Newspaper Page Text
MONTBOSE, PA., FEB. 14, 1877.
Tm, County, and Vatiety.
----The song birg,ehooses his mate.
—W4ere .arethose spples, Isaac I`,
U. g. Uptegrove''advertises a reduction
in price; in the manufacture of fine boots and
- 2 ---4totnan's TeimieTakiqe ..Prayer Meeting
will be held at theliOnse of 'Mrs. E. Perkinfion
Thuriday it' BT. M. •
—Election, ticket's for `next Tieiday's elec
tion will 'printed 'at the DICMOCULT othce
with dispatch. " • `
••. • .
--41 r. Charles Avery one of our oldest
citizeni; died at 7 tieclock yesteiday morning
alter a long - illness. He - was well known in
this section. ' •
• M.. L. Catlin of Bridgewater has
unpainted Deputy 'atlarge, by V. E. Piollet,
Worthy State Master of the Patrons of Hus
bandry. , . •
—Regular Meeting of Montrose Fire Com
pany No: be held in their parlor, Friday
evening,Feb. 16. • I:
—The BarriFiburg Telegraph says : "A:man
with an Ulster, a pair of boots,and a shirt collar
cari wear other , garments, but they are not ab
—HThe billiard room in this borough, is no
mare, Mr: E. S. Warner in whose possession
the tables have been 'for some time, having
taken them dolt n.
—The Mechanie.s and Laboring men will
hold a caucus over E. McKenzle's store , OAS
(Wednesday.) eve Ong, for the purpose of. nom
inating a ticket to be supported at the election
—And now we see by. the Republicap, that
"gold and silver Inconsiderable quantities," is
being taken out of the hills near Springville.
Will the "takers out" be so kind as to forWaid.
us a "specimen copy ?"
—,The Sheriff's sale of the effects of Nathan
Lenbeim ealled a large crowd together at the-
Cold House on Monday. The property went
, at Aar. pride's, the whole footing up $665.65.
The fast horse was sold to' J. S: Tarbeil for
--The Sbuth Bridgewater Debating school
will be held at the South Bridgewater church
on Saturday night Feb. 17th. The question is,
"Resolved that the Eraetidal Farmer
.is of more
value than the Book Farmer." A general invi
tation,is extended to all.
As will be seen in another part of this
paper the old and well-known firm of clutten
burg; Rosenbaum - & Co., has been dissolved; af
ter 23 years successful business in this - town.
Mr. M. S. Dessauer ; managing partner here, has
purchased the entire interest of $ late partners
in the business here, and w* ' , Cntinue it with
renewed energy, with all •the advantages pos
sessed by the old firm.
—The concert which was given by Dick
inson's Orchestra, on Monday *night of last
week, was a rare treat to the lovers of good
music,which we regret to saywas not solargely
attended as we could' have • wished. Those
however who did attend, were more than re
paid for their outlay of time and money. In
this day of shams and humbugs in the shape of
travelling concern troupes it does one good to
hear an Orchestra, each member of which is a
finished performer on =some particular instru
ment, as ell of that troupe are.
BBID,GEWATER Towftsza , .—At the election
to be held next Tuesday,for Bridgewater Town
ship, the following officers are to be elebted
One /oefisor,one Constable, one Judge of Elec
tion, two Inspectors of• Election, one Town
Clerk, two Auditors, two'School Directors, and
one Oterseer of the Poor.
FBIENDSVILLE.—The general - animation of
this Plaae seemed to be. much
John Foster's'on Ttiesday evening the 30th of .
Jan. by a large number of persons participating
in the enjoyment and - excitement of a fair, and
supper, got up by the 'ladies interested in the
completion of the Episcoptd church,in this vi
cinity. Proceeds above expenses about $75.
BOROUGH ELEarmx.-- I The following are the
officers to be elected at the election next Tues
day : One Burgess, three Councilmen, one As
sesior, one 0 mstable, one Judge of Election,
two inspectors of Election, one Justice of the
Peaee, one Treastuw; one Town Clerk, one
Auditor, two School Directors; one Poor Direc•
tor for the Asylum of Montrose and Bridge
water, one; High Constable.
OYSTER' SUPPER IN AUBURN.—Aubur,n Cen
tre Lodge, L 0. of Q. F., will give an "oyster
supper" and "sociable" at the residence of C. S.
Gay; Boutb Auburn; on. the afternoon and.eve-
Ding of February 27th, for the benefit of James
P. Gay, wholiai returned to his' former home
after haiing met with an accident in *lnch he
lost, an arm and other severe injuries.
Adjoining Lodges and the public are invited to
attend. Bill, $1.50.
AN iatteezzift•ExiTicK4r —We Understand
that it is intention of pe Mechanics and
Lahering mato nominate a separate ticket to
be supported by them at the election next week.
While we heartily indorse any movement look
ingto a better representation of the interests
of the'plasses'itientioned, we still incline to the
belief that there enough good men. in either
of the existing political parties who would
faithfully guard the interests : daageg t 4,
render the nomination. of a third ticket unnec
team. However, tho, knowledge that Me
ohanPituid I.,aboring i men are alive to heir
own interests, may have the' elect 6' -make
,politiCians more citiilulla the selection of can
ditlatea and , thus result an greatgood.VherefOre
let, ttaiiood work go on..
MOTADINT LECTURE CoußsE.—The second
Lecture of the Course will be delivered in the
Courti Hone° on Ffiday evening, February 16th,
by Dr. J. Er.Chtieshire.. Subject :. ',The In
fluence. of Scientific Discovery and Invention
on Social and Political Progress. The subject
is a new, interesting and instructive one,' and
this, coupled with the worthiness of the ob
ject, should not fail to fill the Court tiouse on
this occasion, The Dr.'s ability needs no corn
ment from Us,
The - Committee cannot now announce who
will deliver the third I,ecture of the Course,
but due notice will be given. Cpx.
CHALK.—Most people looking at this sub
stance would take it to be a sort of hardened
whit© Such is not the case, as the mic
rosoope shows that it is nothing but the agglom
erations of creatures almost invisible •Bear
lug this to mind, one is astonished at the power
,eit organic life;_which can producemasses that
form a .rampart to the • coast of . England.—
Their minuteness is en& that a single visiting
wird covered With "a white layer of chalk con
tains about 'lOO,OOO shells. These are ((wined
of carbonate of lime, and are so small that 10,-
000 1 000 are required to .weigh a pound, and
150,000,000 to make a oubic foot of the same .
material. . ,
POSMiSTEREI.--We respectfully call the
tion of Post Masters throughout the
country to the fact that, the sending of a paper
which is not taken from the office, back to the
publication office, with the word "refused" or
even the longer inscription, "this man don't
Want the paper no longer," written on the mat
gin, is not the notice to the publisher,wbich the
law contemplates and which under his oath of
office, the Post Master is compelled to give. ,
The Department furnishes a blank especially
designed for the notification of Publishers when
Papers are not taken from the office to which
they are addressed and it inav interest small Post
Masters to know that until they have properly
notified a publisber,they can be held responsible
for the amount of subscription due: .
MORE INTFSIMATION.—On Monday, while
engaged in getting up the paper tor this week
we were served with 'a personal notice by Mr.
Virtn. A. Taylor to appear at his Oyster Pe.rlors
on South Main St.,at 8 o'clock P.M. Promptly
'at the hoUr designated we put in an appearance
at the place indicated, where we found the en
tire Press delegation of the Boro. all apparent
ly awaiting some important event. At 8%
o'clock the mystery of the whole 'proceeding
was solved by Mr. Taylor's throwing open . a
pair of folding , doors and inviting the whole
party tt) seats at an elegantly spread table, and
requesting all - hands "to make themselves at
home, and have a good time," which requk
was we believe, fully complied with. pie
specialty of the supper was of course; oysters,
but there was not wanting other substantials
and delicacies to suit the taste of the most fas
tidious. During the ',supper, remarks relative
'to Mr. and Mrs. Taylor were' made, which we
are satisfied they would by no means have made
public. Parties having any curiosity on that
point,can have a,personal interview' with them
at their rooms over Bacon's. where they are
ready at all hours "to do so and more also, to
others" besides . the "Press gang"
DROVER ARRESTED.-A short time since a
drover named Henry, from New Jersey, bought
some sheep from certain parties in this county,
Paying for them in checks on a New Jersey
bank. ;.The paper passed through the Montrose
bank, but when it reached the bank drawn up
on, the money, was not'forthcoming. The per
soils holding the checks brought suit against
Henry upon a charge of obtaining goods under
false pretenses, and on Saturday secured his
transfer to our county jail. He subsequently
obtained bail and returned home. He claims
that the , sheep were not as represented, and on'
ascertaining the fitt he telegraphed and stop
ped the payment of the checks. The ease will
go to the courts.—Rpublican,
We are informed by Mr.Henry,that the above
article is not strictly in accordance with the
facts. Mr. Henry was brought from Washing
ton N.J., on a requisition from Gov. Hartranfi;
by. Constable Howell on Friday last, and before,
he arrived, there was a number of Mr. Henry's.
friends here,ready and anxious to be bondS
men. He was not, however, put in jaictts is
stated. For prudential reasons, he does not
disclose to us the fiefs. of the case, but aOsures
'us that he will be prepared to. make a full, and
he confidently thinks, successful defence when
the case comes up in court: We are informed
that he a respected citizen at home, and has
for a number of years dealt largely with our
farmers to their entire satisfaction and profit:
Let him havelt lair hearing and if guilty the
courts will say so.
CARD OF THANKS.— We desire to express our
,hearty thanks to friends for their very liberal
donations lately made at East Bridge*ater,
Brooklyn, and Hopbottom: May the•Lordi
3. H. WESTON AND FAMILY.
Brooklyn,' Feb. 3,1877.
BILVER LAME ITEMS.— William Dacey had
his arm broken one day last week while riding
down hill on a sleigh. —.Thomas Meahan while --
out hunting the 6th inst. shot, as he thought, at
a fox, but through • mistake shot his hound....
Thomai Hartnet has moved into his new dwell
itig and we were much pleased with a party
there last week. Music by. Thomas Kenan
.Michael Kane while skating on the ice on.
Factory creek fell and received a 'severe cut on
"the head—. .Thomas Clune jr. has a three-year
old'colt that traveled from his house to.Jtunes
Meahates, a, distance of five miles, in twenty
eight minutes attd nine seconds.... John Lan-.
nan arid John McDonald are, building a very
fine saw mill, they.intend to run three circular
saws in it.. „We were very much surprised
one night last week on hearing, music at the
house formerly occupied by James Hawley, but
we since learned that Samuel Woodchuck has
taktn - posesSion of . the house—. .Miss J9,anna
_MO is giving music lessons en the piano. : She
has thirteen scholars— —James Lopergan lost a
Correspoli d once.
fine horse. last week....:Thomas Routing had
thirteen sheep killed. Friday night by neigh
bor's dogs. ...Dennli Meahan is making some
very fine improvements on his dwelling house.
He intends to move there this spring.... Jerry
Ryan's health is improving since he has return
ed from the Centennial. "
...Patrick Shields and
his son John sawed twelve cords of hard maple
wood in one day , • -
CENTIMMAL Maoßi.—Those WbA attended
and were pleased with the. Great .Exposition - of
the world's , arts and inditstries at Philadelphia
last year, as well as those who . were hindered
from having that`enjoyment, will be interested
in the various Centennial Hibtorres commem
orating that event and preserving by choice il
lustrations its most..beautiftd and: striking plc
George S. Mackiy; who may be addressed at
Nicholson Pa. is agent for all the . works yet
published on this subject, also for the celebrated
Centennial History of the United States, com
piled under the personal supervision of our
grand National Poet, William' C. tryant.
CHMALENGE. — The following was recelyed
too late for publication last week.. - _
EDITORS DEMOCRAT.-1 noticed hilast week's
Republicaii, John Young had drawn a mon
strous load of bark, which weighed 5,400 lbs.,
400 lbs. more than the one 1 had drawn. 1
drew all that there WAS in the pile that I loaded
from, and drew it through - from 6 to 8 - inches
of loose snow, with one span of horses. He
drew his load up .the hill with 4 horses.
tried4ith one span and could not 'draw it. I
say I will forfeit $lOO,OO that I can draw the
same load, Where he could not, with one span
of horses: ISAAC MCKREBY.
Y. M. C. A.—The rooms of the Young Men's
Christian Association are in the . second story
of the new. Brick Block on the west side of
Public Avenue' and are open to the public
every evening, and every Sabbath after 2 oclock
P. M. They are - handsomely 'furnished, well
warmed and lighted, and supplied With daily
and weekly papers and periodicals, -the use of
which is freely offered to the young men of
Every Sabbath a,t 4, o'clock P. M. and every
Monday evening at seven and a half o'clock,
Prayer and Conference meetings open to all,
are held at.the rooms. -
The payment of three dollars annually, and
signing•the constitution constitutes member
ship-for gentlemen, and the payment of one
dollar membership for ladies. The payment of
twenty-five dollars at one time and signing the
constitution constitutes Life membership.
Persons desirious of. becoming members can
do so by payment of the annual , fee 'to the
Treasurer G. B. Eldred Esq. 'and signing the
constitution Which is in the hands of Amos
Nichols Esq. at the office of Nichols and Smith.
J. V. Cotrell Esq. has , been appointed to col
lect AS - 80011 as possible the balance of all sub
scriptions remaining unpaid for 1876, and if all
in arrears respond promptly to:his dill the As.
suciation can pay it ind i ebtedness and have a
favorable prospect for the current year.
FAcTonTvii.LE NoTEs.-"Hail to the coming
on of spring" even if it is to make only a short
stay. I suppose the `!beaudul spring" has vis
ited you in Montrose, just - enough to givd you
an abundance of that peculiar kind of "chop"
which you mentioned in your last number ; but
down here, old Sol has, taken Mat business
entirely to himself, and'as is his custom when
he becomes interested in anything, has done it
most efTectually... The roads are not only
bare, but I noticed' yesterday, that they are y be
coming dry in some places.... Two gentlemeii
from M.ontiose, Dr. Chesshire and W. C.
Tilden, were in town Wednesday, attending a
meeting of directors of the Keystone Academy.
We have not' learned anything' -concerning the
results of tbe meeting ; but judging from the
character of the men who composed it, we do
not doubt that the measures adppted were such
as'are in the'higliest degree honorable to them=
selves, and beneficial to the institution which
they represeitted.. new cabinet organ for
use in the chapel has: been presented 'to the
Academy this term by the stueents....Prof.
Derman has a large class in singing at the
Academy, and we understand that the term Is
to close with a "grand concert"....Revival
meetings have been in progress several weeks
at .the 31: EL and Baptist churches of this place
and the result seems to he very cheering at the
Methodist church, Where the converts are said
to number more than seventy. Baptisms have
taken place on each of the two Sundays-past,
and we understand that others are to be bap,
tise -morrow. 0.
. k ; ctoryville, Feb. 10, 1877.
THE LEEHEDI C'etE3E.---Sillee our last issue
nothing of importance has come to light in the .
Lenheim forgery case. 'Nathan and his father
are both corifined.in the - Tombs in New York
awaiting trial. We believe there has nothing
been shown which really implicates the senior
Lenheim and still it will be hard for Min to
prove that 'he had no knowledge of the 'attain
He seems to feel' his position acutely and de
clares he is perfectly innocent of any complici
ty in the forged. note. His wife became almost
,frantic with grief when he was taken from home
on Monday of last week and it was stated that
she had become insane, although the report has
'not been authenticated. Mr ,Lenheim, who
founded the 'Great Bend Bank. a few days ago .
aid, - A. year ago I was worth. $250,000 ; to
day lam penniless. Nathan has ruined me?'
'The whole story has become a sad one. The
Oda Lenheim laid the foundation - of his pros
perity in years ct hard and :disagreeable OA.
He carried a peddler's pack through a country
aistriet, (Northern Pennsylvania, and Southern'
NeW York,y . hoarding his earnings as , he could,'
for the sake of raising' 'his family to
of e.unfort He educated his'sons to liminess,
and founded a Vanking•housein which Nathan
4a his partner. After a, To,,- pegs. of_sue;
cessful .business In his father's bank, Nathan
became cashier of the First National Bank of .
Montrose,enjoying - all the good that money can
bring to any man--comfort,
and the certainty of continued prosperity. But
the demon greed took possession of him. He
defrauded the institution which trusted him;
he blighted his own and his father's fair name;
made of himselfa criminal, and hii'misconduct
has'swept away the fortune which his father
had accumulated by long years of toil, as well
as his own prOperty, which ;was no : insignia
Feb. 6th, 1877.
3. 3. 8.
,EDITORS DEMOCRAT.-1. must write'' a few
lines for your piper. The weather is warm
and the snow - all - gone and "soiner 'f%rtilers are
talking of sowing 'wheat. I Will according to
promise; write' about our State or Country, and
will answer any one who may feel iktereated
enough to write tome. • • •
:The 13! ite - of Minnesota occupies' the exact
centre of the 'Continent , of North America. It
lies midway between the Atlantic and Pacific
and midway between Itudson's Bay and the
Gulf of• Mexico. It embraces the sources' of the
three vast water ' system; which reach their
ocean termini,northwest,through Hudson's Bay,
eastward through the chain of 'great lakes; and
southward through via. the Mississippi River.
In Minnesota are found neither • the illimitable
level praries which- distinguish' Illinois, nor the •
vast impenetrable forests of Indiana end Ohio";
but a charming alternation of woods and iirarie,
upland and meadow. The general surface of
the country is 'undulating. Three-quarters of
the state may-be-generally described as rolling
prarle, interspersed with frequent groves and
belts of timber, watered by numberlesi • lake! _
and streams. The rest embracing
district immediately _ west of Lake Superioi•
consists mainly of the rich mineral ranges on
its shores, and of . the pine forests which clothe
the head waters of the Mississippi, affording
inexhaustible supplies of lumber. .
Capt. Pope who was commissioned in 1849 to
make a topographical survey,uses the following
language in his report to Congress. I have not
seen one acre of unproductive iand. I know
of no country on earth where so many advan
tages•are presented' to the farmer and manufflc-_
threr. - Prof. -Maury former Superintendent :of
Washington , Observatory says ; "Minnesota is
lar tFoln the sea, but it is a better watered coun
try than either Kansas . or Nebraska, indeed it
may be considered the best watered State in
the Unto. Minnesota has six navigable
rivers." - •
. Prominent among the questions proposed by
the emigrant seeking, 'a new home are" hose
concerning the climate, its temperature, adap
tation, to:the culture of the grand. staples °flood
and its healthfulness. -The climate of Minneso
to has often been the subject of unjust dispar
agment. It is too - far north, the winters are in
tolerable ; corn will not ripen ; 'fruit will, not
grow. These and other " similar remarks have
found expression:by those who shonld 'have
known better. 'lt will' be remembered, that ;
though Minnesota has no mountain peaks, its
general elevation gives it the characteristics of
a mountainous district, that while it is es:ltd.-dis
tance from the oceans that Wash the eastern
and western shores of the'Continent, and is
therefore comparatively . unaffected by oceanic
influences, it has a great water system of lakes
and rivers within its ownhorders: These com
bining with other influences, give the Stitte a
climate in many respects dissimilar to other
northern states. From records kept for a eeries
.of years at different, places, tile Coiamissioner
of statistics.in his report furnished the data for
the following summary; Central Minnesota bas is
mean temperature ; in' the spring [45 deg. 6 min.]
equal to Northern Illinois, SoOthern Michigan,
Massachusetts, and Rhode Island Its summer
temperature [7O deg.() min.] coincides with that
of Central Wisconsin, Southern Pennsylvania
acid Central New Jersey. Its Autumn temper
ture [49 deg.s min.] is the equivalent of Central
Wisconsin Northern New. York and Southern
Maine. Its winter temperature [l6 deg.l min.]
equals •that of Northern Wisconsin and Central
1 Vermont. In my next I will write of the
adaptation of climate to agriculture and in re
gard to healihfulnehs. Will Bradford papers
please copy. H. M. K.
Fairmont, Minn. Feb. sth. '
DIED, Feb. 2(4 MarY . Hawley, daughter of
Mrs. Edward , Hawley, Silver Lake. In the
blooin of woman-hood; after a long and painful
illness borne with chrlstian fortitude ; Mary
departed to receive the reward 'of a good life. -
From childhood, Mary was remarkable for
her gentle and affable disposition ;-- a modest
and retiring . demeanor,; and those many quali
ties of heart that so endeared, her to her friends
and acquaintances. Her face always cheerful,:
was beautiful with that peculiar : charm, the
property of good souls.
Sad as it always is to be cut down :in the
bloom of life, Mary realized that death was at
hand, and in the confidence of a faith long and
faithfully:practiced, she met death, calmly and
fearlessly. Looking at the past.she had nothing
to regret ; in the future all was
certainty of - reward fora good life, cheered her
in her last
,moments,and with ,the consolations
of that 'faith she so loved in life, she welcomed
death. To her, "death had no , sting ; the grave.
no victory." , • . t
Her loving mother and kind sister and brother
will find 45onsolation in the beautiful record' of
her life. There, is 0, lesson which all may learn
With benefit; a monument more ,enduring , than
that of heroes. Mary's is the record of a truly
christian life. C.
KIMBALL—BituwsTE - Tin. 18th, by
D. Alexander; at the residenee of• 1:1; M. Sterns,
Owego, Thomas Kimball, of'. Little Meadows,
to Miss A. T, Brewater,• at liarford,SustplOau
na county. ,
Bbluiv—Cnunclum,r—A.t the, house •ef
Mahe! Tucker, Ararat; Jau, 20, by R. N P.
Bartell, Joel Ehitivt, of Ararat, and Angie .11.
Churchill; otahemeoit.• ' • •
GRIPTIS-Ili Nevi! York, Feb. 2, Mrs. Eliza P.
Griffis, wife of Charles E. Griffis, and fourth
daughter of Cul. W. W. Shore,- of the Montrose
Republican, in the 27th year of her age.
Hructway —Marquis limckley, a worthy
member of the 19th• Pa. Cavalry, died at his
residence in Dimock, Dec. 22, 1876.
LYMAN-31ra. Esther r 3 wife of Mr. Prentice
Lyman, died at the residence of her,brother-in
law; Mr. Elihu Lyman, in Auburn, Pa., Jan. 19,
aged 46 years, 10 months and 17 days.
CONEVIThiPTIVES TAKE NOTICE I', Every me.
went ot,delay makes your cure miore hopeless,
and much depends-on the judicious choice of a
remedy. The amount of testimony- iii favor of
Dr. Schenck's, PulmeUiu Syrup, as . . a cure
COnsUmption, : far exceeds all that can be
brought to support the pretensions•of any nth.
er medicine. See. Dr. Schencles" Almanac,con
"tattling the certificates of many persons of the
highest respectability; who have been restored
to health; after being pronounced incurable by
physicians of acknowledged ability. , Schenck's
Pulmonic Syrup alone has cured many,as these
evidences will show ; but the cure is often pro
moted by the employment of two other rem
dies which Dr. Schenck provides for the pur .
pose. These additional remedies are Sf:henck's
Sea. Weed Tonic and . Mandrake Pills. By the"
timely use of these medicines, .according to di
rections, Dr. Schenck certifies that most any
case of Consumption-may be cared.
Dr. Schenck is professionally at his principal
office, corner Sixth: and Arch Sta., PhiliMelphia,
every. Monday,where all letters for advice mist
be addressed. -
NEW YORK CITY . MARKET.
CORRECTED WEEKLY BY
HAYDEN- & DUCKWORTH,
: Commission Merchants,
NO. 325 WASHINGTON STREET, Nzw YORE.
NEW TORE, Saturday, Feb. 10, 1877.
" good to fine ...... 23, et 25
" common 15 © 23
Firkins, selections........ ... . 24 e 26
good to fine 20 e 4 22
" common to good e 18
Tubs, selections.... 30 et 32
" , good to fine....... .... . 22 25
" common to good..'. .15 set 20
• CHEESE. .
Factory, finey • - 15 1534
goo d to fine 1394@ 14
Farm , Dairy, prime 14 (4 14%
" " fair to g00d........ 12cQ 13
Eggi,:fresh - ' : 'fa @ 24
Apples (green) fine .. - - 1 75 ®2 25
". dried . per lb iirs • '. -- 4 316 5
" " " sliced.. .4,45 a 5
Potatoes, per . bbl . : 3 . 50 @t4 00
Lard!:: _ ..11 . 0 11U
Tallow -...— ' . • .. • . 8 ( 8N;
Turkeys.dressed • • 11 @ 12
Ducks, . " tp)
8ee5wax......... . • ..... ... - 31. (4 31X
Strikes at the root of disease by purifying the blood
restoring the liver and kidneys to healthy action. in
vigorating the nervous system.
Is not a vile.nansoons compoundswhich simply purges
the bowels, but a safe. pleasant remedy which is sue
to purity the blood, and thereby restore the health.'
Is now prescribed in cases of Scrokla and other die
eases of the blood, by many of the best physiclans,ow
ing to its great success .in curing all diseases of this
Does not deceive invalids into false hopes by purging
and creating a - fictitious appetite, but assists nature in
clearing and purifying' the whole system. leading the
patient gradually to perfect health.
Was looked upon as an experiment for some time by
sOme of our beet physicians, but those most incredu
lous in rtgard td - its merit are" now its most ardent
friends and supporters.
Says a Boston Physician; "has no equal as a blood pn•
rifler. Hearirg of its many wonderful cures, after all
other remedies had failed, I -visited the laboratory and
convinced myself of itsgennine merit. It is prepared
from barks, roots and herbs, each of which is
effective, and they are compounded in such a manner as
to produce astonishing results."
Ili and re bhsicians and
to be ttie besc otmmende purifier d
an y d
cleanser of the
blood yet discoVe.red, and thousands speak in its vale
who,haYo been restored;to health.
Bob ton. Feb. 13,1571,
Dear Sir—About one year ' si'
debility. V hEIETINE
Mr. feeb n le . con di ti on from genera by
I found myself ins .
was strongly recommended to Ills
~ -ocured the artie!c,
been much benefited by its use. LP* d he alth
by a friend who had
and after using several bottles. Was ‘ •roildent that
and discontinued its use. I feel (Lathe '• taints
re ;t9re to
there is no medicine superior to it tor those coinP
for which it is especially prepared,
ly recommend it to those who feel tit l!'
thing to restore them to pethct healtl 1 . ..
•d won d ras c.
it„ L. pC.TTINGILL.
Firm of S. K.Pettingill a C0.,10 State t.
26 ' 1872
• . . •
MR.R. R. STEVENS; . ttreet Boston.
Dear Sir—The two bottles of VEGRTINR f. - t , - p„ l o it,
me by your ager t, my wife has used with great .. — i nel s
• , For a long time she has been troubled with dir.. • '•; - re .
and costiveness; these troubles are now °Mink
moved by the me of VRE4F.TINE.e.'
She was also troubled with dyspepsia and general a
Witty, and has been greatly benefited. •
THOS. GILMORE, 229) Walnut Street.
.FEEL MYSELF : A NEW MAN.
Natick, Mass:, June], 1672.
KR. 11. R. STEVENS:
Dear Sir—Through the advice and earnestpersuasioa
of Rev. R. S. Beet, of this place I have been taking
VEGRTINRfor dyspepsia, of which I have suffered for
I have used 'only two bottles and already feel myself
a new man. Respectfully,
Dn. J. W. CARTER.
REPORT .OF A PRACTICAL CHEMIST
- - AND APOTHECARY.
••' • Boston, Jan. I. IS - 4 1 .
Dear Sli—This is to certify that • I have sold at retell
164,ki dozen (102 bottles) of your 'VEGETINE since
April 12. 1870. aud can trulysay that it has given the
beet eatiefactiott of any remedy for the .complaints for
which it is recommended that I ever sold. beareely 1
day passee without some of my customers testifylm; to
its merltaon themselves or their friends' Ism p..rfect:
ly rognizant of several cases of Scrofulous Turners be•
ingpred by Vegetinc alone In thte vicinity. •
' Very respectfully yours,' •
• AI. GllatiAN, 468 Broadway.
To 11. R. BrZYZNii, Esq. •
Prepared by H. R. STEVENS, BOBtOII.
1D iSTI ALL ,DRVOGISTS.
10 g t 12
Pt CO CP
WEAN IS . NEEDED.. .