six-story Buildings from basement to loft, at
PRICES UNMISTAKABLY LOWER
THAN ANY WE HAVE EVER
BEFORE OFFERED UNDER
We will sell so as to dispose of
$500,000 worth of
If we have to let every
garment go at the bare cost
of manufacture, and
to make this a swift and
WE WILL CUT CLOSER THAN EVER, AND
Our stock is immense (50 per cent. larger
than last year's) and all Fresh, as these
GREAT ANNUAL SALES CLEAR US
OUT. BUT WE WILL NOT CARRY
IT. IT MUST BE SOLD.
THE SALE TO COMMENCE
And be followed up sharp, until
EVERY MAN AND BOY IN PHILADELPHA
Who will purchase at any price is supplied fern
For this occasion we have
a large Corps of Salesmen,
and will reinforce from our
Cutting Department. Store
will be open at 51 and keep
open in the evening to 8i
to afford workmen an opportunity;
Saturday night till 10. A
visit solicited, whether wishing
to purchase or not
WANAMAKER & BROWN
WHOLE BLOCK OF BUILDINGS,
S. E. CORNER SIXTH AND
MARKER STREET, I'HILADALPHIA
READ, PAUSE AND REFLECT.
SEEK NO FURTHER
FOR A CHEAPER, BETTER SELEC.
TED AND MORE FASHIONABLE
STOCK OF CLOTHING,
Than that at
GEORGE F. MARSH'S,
in the second story of Read's new building, on
Hill street, cannot be found, besides a fine assort
he Is prepared to offer to the public the finest line of
AMERICAN, ENGLISH Sr. FRENCH
ever brought to town, which will be
MADE TO ORDER IN THE LATEST AND
MOST FASHIONABLE STYLES,
at rates never before equalled since the war.
Those in want of Clothing will consult their own
interest by examining my goods and learning my
prices before purchasing elsewhere.
Thankful for past patronage and being deter
mined to guard his customer's interests, he solicits
a continuance of the same.
GEO. F. MARSH.
Jan. 4, '7l
CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS,
FALL AND WINTER,
JUST RECEIVED AT
CHEAP CLOTHING STORE.
For Gentlemen's Clothing of the best material
and made in the best workmanlike manner, call at
H. RowAs's, opposite the Franklin House, in
Market Square, Huntingdon, Pa.
Jan. 4, '7l.
[Eatate of John S. Weston, deed.]
Letters of Administration upon the estate of
John S. Weston, late of the borough of Maple
ton, deceased, having been granted to the un
dersigned, all persons indebted to said estate,
are requested to make immediate payment,
and those having claims, to present them duly
authenticated for settlement.
A. W. SWOOPE.
Mapleton, Dec. 21, 1870—Gt.*.
[Estate of John Armon, dec'd.
Letters testamentary on the estate of John
Armon, late of Barre° township, deceased.
having been granted to the undersigned, all
persons indebted are requested to make im
mediate payment, and those having claims to
present them duly authenticated for settle
ment. TIIOS. W. MONTGOMERY.
Dec, 14-1870. Ear.
Boots, Shoes and Leather.
REMOVED TO THE NORTH EAST
Corner of the Diamond.
CAN'T BE BEATEN !
JOHN H. WESTBROOK
Respectfully informs the citizens of Huntingdon
and vicinity that he has just received from the
city a new and splendid stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
116 ...71 , Shoe Findings, Carpet Sark*, Trunks,
All of which he is prepared to sell at greatly re
Don't forget the new stand in the Diamond. Old
customers and the public generally are invited to
Jan. 4, "11.
DOWN WITH PRICES.
has just opened up a large and varied assortment
and a large supply of heavy work, suitable for 111011
and boys, at very low prices.
I have at all times an assortment of
HANDSOME BOOTS AND SHOES
on hand, which will be disposed of at as reasona
ble rates as the market will admit of. My stock
was selected with great care, and I can confidently
recommend all articles in my establishment.
Particular attentionpaid to the manufacture of
customer work, and orders solicited. Satisfaction
guaranteed in all orders.
Jan. 4, 71
LOOK WELL TO YOUR FEET.
Ladies wishing to ho supplied with neat
and good shoes, will find it to their advantage to
DANIEL "METZLER & BIW.,
at their shop, on Railroad street, opposite the
Broad Top Depot, where they can be supplied
with almost every style, at moderate prices.
Gentlemen having repairing they wish durably
and neatly executed, will be promptly attended to
by giving them a call.
lIERTZLER & BRO.
Tan. 4, '7l
JOHN C. MILLER.
(Successor to C. 11. :11 iller Son,)
DEALER IN EVERY
Jan. 4, 1871
Planing Mills, Furniture, &c.
IMPORTANT TO BUILDERS,
NEW PLANING MILL
T. Burchinell & Son having just completed the
erection of a first-class Planing Mill at Hunting
don, Pa., arc prepared to fill all orders for Build
ing Materials of all kinds, such as yellow and white
pine flooring, Weather boarding, Door and Window
Frames, Blinds, Sash, Shutters, Doors, Brackets
and Scroll Work at shortest notice and on reasona
ble terms. Wood Mouldings of every description,
and turned work in all its varieties. Their mill
being situated on the main line of the Penna. Rail
road and Canal, they enjoy superior facilities for
the shipment of material to all sections of the
The senior proprietor of tho firm being a practi
cal builder and architect is prepared to furnish
plans, specifications and detailed drawings for
buildings in whole or in part as may be desired.
All orders promptly and faithfully filled.
T. BURCHINELL .i SON.
Jan. 4, '7l.
T HE HUNTINGDON MANUFAC
Is now prepared to fill orders for
nd, in short, to do all kinds of
to furnish Hubs, Spokes, and Felloes, in quantities
and receive orders for
A large supply of Lumber of all kinds constant
ly on hand.
All orders should be addressed to
D. W. ARTLEY, President,
Jan. 4, '7l.
LUMBER, SHINGLES, LATH,
Hemlock and Pine Bill Stuff, Boards, Plank,
Shingling, Plastering and Shingling Lath, con
stantly on hand, or furnished on short notice, at
lowest cash prices. Worked Flooring, Sash, Blinds,
Doors, Door and Window Frames furnished at
manufacturer's prices. Grain and Country pro
duce generally bought at market prices.
WAGONER lc BRO,
Phillipsburg, Centre county, Pa.
Tan. 4, "(1.
TOBACCO, SNUFF SEGARS.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Seger Cases, Notions, and a general variety of ar
ticles usually found in first-class stores, two doors
south of the "Bee llive."
Country merchants supplied wills all kinds of
Tobacco, Seger., be., at lowest possible rates.
I respectfully ask a liberal share of public pa
A-4 From the Kiln of George Taylor, Markles
burg, proven by chemical analysis to be of the best
quality, constantly kept and for sale in any quan
tity, at the depot of the 11. & B. T. Railroad.
Apply to Henry Leister, "Broad Top Rouse."
Jan. 4, '7l.
yarn 41: SONS.
Full Stork and Prices Defying L'a»i-
NINETY DIFFERENT PATTERNS.
GLOVE KID SHOES,
Ranging in price from thirty-five cents upwards,
and say, with confidence there is no stock superior
to ours, in extent and variety, to be found in the
interior of the State.
We have the exclusive sale of all goods manu
factured by the Reading Mills and Adrian Carpet
Mills of Kensington.
Also, selected patterns from looms of Shegog,
Floyd, Doak, Boggs, McCracken, MeAffee, anti
In buying direct from manufacturers, and pay
ing cash, we place our goods here at as low figures
as any dealer in Philadelphia can buy them.
We can sell them eheaper, and will take pleasure
in convincing all who may favor us with a call.
Our stock of Table, Stair and Floor Oil Cloths
is very large, ranging from common to best double,
imported, all widths, Coir Mattings, Plain White
and Check Canton Mattings in different qualities.
Also. Thirty patterns of
We have the exclusive sale of the famous
HANOVER BUCK GLOVES,
which we will fivnish to merchants
by the dozen 15 per cent. cheaper
than they can buy in
We also RETAL them, and call the attention of
FARMERS and TEAMSTERS to those
Good Wee 20 cents per pound, Best 25 cents
per pound; good Sugar 10 cents
per pound, Best 121.
Agents for the Chesapeak Phosphaos now gen
erally admitted to be the best and purest
fertilizer in the market. Farmers
will do well to call and FCC
We eontinne to operate the Ifuntingdon Mill.
sell Flour and Feed, and buy all kinds of Grail
at beet prices.
We also buy and manufacture Sutnac, for which
we will, at all times, pay in each the highest price
the market will afford.
We sell, at wholesale and retail, largo quantities
of New York Barrel Salt; also, Sack Salt, and
kayo good stocks on hand at all time,.
A large stock of Mackerel, of all numbers, and
all number of packages. Also, Herring in half
barrels. We Gmeranter the quality of all our fish.
If you want to save money call and eee us, or
at least hear our prices before making your pur
FISHER & SONS.
Huntingdon, Jan. 4, 1871,
Wharton & Maguire's Column,
H. 8. WHARTOZ
WHARTON & MAGUIRE
J. M. MAGUIRE.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
FOREIGN AND AMERICAN
lIARDWARE AND CUTLERY,
LEISTER'S NEW BUILDIM
OFFER VERY GREAT INDUCE
WHITE LEAD, PAINTS OF ALL
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES.
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES,
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES.
OILS, NAILS, LOCKS, HINGES,
And Everything Pertaining to Builders,
TORRY'S PATENT ICE CREAM
OF ALL SIZES
WE ALSO OFFER THE FAMOUS
COOK STOVE ,
COOK STOVE ,
So highly recommended by every person
- using the same.
CALL AND EXAMINE OUR
HEATING AND COOK STOVES,
Of all descriptions, including the
REAPERS AND MOWERS,
GUM SPRING GRAIN DRILLS,
HORSR`STIOES, IRON, &c., &c.
SLEIGH RUNNERS AND FENDERS,
SENECA FALLS AND READING
THIMBLE SKEINS, & PIPE BOXES
Ever before offered in this part of the State.
SEND FOR OUR PRICES.
The Kidneys are two in number, situated at thi
upper part of the lion, surrounded by fat, and con
sisting of three parts, viz: the Anterior, the In.
tenor, and the Exterior.
The anterior absorbs. Interior consists of tis
sues or veins, which serve an a deposit for the urine
and convey it to the exterior. The exterior is a
conductor also, terminating in a single tube, and
called the Ureter. The ureters are connected with
The bladder is composed of various coverings of
tissues, divided into parts, viz: the Upper, tilt
Lower, the Nervous and the Mucous. The upper
expels, the lower retains. Many have a desiae tc
urinate without the ability; others urinate withoid
the ability to retain. This frequently occurs io
To cure these affections, we most bring into ac
tion the muscles, which are engaged in their var
ious functions. If they are neglected, Gravel or
Dropsy may ensue.
The reader must also be made aware, that how
ever alight may be the attack, it is sure to effect
the bodily health and mental powers, as our flesh
and blood are supported from these sources.
GOUT, on RIREMIATISII.—Pain occurring in the
loins is indicative of the above diseases. They oc
cur in persons disposed to acid stomach and chalky
Tne GROVEL.—The gravel ensues from neglect
or improper treatment of the kidneys. These or
gans being weak, the water is not expelled from
the bladder, but allowed to remain; it becomes
feverish, and sediment forms. It is from this de
posit that the stone is formed, and gravel ensues.
DROPSY is a collection of water in some parts
of the body, and bears different names. according,
to the parts affected, viz: when generally diffused
over the body, it is called Anasarea : when of the
abdomen, Ascites when of the chest, llydrothornx.
ThEATLlENT.—lielmbold's highly concentrated
compound Extract Bache is decidedly one of the
best remedies for diseases of the bladder, kidneys,
gravel, dropsical swellings, rheumatism and gout
affections. Under this head we have arranged
Dysuria, or difficulty and pain in passing water,
Scanty Secretion, or small and frequent discharges
of water; Strangury, or stopping of water; Hema
turia or bloody urine ; Gont and Rheumatism of
the kidneys, without any change in quantity, but
increase in color, or dark water. It was always
highly recommendee by the late Dr. Physiek, in
This medicine increases the power of digestion,
and excites the absorbents into heatty exercise by
which the watery or calcareous depositions, and
all unnatural enlargements, as well as pain and in
flammation. are reduced, and it is taken by men,
women and children. Directions for use and diet
PHILADELPHIA, PA., Feb. 25, 1867.
11. T. Huutuoi.D, Druggist:
Dear Sin—l have been a sufferer, for upward
of twenty years, with gravel bladder and kidney
affections, during which time I have used various
medicinal preparations, and have been under the
treatment of the most eminent Physicians, eiperi
Having seen your preparations extensively ad
vertised, I consulted with my family physician in
regard to using your Extract Bimini.
I did this because I had used all kinds of ad
vertised remedies, and had found them worthless,
and, some quite injurious ; in fact, I despaired of
ever getting well, and determined to use no reme
dies hereafter unless I knew of the ingredients. It
was this that prompted me to use your remedy.
As you advertised that it was composed of huchu,
cubebs and juniper berries, it occurred to me and
my physician as an excellent combination, and,
with his advice after an examination of the article
and consulting again with the druggist, I conclud
ed to try it. I commenced its use about eight
months ago, at which time I was confined to my
room. From the first bottle I was astonished and
gratified at the beneficial effect, and after using it
three weeks, was able to walk out. I felt much
like writing you a full statement of my case at
that time, but thought my improvement might
only be a temporary, and therefore concluded to
defer and see if it would effect a perfect cure,
knowing then it would be of greater value to you,
and more satisfactory to me.
I am now able to report that a cure is effected
after using the remedy for fiive months.
I have not used any now for three months, and
fell as well in all respects, as I ever did.
Your Dacha being devoid of any unpleasant
taste and odor—a nice tonic and invigorator of the
system. Ido not mean to be without it whenever
occasion may require its use in such affections.
Should any doubt Mr. McCormick's statement
he referms to the following gentlemen :
lion. Wm. Bigler, ex-Governor, Pennsylvr.nM.
lion. Thos. B. Florenee, Philadelphia.
lion. J. C. Knox, Judge, Philadelphia.
lion. J. S. Black, Judge, Philadelphia.
lion. D. R. Porter, ex-Governor, Philadelphia.
lion. Ellis Lewis, Judge, U. S. Court
lion. G. W. Woodward, Judge, Philadelphia.
lion. W. A. Porter, City Solicitor, Philadelphia.
lion. John Bigler, ex-Govenor, California.
lion. E. Banks, Auditor General, Washington,
D. C., and many others, if necessary.
Sold by Druggist and Den!ears everywhere. Be
ware of counterfeits. Ask for Ilelmbold's. Take
no other. Pr ice—sl 25 per bottle, or 6 bottles for
56 50. Delivered to any address. Describe symp
toms in all communications.
Address 11. T. lIELMBOLD, Drug and C h emi•
cal Warehouse, 591 Broadway, N. Y.
NONE ARE GENUINE UNLESS
done np in steel engraved wrapper, with
fae-simile of my Chemical Warehouse and
11. T. 11ELBIBOLD.
A GREAT MEDICAL DISCOVER'
Dr. WALK 'a
5 Hundreds of Thousands 2,T
, o , , Bear t i ennoritr e tai e r e N t l:mder. kt .
ggi WHAT ARE THEY ?
F n !
0 9 '
• g H
• § r 6 l
.9 ' -1 "
0 ~ THEY ARE NOT A VILE t
4l iis FANCY DRINK, ! ,1. 1. .
Bodo of Poor Item, Whisker, Proof Spirit
and Refuse Lia.l2B doctored, spiced and ,wee'.
cited to please the taste, called " Tonics," " dived:
ers," " Restorers," cc., that lead the tippler on t
drunkenness and ruin, but are a trcoldedleine, mad
from the Nativo Roots and Sloths os California, fro
from nil Alcoholic Stimulants. Thoyaro th
GREAT BLOOD PURIFIER and A LEN
GIVING PRINCIPLE a perfect Renovator an.
Invigorator Of the System, carrying off all poisonou
matter and rostoring tho blood to e healthy conditior
No Reason can take these Bitters according to dim(
tlon and remain long unwell. •
8100 will be given for an incurable case, provide ,
the bones aro not destroyed by mineral poison o
other means, and the vital organs wasted beyond th
point of repair.
For Inflammatory aua Chronic Ithenma •
then nod Gout, Dyspepsia, or Indigestion .
Dillon., Remittent and Intermittent Fever,
Diseases of the Blood, Liver, Kidney., ant
Bladder, these Bitters have been most nexus
fut. Such Diseases are canoed by Vitiates
Blood, which is generally produced by derangesecn
of the Digestive Organs.
DYSPEPSIA OIL INDIGESTION, Hest
ache, Pain In the Shoulders, Coughs, Tightness of the
Chest, Dizziness, Sour Eructations of the Stomach
Dad taste in the Mouth, Bilious Attacks, Palpitation
of tho Heart, Inflammation of the Lungs, Pain to the
regions of the Kidneys, and a hundred other painful
symptoms, are the offsprings of Dyspepsia.
They invigorate the Stomach and stimulate the tor
rid Liver and bowels, which render them of unequalled
efficacy in cleansing the blood of all Impurities, and
imparting new life and vigor to the whole system.
FOIL SKIN DISEASES, Eruptions, Tatter, Salt
Rheum, Blotches, Spots, Pimples, Pustuics.Boils, C.
Bing-Worms, Scald-Head, Soro Eyes, Erysip
elas, Itch, Scarfs, Discoloration of the Skin, Humors
and Diseases of the Latin, of whatever name or nature,
aro literally dug up and carried out of the system In a
short time by the use of these Bitters. One bottle la
such eases will convince the moat Incredulous of their
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood v..henevcr you Dad its
Impurities bursting through the skin M Pimples, Erup
tions or Sores ; cleanse it when you Sad It obstructed
and sluggish in the veins ; cleanse it when it is foul,
and your feelings will tell you when. Keep the blood
pure and the health of the system will follow.
PIN, TAPE and other WORMS, lurking in the
system of so many thousands, are effectually destroy
al and removed. For fall direction, read carefully
the circular around each bottle, printed fn four lan.
gnages—English, German, French and Spanish.
J. WALKER, Proprietor. li. IL McDONALD & CO.,
Druggists and Gen. Agents. San Francisco, cal..
and 87 and 34 Commerce Street, New York.
pr SOLD BY ALL DBUGGIBTB AND DFATFPA.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
For Diseases of the Throat and Lungs,
such as Coughs, Colds, Whooping
Cough, Bronchitis, Asthma,
Probably never before in the whole history o
medicine, has anything won so widely and so deeply
upon the confidence of mankind, as this excellete
remedy for pulmonary complaints. Through a long
series of years, and among most of the races of
men it has risen higher and higher in their estima
tion, as it has become better known. Its uniform
character and power to cure the various affections
of the lungs and throat, have made it known as a re
liable protector against them. While adapted tc
milder forms of disease and to young children, it is
at the same time the most effectual remedy that can
be given for incipient consumption, and the dae
gerous affections of the throat and lungs. As a pre
vision against sudden attacks of Croup, it should
be kept on hand in every family, and indeed as all
are sometimes subject to colds and coughs, all
should be provided with this antidote for them.
Although settled Consumption is thought in.
curable, still great numbers of cases where the dis
ease seemed settled, have been completely cured,
and the patient restored to sound health by the
over Siteli e s c o t r o d r e " rs l o f S tria c ru n ght e s% ill its Viral
the most obstinate of them yielu to it. When noth•
ing else could reach them, under the Cherry Pec
toral they subside and disappear.
tecStioa inge rs from and Public Speakers Lind great pro
Asthma is always relieved and often wholly
cured by it.
Bronchitis is generally cured by taking the
Cherry Pectoral in small and frequent doses.
So generally are its virtues known that we need
not publish the certificates of them here, or do more
than assure the public that its qualities are fully
Ayer's Ague Cure,
For Fever and Ague_, Intermittent Fever,
Chill Fever, Bemittent Fever, Dumb
Ague, Periodical or Bilious Fever, &c.,
and indeed all the affections which arise
from malarious, marsh, or mianmatio
As its name implies, it does Cure, and does not
fail. Containing neither Arsenic, Quinine, Bismuth,
Zinc, nor any other mineral or poisonous sub: ance
whatever, it in nowise injures any patient, The
number and importance of its cures in the ague dis
tricts, arc literally beyond account, and we believe
without a parallel in the history of Ague medicine.
Our pride is gratified by the acknowledgments we
receive of the 'radical cures effected in obstinate
cases, and where other remedies had whofy failed.
Unacelimated persons, either resident in, or
travelling through miasmatic localities, will be pro
tected by taking the AGUE CURE daily.
For Liver Complaints, arising from torpidity
of the Liver, it is an excellent remedy, stimulating
the Liver into healthy activity.
For Bilious Disorders and Liver Complaints, it is
an excellent remedy, pfodueing many truly re
markable cures, where other medicines bad failed.
Prepared by DR. J. C. AYER & Co., Practical
and Analytical Chemists, Lowell, Mass., and sold
all round The world.
PRICE, $l.OO PER BOTTLE.
FOR 1 2 1111IFYING THE BLOOD.
I The reputation this ex- •
Li,cellent medicine enjoys,
• is derived from its cures,
,„ ... many of which are truly
. --7-""'-- marvellous .
44* ,•,, case, where the system
. , seemed saturated with
~. - , t 7 . - .• corruption, have been
-f... 1 .4_2 . , --
purified and cured by it..
..;---.---._ Scrofulous affections and
_;... disorders, whichwere ag
: gravated by . the scrota
lons contamination until
they were painfully afflicting, have been radically
cured in such great numbers in almost every sec
tion of the country,that the public scarcely need to ,
be informed of its virtues or uses.
Scrofulous poison is one of the most destructive'
enemies of our race. Often, this unseen and unfelt
tenant of the organism undermines the constitution,
and invites the attack of enfeebling or fatal diseases,
without exciting a suspicion of its presence. Again,
it seems to breed infection throughout the body, and
then, on some favorable occasion, rapidly develop
into one or other of its hideous forms, either on the
surface or among the vitals. In the latter, tuber
cles may be suddenly deposited in the lungs or
heart, or tumors formed in the liver, or it shows
its presence by eruptions on the skin, or foul ulcer
ations on some part of the body. Hence the occa
sional use of a bottle of this Sarsaparilla is ad
visable, even when no active symptoms of . disease
p a r.ZT.; * g r en c e r glly s % H irt w m i e:l l il e f il i ll o cZ w aff ,ona't
kngth. cure, by the use of this SARSAPARIL
LA: St. Anthony's Fire, Rose or _Erysipelas,
Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Ringworm,
Sore Es Sore Ears, and other eruptions or
visible forms of Scrofit/ous disease. Also in the
more concealed forms, as Dyspepsia, Dropsy,
Heart Disease. Fits, _Epilepsy, Neuralgia,
and the various Ulcerous affections of the muscu
lar and nervous systems.
Syphilis or Venerea/ and Mercurial Diseases
are cured by it, though a long time is required for
subduing these obstinate maladies by any medicine.
But long continued use of this medicine will cure
the complaint. Leueorrlatra or Whites, Uterine
Ulcerations, and _Female Diseases, are com
monly soon relieved and ultimately cured by its
purifying and invigorating effect. lilinute Direc
tions for each case are found in our Almanac, sup
plied gratis. Rheumatism and Gout, when
caused by accumulations of extraneous matters
in the blood, yield quickly to it, as also Liver
Complaints, Torpidity. Congestion or /a/lam
s,. at ton of the Li rer, , and Ja u lid ice when arising,
as they often do, from the ranklingpoisons in the
blood. This SARSAPARILLA I s a great re
storer for the strength and vigor of the system.
Those who are Languid and Listless, Despon
dent, Steeple., and troubled with _Nervous _Ap
prehensions or Fears, or any of the affections.
symptomatic of Weakness. will find immediate
relief and convincing evidence of its restorative
power upon trial.
Dr. J. C. .11.3tXR O CO., Lowell, bars,,.
Pradiesi and Analytical Chemists.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS EVERYWERRE.
A Patent Self-Baster has been attached to the
CELEBRATED GROVER & BAKER
The above machines make either the chain or
lock stitch, or stitch alike on both surfaces. COL
and see them work.
For further information write to, or call on
Leister's Building, (up stairs.)
Jan. 4, Bun tingdon,