Newspaper of The Washington Standard, December 15, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated December 15, 1860 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

FAIIM KHS COLUMN. Shall We Abandon the Cultivation of Wheat ?; A correspondent in our last paper suggests that as wheat at present prices will not pay the cost of raising, where help is employed, the cultivation should be abandoned. We suppose on the same principle, if it is found the pres ent season, that an orchard does not pay for the attention given to the trees, it should lie cut down :—and if fattening hogs pay.s not. the business of raising and fattening hogs should be given up. We do not think so. There are times, in every department of human industry, when business does not pay a profit, but is canied on ai a loss, it is so with the shipping interest. so with the manufacturer, so with the merchant and so it is with the mechanic. We should see a strange state of tilings if every man engaged in busine-\s of dif ferent kinds, when it ce.t-e 1 to pay for a single season, should break it tip, and -try to engage in some new business, of which he knows but little, and which would be likely to end in ruin, i>r. Franklin's plan was right—••Be not discouraged in your business which may be nlfecUd by suiround'rp circumstances: but pros* on until you meet with success, or until you are cer tain that your efforts will end in iail ure." Wheat is low the present rea son* We have never had wheat enough from year to year to make it an object to open markets for ii. We .-liuli never have markets for our surplu-wheat un til we have a regular surplus. Wl,-n we have such r. gular surplus, we i-L.tll have regular markets. Wheat is one of the most important er>ps in the world; all the wheat raised in the world is wanted, and will be called for when a regular and large surplus can be depended on. There i- a demand for wheat in San Francisco to some ex tent, although at low pri< :■*. L-t us have constant and large supplies for sale, and we shall have as certain and as good a market for wheat as the lar mers of California. The writer of whom we speak rec ommends farmers to rai-e pork ami fruit. Is it not within the knowledge of every one that fruit sometimes has not paid, and that hogs have paid so poorly that farmers would give away their young hogs? We confess that we often got out of patience—may be wrongly so —when we hear farmers recommending Ihe abandonment of the cu'iivntion of wheat, —absolutely one ol tne best and most useful staple crops produced, and one for which our soils and climate are so eminently calculated to gr»w in per fection ! The ( »od of natuivTlns made this for a grain country. — ";//». -ZVJV/lO'. CONSTRUCTION OF CIDKII FII.TER*. — Take a square or round wooden box made of one-inch pine plank, veil braced, three feet in diameter and one foot four indies in diameter and one foot four inches deep. Make il with a bottom perforated with numerous one quarter inch autrur holes, over which should be hud hemp bagging. ]No\v till in the box for eight inches with pieces of charcoal (animal charcoal is the best, but it is expensive.) about nut size, and upon the top _pf this place n fourteen-ineh layer ot clean-washed sand, and cover sill with a coarse hemp bagging, and you have a cheap and good filter. Any quantity of these lil tcrs may be used, according to the quantity of cider to be operated upon, and the top-cloth can be frequently washed, without disturbing the sand and charcoal. Before running any cider through, pass any stream of clear wa ter into the filter for iifteen minutes, so as to remove any line loose particles of the charcoal that otherwise would be mixed with the cider.— Scientific A/if<r. TIGHT BARNS FOR IIAY. —Xo prac tical and observing tanner will say that his hay is kept bitter or sweeter in a tight barn, than in one which admits some air between the boards, llav will grow musty in very tight barns, unless it has been eo mm h dried as to injure it. In common barns, hay that has had two days' drying will keep well, though put in a large mow, provided that the air may come in at the sides. They ate not experienced farmers who double-board their barns, or put on clap-boards to make them air-tight. TNA HEAVES IS HOUSES. —Take two pounds of nitre of saltpetre, and a quar ter of a pound of tartar emetic, pulver ize and mix. Give a teaspoonful onee a day for four days; then stop for three days', and begin as before. Continue this for three or four weeks, and it will be found to help any horse. Another cure is as follows: Take a tablespoonful of ginger, and the same quantity of shorts, and as much tar as it will require to make a ball when well mixed; give a bull once a day. This cure is said to be permanent. WINTERING HORSES.—A Connecticut farmer winters his horses on cut hay and carrots. In the morning each horse receives six or eight quarts of carrots, with half a bushel of cut hav; at night he had the same quantity ot* hay mixe ! with three quarts of provender, consist ing of oats and corn in the ear ground together. This keeps them in line health aud good working order. INFLAMMATION IN COWS TEATS. —For inflammation in acow's teats or bag, all application of lamp oil, it is said, will make them fti and well in twenty four hour?. Ordinances of the Town of Olympia. Ordinance Xo. 3. [srri'I.KJIF.XTAL.] $ 1. He it ordained by the Board of Truster 5 of the Town of Olywphi, That tlie provisions of (in Ordinance to regulate the building of side walks on Main Street, he extended to apply to all that portion of the west side of Main Street run ning north from the north side of Fr.-l Street to connect with the Olympia Wharf. $ 'i. That the provisions tf nn Ordinance enti tled. -Ant)rdi nance stippk to an Ordinance entitled, -an Ordinance to regu! itc the building of side-walks on Main Street.' ' lie extended to ap ply to i: 11 that portion of Fourth Street on it- north side 1 yitieast of the alley between Franklin mid Adams Streets ; th-nee ea.-tward to tiio bridge: l'roridcd. that the Town Marshal may accept in lieu of a p! ink sdde-walk, w here the rt-iduc nf tin ground is better adapted thereto, a side-walk ol' proper grade composed of gravel, -and. or shell. :J. That upon the ritual or neglect of rny r.butter upon said street to build the portion i f .-aid side-walk fronting his or IK r lot. alter due no tice having been gin 11 by the Mar.-hal conformably to tin provisions of the Ordinances to which thi< i;a biipplctiKi't. -.1 i-l Mar-lml shall loitiiwith pro cud to cause the same to be constructed, and to the cost thereof a- incurred I", him, ten pi r cent -1,1 1 h ill be added as a penally for the neglect or relit :d of said abutter to comply witii the provis ion- of this Ori'inance. i; 1. The said Mar.dial shall rail-est urilic.i ropy of the amount expended by him in the con sti'iielion of any side-walk. toecthet with the ad. ditioit of ten tier centum, to lie tiled with the tow it Clerk, who shall certify the same and can-<• it to be hie I and recorded by the County Auditor H' Thurrton county within thirty days from the com* plctioil of said .-iue-Walk, and tie same shall be a lien oil the re-peetive 1 and real est. t 1 which 1 "oil! .'d b; . aid ,-ide-v. .ilk > ( The said 1 lain: or Ilea shall I • 1 ;!'■•!'. d by an aa lion hifure a court oi competent jmi.-di •- tiou ill the • f the Trustees of the Town ol t»iy mpi 1. in the la iniii ras uihet > ivil actions. J'. , 1 I M v lVtii, is 1 ■i. libWOOD KVANS. l'r -ideal of the Hoard of Trustees. At CM: ltivla rj 1.-.ue. Clerk. Oi'diuauii' \o. '. Ait Ordinance for the tetnoval of the Indian*. ; 1. lie it ordained by the Hoard of Trustees of the Town if Olympic. That no Indian or 111 i•- ans-hail be permitted to reside, cr locale their residences on any street, highway. lane, t r alley, or rny vacrti! lot in 11 • town of olympia. unless by .-ti.cj il giant of permission from the Town Marshal. <| . 4 i! persons Imvinaf in th ir cmp'ov i.ny Indian or within tnr corporate limits of ■■aid tiiwn shall p.ovide hi dements or .nit..hie re iden a -■ f..r th-' -aid Indians during tli ■ I'M -Ul' said employment, on, or immcdi.itclv attaclieii to their own pi... - >•> r - id. nee, so a.- t 1 ennipl tcly <_• 11.1 i'._l m.-aiu.-t the eneiilaehments upon the peace n id quiet ol th" .'Ui/.eiis <>2 t't" said town, and to I r v 1 n. tile earning out cf the spirit of this onl in:.'. \ it. It -hail be the duly of the Mar-hal to see that th- provisions of this or iin lice be carried into cifci t. l'it. -eil March 31 -1. IK'O. CCSIiM \y, Pre ideiit of the Hoard of Trustees. Attest ; Ui hard l. ine. Clerk. Orriinaitct \o. (i. .\ 11 Crdln 'it- c to pr -serve and protect the streets ln.rdi on ll.e So'iit l { 1. 11. it Ordained by the Hoard of Trustees of ihe Town of O'empii, That hereaf'.-r no soil, grovel, -he 11, or - and -hall b( removed from the •treit 1 < r<l» rir » on. of running to iiudd's Inl<(, or any part of :;.tcr- within llif limits of the corporation of id Town, nnl> s by special per mU ion i f the Town Mar.-h il jri vc;i in writing. S, 2. Any person who shall violate tlie provis ions i f the fen jjoiiip; s-i ction. shall, upon convit to i thncjf. be lined in any -uin not cxcci linjr live dollar", for each andcury oflVncc, together with the costs of prosecution. I'ass'jd M; * Till. IB.'JI. IXWOOI) KVAN'S. I'ic-i 1 nt f f the lb,aid of Ti'i:.-:?i't. Attest: Richard bane, Clerk. Oi'«llnanf v \'t>, s. An Ordinance for the prevention of recklcs and fa-t driving through the .streets, and upon I'ridge, wiihin the Town of Olvmpii. j> 1, lie it ordained bv the Hoard of Tni-lee< of llie Town of Olympia, That from and HI'IIT the passage oi'thi." Ordinance. ii'anv person or person 1 shall wilfully ride any horse, or drive any horse or other uiiiiunl attached t > any carriage, wagon, c.'.rt or other vehicle lever. at a recl.lo.-s ami immoderate through the streets, Lines or alleys ol' tlicbuid town, the .-aid person, or persons so oii'emiing, shall, I'or each and excry such oHence, f 11:t aim pay u line i I not lvssthan ten, nor more than twenty-live dollars. \ That it'any person or pcr-on* shall wil fully ride am hurse, or drive any horse or other auininl, attached to any carriage, wagon. cart, or other vehii le, over any bridge within said town of Oiympia, at nny y iit faster than a walls, the said person or pel -om so olTeiidimr. shall, for eaeh and every such ofi'i nee, forfeit ami pay n fine t'i not less than live, nor more than ten dollars. 'i ;!. That if nny person or persons shall ride, drive or lead any horse upon any ,-idc-walli within said town, he or they -hall, upon conviction thereof, he lined in any siini nut le.ij th in live, nor more than twenty-live dollars tor eaeh and every such oll'ciiee. fi 4. Persons violating the foregoing sections may be nppreheiidid by the Mar.-hal, if seen in the net, or arrested upon :t warrant to be is:ucd by the committing Magistrate oil the complaint of i»uv citizen. \ 1- ines and penalties under this ordinance shall be paid over by the said committing Magis trate to the Treasurer of the Hoard of Trustees of said town, and in default of payment of any fine by nny person convicted of violating the foregoing sections, the persons so convicted .-hall be com mitted to the custody of the Marshal, and under his supervision, work out such line and the costs of proceedings upon the streets of said town, being allowed therefor ut the rate of two dollars mid n half per day. t'asied Sept. 2, 1.559. I2LW001) EVANS. Pre. ident of tlie Hoard of Trustees. Attest: Richard Lane, Clerk. Ordltiuncc Xo. 9. An Ordinance in relation to Theatrical Exhibitions, Concerts, &c„ in the Town of Olympiu. \ 1. lie it ordained by the Board of Trustees of the Town of Olyntpia, That no theatrical, or other exhibition'), concei ts, circus performances or menagerie-', shall hereafter he allowed within the town of Oiyinpia, without 11 permit from the Clerk of the Hoard of Trustees, and such Clerk of said Board .-hall have authority to grant a permit for such exhibition. < onccrt, or other performance, on the payment of the sum of live dollars I'.jr each and c.iry performance, together with n fee to said ( lerk ol lilty cents lor each and every per mit. ? 2. If any perron or persons shall attempt to exhibit or perform as aforesaid, without having lir.-t obtained a permit according to the provisions of the first section of this ordinance, he or they, so offending, shall forfeit and pay for each and every such offence a sum not less than ten, nor greater than fifty dollars, in the discretion of the committing Magistrate, to be paid over to the Treasurer of the Board of Trustees. Pagsod Sept. 2d, 1«.">!>. EI,WOOD EVANS, President of the Board of Trustees Attest : Richard Lane, Clerk; [ SUPPLEMENTAL. 1 Be it ordained bv the Board of Trustees of tho town of Olvmpia, That from and after the passage of this ordinance, that any person desiring to have any theatrical exhibition, concert, circus perform ance. or mciiuijtcric, within the limit* of the Town of Olvmpia. may obtain ,i monthly license there for. b> till pnvinciit >•(" IV. 1-uly < to 111.- lown elork. with nn additional f p e of fifty cents for said license. or u quarterly license for throe months tor ilie prior or Mini of fifty dollars, with nil uildi fee of fifty ci nts to the town clerk for sucli license. Passed Sept. 15. 18.")!}. EMVOOD EVAN'S, President of the Hoard of Trustees. Atte.-t: Richard Lane, Clerk. Ordinance So. 10. An Ordinance establishing a Fee liill of Commit ting Magistrate. He it ordained by the Hoard of Trustees of the Tow n of Olympia, That the Fees and cnnipeiisit tioii of the'Committiiig Magistrate of said town .shall be as follows : Fot issuing warrant f 1 00 •• taking affidavit f.u " docketing eau«e 2."> " tiling eat li paper required to be liled, 2!i 11 swearing witnesses, each 2."i '• entering judgment on trial 1 on • > " •• confession and default, 50 " " satisfaction „ ."0 li Commitment f>o ELWOOIJ EVANS, President of the Hoard of Tru. tOC?. Att".-t : Lane. Clerk. OitiiiiUiK't X®. I' 2. An Ordinance to vacate the west seven fee' of the north and south alley in Hloclis number twelve 112) and thirteen. (!■!) on the Sylvester plat of the Town of I Hympia. Whereas, the lot holders owning property on the <a:-t side of Main Street, in the Town of Olympia, have surrendered seven feet of depth fronting on said street, and dedicated the same to the town, for the purpose of widening the said Street: And Where:!", the h>< hoi b !'" ill blocks number tu |veil2)and thirteen. (I> Il:i.I is to siv. the t.'oel. • fronting on the ea.-1 side i 1 said V iia St reel, bctwicn S'-ccu 1 and i'nt;;.!i ."•tier;-,, ba ,'e (t! tioucd to the ire ties of said town to vacate the west seven feet of the tea feet-wide alley running liot'ii e.ud south tar. u;di .;;i.l IM*»|. and e.d.l ii;t sal ! -even feet to said lot hold v, l:o own i n t'ae ci-t side of Main Street, of tin' lit tiling of who h petition due notice has ben given act ogl ing to law. There!'.re, H !. He it ordained by the Hoard of Truster of the Tov.n of Olympia, tli" we t seven f— ; of the ten f et vi le alley - running north and south tliroii .a blocks twelve and thirteen of - ti l town, that is to say. the west seven tec! of the ten feet wide allev, between Main ne I Wit-liittfiloii streets running north and lout'i from Second Street to third Sireet, and the v. est seven feet id' the ten feet wide alley between said Main and V, e-hin'.rtoi, Sn-t 11 . running south from -aid Third : ij-i- r (,i Fourth Street, be vacated hereafter it • a public alley foievt r. L H • IT •,n'l. or wt t en f« et of .-. id r.llcy to vacate, l by she til's t .-eel ion of till.-' • »r< I in itio • • shall be annexed to and belong to th( vari ous p. rsnu.i owning prime'! !n>ti• ■.• i;i, ; ..ud bord' .- in;; i n I'i'.e wt-l side ifs iid al:e_,. i ntl th" ' boundary line i f lots two i.; and seven, iil in said ! 'in Us twelve end tliirtt en. ie.l! be remove I seieii !'•.! to the eastward. thereby -ecuri'ig t i the •.wn er -of lots tac (1) and eight, l-Sj in s.iid Ido, Us, fronting on tin* east side of said Main Sireet, ti,e original complement of ground grafted by I Id miind Svlvet tcv to the various purchasers uud'r him. £ .1. The Clerk of tie Hoard is her ly ordered to so change the pl.t tif the .i i tow nas to show j tli" said vacation of groutd. and to so move the lines of tli.' siilil re.s|ieetivi' let liol-Jc-; as tn eie - fortii tiie s-aiiie to t!..''ioii of -.;i'l ground as an alley, r.nd the limitation thereof to uialtc tt]i the ilelieieney to lot holders \i lin li \<■ .urrcmh t <t their we. tern seven f it of ground to iviih a Main Street toils present \\ i • 11! iof seventy--even I et. •) I. All town' shilling i:i blocks us houinlary lines i f lots hereinbefore rc citeil. iiieousi.-tent In lev. it li. are lie. l.ireil \a '.int. am! must lie moilitieil to ei nfuria hereto. L'.l .seil .March ;:«L , 1HI;O, KI.WOo|» WAN'S, l'rriilent of the l'.ourd of Tni.- tcc A.'te t: liioharil I.ane, Clerk. Oiiiiiitiiti't' :«». i:t. An Ordinance to j>rci!:iliil the n.-e and o trrviiif • t IVudiy Weapon.-', iiii'l llic discharging of fire An.:-'. ij 1. It or.'.tin .I li\ Ihr Board of Trn 1; uf tin' Town of Olympia. Tliiil any jn j--mi who shall drav. . exhibit, or titlcmpt to use any i!<■;<:ii_\ weapon within the corporate limit of this town, upon, to, or again-I another pei on, shnll h- liable to a line of not more than til'ty, nor less than twcntv-live dollars. ? Any person who shall, in the usual wall.> id' life, within the limits of this town, er.rrv any deadly weapon, fli '1 lie iialde to n line of not more than ten. nor less than live dollars. j) .1. Anv person, who shall, within the follow in;? limits, to w it: between Budd's Inlet on the west and north. Adams .street, on the cast, and I n ion street, on the south, live oil'or discharge any gun, pistol, or fire-arms of any Kind, shall lie lia lde to a fine of not l.'-s than live, and not more then ten dollars. (j 4. All lines arising under this ordinance shall he assessed and collected as other lines are as sessed and collected under lite municipal regula tions of this town; and it shall be the special duty of the Town Mai -hal to complain of all violations of this ordinance to the police magistrate of this to ivn. l'ussed March 3d, lsno. BLWtlOI) KVANS, President of the Uo.ird of Trustees, Attest: ISichurd Lane, Cleric. QUINCY HALL —TUB— LAIM.3UST Clothing Emporium l>f CALIFORNIA. MY, I If) aii<l 151 Washington SI., SAN FRANCISCO. November 17, 1860. I:m3 GIAVOOD ATTORNEY AT LAW, OLYMPIA, W. T. Oflice in Wright's Nw liuildiug. first door east of Main Street. Not. I lilt. IH«o | ;|v SCf3.OOO lo (listl'iltutcri ill Ciiils JANUARY , r )tli, 1861. GIEOROE (!. HItHHiS'OIIAND VOCAL AND | Dramatic Gift Kiitertiiiiimcnt will lie given at the M.MIYSVILLK TIIKATKK, January oth, 18'il, on which occasion the following Magnificent Prizes will be di.-tributed among the Ticket Holders. 412 Prizes. Tickets, ?<2! 1,1,5T OF PRIZES. FII:ST Pnizi:—Rriggs' Old Orchard—This property consists of l<;r» acres of Yuba Itiver liottoni Land, together with the House known as '•llriggs' Ho tel." and the Hams and Sheds attached thereto. The Orchard numbers ;t"i,000 Trees, all of the choicest varieties, and is the largest orchard in the world, and probably the most productive property in the State. The fruit from this or chard brought, in 18" iS, $70,000; in 18."i!>, !Slui),- in 1800, about !?125,000. This property is valueil al $210,000 Src oxii PHlKl: —Sacramento River Orchard—Con taining Uto ai res: 21,000 Fruit Trees in variety; planted in ls.">7-T'S, most of which will be in good condition for bearing l'ruit the coming year. Valued at $120,000 Til in r> I'lil/K—Oloville Orchard—Containing 200 acres; 18, not) Fruit Trees in variety; valued at Sim,o (0 Foritrit I'lSlZK — l'luton Orchard, near Marysviile— To acics of Land, 12,000 l'ruit Tree , lloii-cand ISarn: valued at !r : ,'-,000 I'll Til PlllX.K —llaun Orchard, near Marysviile—(ls acres. fi.tMii) Fruit Trees, 20,000 Grape Vinos: valued a! sfitl,ooo SIXTH I'IH/.K —Cote Orchard, near Marv.-vilU— ll acre . 7."n0 Fruit Trees; valued at t?l2,non SEVENTH I'UlZl: —Vineyard on the old Ranch, 21 miles from Marysville, 10 acres, 8,000 Vines; valued at J*B,oiio I.HiiiTii I'm/::—(ir.iin Field—part of old Ranch: 2."i'i acre-: valued at ?U.fiOO Nis ru Pr.t/t:-—Grain Field—part of old Ranch: 180 acri valued at $ l.oon Tits en i'ntzi: —Saciamento River Ranch—2.">o acres (Meadow): Valued at !?.i,OOO lil.iti ;;NTII I'UlZl: —l'axton Ranch—(Meadow i; fill acres; vdltic<l at (3,000 Tw t:i Mii I'i:iz i:—Feather River Ranch—i Meadow i: I to tort ; valued a I K'2,000 100 Cash I litis of j each, Ii oai Nos. 121! 2. .82,000 To! I SiiI.VOUO Ct.niprisiug. altogether. I'iol acres of Land, 101.- 01 i l'ruit Trees, 'js.oo:) (irai i \'iues,and in Cadi. The liiiuU 11 poll ivhieli the e Orchards arc plunt «• I 11 r«» nil I>ott• >iii lauds. mui us i.'oi d us can lie found in the Slulr. A■. IVa-hex, Apricots, Nr. lariues, I'r it., I*l<lin -. Fij:s, IJuincr. (Slack Wal nut, Unload. ,vc.; wilt lie I mud in these Orchards in jinv.l'' I >..riity and u; the choicest Kinds. Tlio character of tin* fruit i' v. ell l;n nvti throughout tlf* Ni'ttlirrii anil portions of tin* State*. Ml iif'lie Vims mui nearly nil of the Fruit Trees v. iii !"• ofiij. - i* tn licara i;ooil t*r<>)» tiif* comimc year. We upend tie' f. !!11.. in.' i' I'tilii ati- li>r tlie lienclit of persons not well acquainted with the value of tli'- |>i ■ l lit ft\ : We. thv miller '!. hereby certify !1* :i* we are rti'ijUahiteil v itli iihi t i*f the above ile.-cibeil prop erty, and v. e <!•» not believe it,s value, as at.ove stat'.'it. i< over estima'i -I. •T«I|III Fall. Marvsville. I lot:. S. Myl'li ..., Mansville. Win. K. II :.1 <on, •' P. W. li' -e, •' •Mill \ I'ilSt HI. .I.>li:i I'll, k.itil. •• S. I'. We!K " .1. It. 1 • i;iiiji'ircv, '• I lev. !!. I'.. Vi iiNw.i tli, Mary.svillc. .1. V. I i'.ltlllellM. l'.ll. K\p|CS.S. H. I'. llve'y, i'M. \ppc.ll. tlolltl li. itidyc. I-'l. l>i' t'haric i'ovilhutil, M.'i'i sville. Oen. John \. Sutter. lloek Farm. l!ev. O. Wheel', r. for. So •. Cul. State Ap. Society, Sacramento. A. I'. Smith. Sinra'i.cnt'i. * Sidney Smith, •* J. I'ryant Hill i Co.,> Francisco. 1.. Sanfnril. S in Francisco. Kn.i|i|i. li il rri 11 .V to., San Francisco. 'l'li» Itistrihutioii of the tlitts will lie uinler tie direction of a t'o'umiticc of i;entlctnen chosen liy tlie pudiccce oil the i venitiff ol' the Concert. OKOiillK »!. IIUHitiS. Proprietor. ?! ii i \ ill •. t» t. I -'..-i. 1 : tin. 4»<»£.i'Br.S An(i*l!{!Si('Uii!i:i(k' Cordial ami II BAM II UOTOUA nvu—lß TUB MOST VAL nalile an.l un-inpa.-.-'. I remeilv for Bheumiiti-m ami t'timl to 1.0 found in the world and known at present. The di-covcrer of the nliove medicine doe- claim it in ta 11 i lit lit y in all eases of llheuma ti i.i and tiont—when n.-> d according to direetion anil does oli'cr a reward of live thousand dollars t.i any medicine that will supersede it. and is en tirely vegetable. The Poctor is enabled to oiler tin aho\e reward on neeonnt of his having used tile uhove for ten years in lit-* practice, and lifts never known it to tail in the eitre of the most pro truded ease.! of Hheiimatisni and (Sunt. I'r. Adol phns i.- Known and hi;'hly eeleliruted all over the Stale, lor his cures iu' lSlseiimalistn, (Sout and Chronic Itisca i s. In secondary and tertiary Syphillis, Scrofula, enlargement of the (Shunts, I'rop y, and all ner vous utul Cutaneous lUseases and the w hole train of Chronic diseases, wliose very name is u terror as well to the l'hy-ician as to the patient, this medicine has proved to lie superior to any iu exist ence, and lias cured litem iu so short u time that they appeared like hi ill :' abolished by tannic inlltl ence ; iu facl u few more such discoveries, and druggists will not need to keep u iot of useless medicines on hand, whenever they are prescribed once in a ten score, they have lost by time their properties, in which their value did Uoido, it there was uc'.iia'lv anv iu them. Take this medicine when your digestive orpins are disordered and your blood is impure, and it will surely act on your bowels. Take this medicine w hen your have a cold, and it will moke you perspire freely. Take this medicine when yo.if urinary and ab sorbing organs are disordered and it will acton your kidneys, il penetrates every part ol the hotly searches even the most remote and secret recesses of yintr system, and removes the diseases located there—il restores healthy action give tone to every organ in the human body—therefore it has righteously deserved tho inline il hears lIKALTII 111: Toitvnvi:. Tin- Doctor. wlit) is averse to nil patent medi cines. wishes to be understood tluit the above mcdi i hie is no such tiling, lint that lie lias through the introduction of this meilieiiie with its treatise and direction lor use. made every sullercr to he his own phyrjician in the nhnve iiiimed diseases. Thinking it under my dignity to follow the mode of quack* liy appending tlie certificates of physi cians or private persons which it is too well known can lie had lor certain remunerations, applications of friends, or by the mode of boring a man half to death, for even lhe most worthless trash, I will therefore leave to those in want of medicine to en quire personally of men who have been cured by my medicine* of the above diseases, and who can lie found iu almost every city and villirtjr© through out the State. I consider such personal collec tion far more superior to certificates of persons that are fur from being know n to tlieui iu want of medi cal aid. Itut should any one care for written testimonials or certificates regarding the cures performed by this medicine they call at my olliee and I will show them certificates of true merit, which have been sent to me voluntarily, without applying for them, or by boring individuals to get them. For sale by a nor. purs & jincehman, •I'! Montgomery street, three doors from Uush, and by all the Dugjists iu the city. Aokxts —Crowe!! A; Crane, corner of Clay and Front streets—Kediuicton jc Co., Clay street—Mor rill, corner of Washington mid Battery sts., Sun Francisco. l:hn WASKENCTON HOTEL, MILAN iiALLIHGII, Fro. COUNEII OF Si:CUNI) AND MAIN STREETS, Olyinpin, W. T. Honnl |»(»r week $5 00 nlvmpiii. Vov. 1 Mi ;o. I?:lv DR. J. C. YOUNG, LATE ritOKKSHOK OF Till? fNIVKBSITV OK PENS. Can be found ut his Private Medical Office and Hospital, No. 210 CLAY STREET, Opposite the southeast corner of the Plaza. WHERE 11E CAN HE CONSULTED PHl vati-ly, and with the utmost confidence, by the afflicted, at all hours daily, from 8 A. M. to 8 I'. M. DH. YOUXO addresses those who are suffering under fin- aftiiction of private diseases, whvtlier arising from impure connection or the terrible vice of self-abuse. Devoting his entire time to that particular branch of the profession, lie feels war ranted in UUAK ANT K KIX (« A CURE IX ALL t'ASICS, whether of longstanding or recently con tracted. entirely removing the dregs of disease from the .-vstcm. and makingu Peiifkctand PER MANENT (THE. lie would call the attention of the afflicted to the f.iet ol' his long-standing and well-earned rep utation. furnishing sufliciciit assurance of his skill and succo s. I'pwiitds of five thousand cases have been dis charged cured in the year ending July Ist, 18li<>, showing a record surpassing any hospital in the I * ili«SOtes. CONSt LTATIOX, by letter or otherwise, Fr.i:i: COXSTITITIOXAL DEHILITY AXD SKMIXAL WEAKNESS.-—Dr. Voting addresses tbo'e who IniM' injured themselves by private and improper iniliilgencc in that secret and solitary habit which ruins the body and mind, unfitting theui either lor business or : ■oeiety. with the view to impress upon their iiiinds. before it is too I te, the absolute no— cessily of skillful medical treatment, and bv a direct course of reasoning to j-how tluil although we may not be ungrateful for the health given us, that it cannot be- sported or trilled with without lo and when once engendered cannot be regain ed by mere abstinence from folly, or urgent and strong display of courage. 11 mny not be generally understood by the great majority of. sufferers from mental doprc-vions. that thf.-c dull and heavy sensations evperii :.ced i i the heed end about the chest, accompanied by let lings i f e.ixietv and foreboding, arise from a disorgan ization of tlie important functions of the body.— Such, however, is the fact, and in hitter yours to such an extent has this been carried that our In sane Ay 1 nins are becoming filled with patients wh i owe to this cause alone their suffering. The study and practice o, years lias shown conclusively that to the weakness of the genital organs, super induced tiir too often by self-abuse, which has be come so apparent in the face ; and where once oer fathers stood giants in muscular force, the men of to-il 'v are dwarfs in eomdarison. '1 he symptoms of the disease may be faint tn-dng. be:, so surely as you experience that v;e:ikne.s.< in the back iiiul liini' -. dimness of:-'ght. nervoii ne< ■. derail?' nii'tit of tin- <ii;.r <. live fttii'-ii-itis, ami er;il debility, so surely will follow the hallowing r.ifitiil pro-.tratioii too imfill t i contemplate. nnd v. 11ifli v. ill end only as the la -i bivath conn s -trav eling. gasping from the breast of the expiring vi ■■- tir.i. There is something noble in dying when the good fight ha- been fought. b:'t what man cm \ iew a grave filled by one whose life dribbled out in pollution, without a feeling of disgust. I'o not hesitate, hoping that time v. ill eradicate what it only strengthens, but call lit once at my ol'.ice. with the full assiirauee ot a speedy and per manent cure. Let no sense of false shame deter yon, but save your.elf from the awful effects of this dread disorder, and te ; ain the iV.'.i i f vour maiitn <d. Herfitrj Ms ii4i form eiilcrs isitn the Rcmt (iics u<lu|»te<i l».» f>f. Y'liiitur. Mercury has been named, not inaptly, ''The curse of Man," as. under the treacherous garb of a rc. toi'cr, it bequeaths the most terrible disease. We do not see it at once, but hidden beneath the fair nrfaee, it poisons the blood, destroys the ner lousnnd nmseulnr system, preventing the action of the joints, and rendering wretched, under the name of rheumatism, the life of the sulfites.— •• The remedy is worse than the disease," as many a poor, crippled, miserable, toothless wretch will •ay, while pointing to his decayed jaws nnd ulcer ous gums, ho tells of its ravages—or ni his swollen joints and body marked with purple or leaden col ored sores which speak of his pains, and again at his impaired, ruined digestion, which tells of wretched days and sleepless nights. All affections arising from the use of mercury perfectly eradicated and health fully restored. lis dlieaiei »!' a private nature arising from impure connection, such as I'lcers. Swelling of the tiroins, I'lcers in the Throat. Sec ondary Syphilis. I'litaueous Kruptions, I'leeratious, Tertiary Syphilil, Syphilis in Children. Mercurial S\philitic All'ections. (ionorrhiea, tileet. Strii tares, false Passages. Infhiuuition of the ltladdcr, nnd Prostrate (Slnmls, Kxcoriations, Tumors, Pustules etc.. treated iu tin most scientific manner. Cure ulnayN Guaranteed or no Ice Eieiiuireci. l)r. Young would state llml he has been a pro fessor of Obstetrics ami Female diseases fur the past fourteen years, ami is fully t|imlilietl to ad minister in all eases both medically and surgically, not in u superficial, but in its thorough a manner as years of study ami praetiee—both in hospitals and private families—ean make. Therefore fami lies ean rely upon him as upon a father. .Ml in aUliction ean find in him one who ean feel and svmputhisc with, and befriend them in trouble— <>n • in whose scrrcsy the utmost bonlidcnee ean be plated. Come, all ye that are afflicted and in trouble, and you will be relieved and cured. IMivitte Hrtilctiionirc anil Hospital CIO CLAY STREET, Opposite southwest cornerof the l'lar.a, SAN FRANCISCO. DR. J. c. Yorxo. Pit. .1. C. Yorrn. who let* become so celebra ted for the thousands of cures which he has per formed on old, chronic, mcrcuridl, syphilitic, and all private diseases, without mercury, is consulted daily at his office, '2lO Clay st., from It A. M. to 8 I'. M. A cure tiuurnntccd or no pay. I>r. Young has probably hail more practice in venereal diseases than any physician in California, lie cures all the most aggravated eases of this dis ease, and mild ones he removes in front two to live days. The Doctor has for many years been known as the most eminent and successful physi cian practising in the I'nitcd States, and what is more important to the patient, he always effects a spei'dy and permanent cure. Travelers, seamen, miners ond others, who wish to be cured without mercury, hindrance from busi ness, or exposure to friends, should apply to him as soon as possible, and a perfect cure guaranteed in all curable eases. The following are a few of the many testimonials of Dr. Young's ability as a practitioner, which have appeared in the public journals of the last few years: [FROM TTIF. BOSTON MKMCAI. JornNAt,.] Although we are opposed to the system of ad vertising for good and sufficient reasons, still we deem it but justice to say that Dr. Young is one of the most industrious and indefatigable votaries of the medical science in the I'nitcd States. [FROM PROFKSSOB JACKSON.] Tlic subscriber is personally acquainted with Or. Young, and lias seen much of his practice, anil can licnr testimony to his merits as a practitioner. [FROM THE NEW YOUK IIKRALD.] The eminence of this distinguished gentleman in bis profession, uud the very extended opportuni ties possessed by him for the observance of vene real diseases, makes his services invaluable to those afflicted with the above complaints. (FROM TIIK WHIG AFD ADVKRTISI:R.] All afflicted with private complaints should, if possible, consult Dr. Young, whose medical edu cation is not surpassed by any physician in the country. In his skill, honor and integrity all may rely with safety, while most of the medical prac titioners in this city uro without honesty or res ponsibility, their pretensions being grounded in igno ance and assumption. Important to KtranperN and Others Requiring: Netiiral rreatincnl. Dr. Young i llic pioneer Advertising F'liy.iician in California, and the only one now advortia'rjr who has received a regular medical education which is requisite for the successful treatment of diseases. Hecnuso of his unparalleled success there have sprung, from time to time, into existl encc, impostors, without character or education who, by boasting have managed to deceive the un wary sufferer into the belief that they were respect able and scientific men. In so doing, they have scattered broadcast their nostrums among the hon est and unsuspecting, to the destruction of health and in some cases life itself, licwarc of them a» you would of the I'pai tree, for they ure as dea tructive. Dr. Voting's office i 3 at 210 CLAY ST. opposite the southwest corner of the I'luza. ' With regard to remuneration, (an indispensable preliminary between patient and preecriber, and which no fastidiousness or false delicacy should set ufcide,) Dr. Young liegs respectfully to state to those wishing to consult him. that in ordinarv in stances the usual fee is expected as by other prac titioners ; but where patients seek to entrust their cases to his entire management, he takes this op portunity of expressin his readiness to name a specific consideration to conduct the case for a determinate period, or to a successful issue, where by tlm invalid is at once apprised of the extent of the expense to be incurred, and the physician sc cured the punctual attendance of his patient, which the golden toll often deters beyond the second or third interview, and which arrangement Dr. Young will be happy to apportion to the purse—length of the patient, as may be agreed at the first inter view. TO CORRESI'OXDEXTS. Patients residing in any part of the State, how-- ever distant, who may desire the opinion and ad vice of Dr. Young on their respective eases, and who think proper to submit a written statement of such, in preference to holding a personal interview, are respectfully assured that their communications w ill be held most sacred. Dr. Young takes this opportunity of observing that all letters nrc only opened and replied to by himself, and the latter as promptly as possible. If the case be fully anil candidly described, per. Minul communication will be superseded, as in structions for diet, regimen, and the general tifnt mcnt of the cat itself, (including the remedies.) will be forwarded without delay, and in such a manner as to convey no idea of the letter or parcel so transmitted. Consultation gratis. J. C. YOUNG, M. D. Tlit' Fi'em-k l.untir. or Female Monthly PIHm. The best remedy ever discovered for suppressed! menses in females. They ore snfe nnd sure, actinic in the must en y munner possible, never creating sickness. lint renovating the system, nnd at the fame time tliov remove any obstructions which may impede for the time the natnrnl tlow of the mouses. No family should be without a box in (lie house, as they jrreatly assist in the delivery, at maturity, of the child. They should r.ot be taken under some circumstances, in the early stages of pregnancy, which will appear plain to ladies. Price per box. with full directions, sent to any part of the Pacific const upon receipt of the liiouev. Address J. C. VOUNO, 210 Clav street, Opposite southwest corner of the Plaza, 1 an.'l Sin Francisco. Sands' Sarsaparilla. The Urral American Remedy For I'lii-liying (lie Blood. Wtt.L lit: FOt'ND A CKIITAIN CUKE FOU Scrofula. Klieuinatism, Suit Rlioum, Fe ver Soros, Erysipelas, Pimples, Biles, .Mercurial Diseases, Liver Com* pliiiiit, Cutitncous Eruptions, Stubborn I'lcers, Loss of Appetite, General De bility, &e. AS AN ALTERATIVE AXt) RENOVATING AGENT, IT IS rXMyt'AI.I.EO ! ! 1 A plentiful supply of pure blood is as essential to animal life as light, heat, and geninl showers »r# to the vegetable kingdom. \\ hen the proper cir culation of the vital tluid is impeded, sickness is the inevitable conse<|ucr.ce, the secretions become unhcaliy, the liver becomes clogged with impure bile, which, forced into the system, vitiates and in flames the blood, engendering scrofula and cutane ous and biliary disorders. The experience of six teen years has fully established the high reputa tion of Ibis invaluiible medicine; its curative pow ers have been thoroughly tested in long-standing and obstinate cases, with such invariable success as to call forth the most flattering commendations from eminent physicians throughout the country. NEUII'AL TESTIMONY. The following recommendation is from one of the oldest physicions in New London, Conn.: Messrs. A. It. k I>. SANDS: —lieutlemen:—Your Sarsaparilla has been very extensively used in thia city nr.d the neighboring towns, nnd so far at my knowledge extends, uniformly with success. In a great variety of diseases of long standing, and of a very distressing and dangerous character, which have resisted a long list of remedial agents, it has been used—in many of them with complete suc cess. nnd in all with decided benefit. It is regard ed by the medical profession as a medicine of great eflicacy in a numerous class of diseases, such as in veterate constitutional complaints, when the sys tem has been long diseased; in cases of long stand ing: in obstinate diseases of the skin; in cufecbled conditions of the system; in chronic abscesses, at tended with profuse discharges; diseases of the bones; obstinate ulcers; chronic pulmonary affec tions, enlarged glands, and various other maladie* connected with a depraved state of the system. Its use is usually followed with improvement of ap petite and digestion, increase of strength and fleth, better rests at night, the production of a Bore healthy state of mind, and complete restoration to health. l'rulv vours. * WM. STERNK, M. D. Prepared and sold by A. B. & D. SANDS, whole sale druggists, luo Fulton street, coruer of William, New York. For sale by 11. JOHNSON k Co., and REDIXOTOI k Co., San Francisco; KICK & Cons, Marys villi* It. 11. MCDONALD k Co., Sacramento; and by drug gists generally. I:3m The Vreat Japanese Remedy* THIS WONDERFUL REMEDY, CALLED THK Japanese Venereal SALYE, and used for the cur* of Syphilitic Sores and procured at great trouble and expense, is now placed in the hands of drug gists for sale, where persons afflicted can purchase it, and effect cures without the consequent mortifl cation and heavy charges incurred by going to physicians. The ingredients procured <Vom these scientific and wonderful people are such aa have not been known to the rest of the world in the cure of loathsome corruptions, nnd far excel* any thing heretofore used. Testimonials of astonishing cures could be obtained if necessary, but it is only requisite to test it to prove its great healine quali ties. The cost is nothing compared to its Virtue. For sale at all the Druggists. THE JAPANESE SALVE, For the cure of Cuts, Burns, Sprain*, Gun«hot Wouuds, Piles, Boils, Chilblains, Bruise* u4 ill kinds of Sores, has been discovered to b« the belt and wonderful preprration ever used. Ita healing properties are astonishing, almost magical. It supersedes all salves uow in use, and develop# one great good that has resulted from the opening of Japanese ports to the commerce of the world, and will cause all that use it to rejoice that lo de sirable result has been accomplished. This salve has been sufficiently used to test it* qualities.— Try it all—everybody. No family should be with out it—and although the ingredients are rare and expensive, only FIFTY CENTS is charged tor a box. It can lie obtuined of all the Druggist*. I>R. KENT, Agent, Nevada. • l:n»3 * v *The biv.l purifier of lite blood is llnll'j S«r« t»p« i'illu

Other pages from this issue: