Newspaper of Evening Star, September 30, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 30, 1861 Page 1
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^ssss^ssssss===s===s ?- ?- - - ' ' (ffrtning pfe *- i ? V^. XVIII. WASHINGTON. D. C.. MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 80. 1861. N9. 2.687. .. _ I 1 ? ? THE EVENING STAR is tUBLBRKD EVERY AFTERNOON, (WNPAY BXCEPTBDJ AT TBI IT&ft BCIUMNOS, CWmt tf hmm EIt*tnrt it vt W. D. WALLACH. Paper* wrwd la peckagas by carrier* ittti year, ? T7 oents par moath. Te Mil isbwlkwi the price to ?3 JO a few, to ?8 for alx ; SI far three month*; u4 for Im Uu three Malta at tbe rata of 19 ccnts a weal Kligleeop4*e, am cam; la wrappers, two czim. Ilt 4wiitiu)IMt? ikwtd be Mat to Ike office Mora 11 o'clock a ; otherwise they qay Mi W? aattl the neat day. September?Stack! g Dewa Land, [free (be Country Oeetlemaa aad Cultivator ] "September strews the woodland o'er, W lib many a brllltaat eelor: Tbe world la brighter than before. Why eboekl oar bearte be duller * Why la ear earth ae gaily dreeard T Tela pomp tbat autumn beareib. A funeral aeems. where every guest A bridal garment waaretb "?Anon Tbe laat days of rosy rummer have departed. With what rapidity the seasons roll round! For month after month ire were aaoending higher and higher, until we reaeh the very summit, where we begid to descend into the cheerless rale of winter. September reminds us, very forcibly, that tbe gleeful day* of childhood?the pleasure*of youth?and the vigor of manhood hare passed away, and that oar little bark is gliding swiftly down the smooth stream of time to hoary age. In September, the faithful husbandman often experiences the full frnftion of hla hopes. For many months past he has plowed and sowed, and cultivated and guarded with vigilant eye; and now his hopes are net blasted. The boughs of his fruit trees begin to bend beneath the abundance of delicious fruit; the golden corn rustles in the gentle breeses. and invites the nimble lingers to make the dry husks rattle, and tbe corn cobg crack; and old Jack Frost begins to crack bis jokes, and admonish us that it is time to urge forward our labors with Increased speed, and to begin to gather in*the stores for winter. One of tbe items of leld labor for the present month which ought not to be neglected when winter grain is putin, is LtVKLIftG orr THE SOIL. I haTe observed during tbe past season on moat r'arms that I have Visited, that bat very few farmers finish op a field in a farmer-like manner. They are not at all particular to bare the last plowirg neatly performed, having every sod well turned under, and the dead furrows well filled up and leveled off. Many farmers are in such haste to get a job off their hands?to have it said it is done?that they often loae more dollars in consequence of it, than they are aware of. Whether we intend to stock a field down for either meadow or pasture, or not, it ought to be well leveled off. If there are high ridges, and deep dead furrows, and hummocks and depressions innumerable, no man can plow that field neatly, the next time it is to be plowed;, and, if it is to be mowed, either by band or with a mower, it will not be practicable to perform it in a farmer-like manner, unless it is smooth. Tbe neatest and most effectual way to keep a field level and smooth, is to commence plowing in ih<? middle of the field, and continue to go around and around, turning the furrows inwards, until the entire field is plowed. This manner of plowing leaves no dead furrows or ridges, (see detaila and diagrams of fields plowad in this way in the Young Farmer's Manual, page S41.) Dead furrows are often very bad places to pass over with a loaded wagon or cart, and sometimes when a mower or reaper is passed along lengthways of them, or even non>?s them, they will work very badly, and sometimes not at all; and sometimes such places are the oauae of a break down. On the day I write this article, I was in a field wbere a reaper was cutting barley. The machine was sufficiently strong for any ordinary work: and performed its work as neatly as any maohine could do it; but, when running along a deep dead furrow, it broke down in oonsequenoe of it, and coat a journey of over thirty mils*, besides a cash expense of from two to threa dollars, to put it again in running order. My usual practice, in years past, has been, when leveling off a field, when it was not plowed by commencing in the middle, but plowed in lands, to turn from two te four furrows into the dead furrows, with the plow adjusted to ran not quite as deep as usual. Then, if there were any knolls, the dirt scraper was used, and large Mllows filled up. After the harrow had passed? over for the last time, we would go over all uneven portions of tbe field, and haul lumps of aarth and soda, or mellow earths into all de{tressions. and lever down all little ridges, beore the roller waa brought forward to finish the job. A few hours spent in this way, are very profitably consumed, and make a very smooth surface for any man, or implement to work upon. Thia job is intimately connected with TOCKIXO now5 POOH LUTD. There is often no little complaint with msny farmers in reference to "poor catch" of their graaa seed, and the catch is frequently so poor that it thought best to plow the ground gtt*/"* nsxt season, and put in a different repjufytain. and try again to secure a tolerably gawd o ate fa of graaa aaed, if the thing is possible. Many men appear to think that it is all "flbok and ohaooe ' whether theii*grass m ?*d caches well or not. But if the seed baa sot lost its vitality, from too great an age, or from any other cause, If tbe soil is in a proper state of fertility, we may calculate upon a good eateh of aeed, with aa much certainty aa we calculate upon having any kind of eereal grain vegetate after it has been sowed in a very fertile and well prepared soil. It is safe to say that a failure to get a good catch of grass seed may always be attributed to bed seed, or to the poor oonditioo of the soil, and in most instances ths la ter. I have known farmers to plow and sow certain fields for many years in succession, and sow grass seed every season, with the determination to stock them down. But they failed almost sotirely, end fearing that they might run their soil too much, hsve determined to allow than to rest unseeded in most places. This is particularly true of old fields which are at a great distance from the baru, from which everytfakng hea been removed for many years, and to wbieh nothing in the form of manure haa been returned to the soil. Oraas aeed needa a little mellow, rich earth to make it catch well; and as these fields which are near the barn usually receive much more manure than those at a distance, it is a rare thing that grass seed does not c?tch well in auch localities. If we scatter a little graaa aeed on the moat barren subsoil that can be found, and apread a little of the dreppings of neat cattle, or of horses, over it, almost svsry seed will germinate, aud if unmolested will grow luxuriantly. This test furnishes a good clue to what is often looked upon as a great secret in oar efforts to secure a good eateh of greaa seed either in the spring m ths year or in aatamn. If a soil is kept la a good state of fertility, and will prodaoe good crops of grsin, there will seldom be any difficulty ia stocking it down. Stiil there are certain conditions for the soil to be in which sre very essential. Onus seed will vegetate wall en some soils if it dose not have half a sbanco to grow, while on- very compact and stubborn soils, eve*, if they sre in s good state of fsrtility. ths aeil mast be out in s good condition as to mellowness and freshness of earth, or there will in b measure be s failure to secure a rood catch. The q acetic a is oftea asksd, whsthsr autumn S. the spring of ths year is the best and most vorahle to stosk down land? And, sleo, whether it is not as wsll, or better, to sow noth ing ? at grass seed, wilheet gram, in order to iMtrt i Mod etush? I shall answer those questions only with refarea re to the condition of the soil, and to other If the soil |s ia a good state of fsrtility, aad hu beea well drained where it is at all disposed to heeve and wiatar, wheal, winter are, or wiatoe barley is to be sewed, aad M should be destraWs te a took down with timothy, it would he-heat ta sow it as early in autuma as possible, and abeaH It ho deniable to seed la part wilh slover, that seed eoaldba sow ?-l the next spring, as the soastaat froesing, end thawing ef late W wiater aad spring, win asaally kill yeaag dors* , In ease a fteld were in a very peer state of fertility, it weald he beet to attempt to raise no orvp of grain oa U, bat to plew it deep with aarrow farrows, during the mouifa ef Uetober as Kevember, aad let It reauia ?atil the ae<? ***?? Tha a<H dbafM he plowed ao daep that few inches ia depth of tbe earth that hu never been tamed op. may be brought to the surfaoe, which will be dissolved by the fro?t end rain, and which will make an abundance of fre*k and mellow earth for the seed to flourish in. During the winter, let a sufficient quantity of finely pulverized compost be prepared to spread thin over the entire field. Tnere should be enough to oover it not leas than half an inoh thick. If the toil is of a clayey character, collect a lot of loam, or sand, or alluvion, or decayed leaves, or vegetable mold from those places in certain fields where the soil is so deep that the Kain always fall down, and haul the scrapipgs >m around the piffgery, and henLery, and , barn-yard, and mingle them all well together; and if a saw mill, or any manufactory, is near, whnre sawdust can be obtained readily, oollect several loads of such material; and get all the ashes?leached and unleached?and half a ton of gypeum, and let them all be thoroughly mingled together and shoveled over several times during the winter. The heap should be covered with boards to exclude the rain As sood as spring has opened, let the compost be hauled out and spread evenly over the soil before it is plowed. If a good cultivator can be obtained, let the soil be well cultivated at least twioe, three or four inches deep; or it will Boiler to harrow it well, without using a cultivator. If the soil Is at all disposed to bake and to ba lumpy, it will be better not to plow it than if it were plowed; because all the hard lumps of subsoil will have been dissolved by the rain and frost, and the surface of the soil will be fine and mellow But there can be no objection to plowing some kinds dtsoil before the topdressing is spread and harrowed in, as there are never any lumps, if it be plowed at almost any season of the year. The idea is, to keep the top dressing near the surface of the soil, for the special benefit of the grass seed, as soon as it begins to vegetate. If the compost is plowed in, most of it will be buried so deep, that it will have but little influence in aiding and promoting the vegetation of the seed. After the soil has been leveled properly, with a harrow, let the grass seed be sown as early in the spring as is practicable, and not work in the soil when it is so wet, that there is danger that it will bake. The earlier in the spring the soil can be prepared, and seed sowed, if the soil is dry, the more sure it will be to catch well. It is better, when the soil has been prepared according to the foregoing directiona, not to sow any kind of grain?nothing but the grass seed. It will be sufficiently large, before hot weather comas on, to shade the ground lUelf; and besides, it will grow the same season, in most Elaces, large enough to yield in autumn, a srood orden of grass. * MINGLING DIFFERENT VARIETIES OF GRASS S BED ia often attended with good results, for certain purposes. But, it is important, that a farmer should know what he really wants, before he sows more than one kind of seed, when stockingdown a field. If his object is to grow olover seed, he should sow nothing but the pure seed; and if hi purpose is to grow hay for market, perhaps he can select no other kind of grass that will be more profitable than clear timothy. I believe there is no other kind of hay that will command a better prioe in our city markets, than good timothy. But, if the object be hay for home consumption, or if it be pasture, there is a great advantage in sowing more than one kind of seed. 1 alway. bavo thought?and still think so?that, although good timothy hay is good enough for any aaimal, still when there is some clover in it, if it is well cured, all kinds of animals will prefer it to clear timothy, because they are fond of a variety of food. When timothy and olover seed are mingled, or both sowed on the same soil, if hay is the object, I have alwuya been aocustomed to sow what we oall the large kind of clover, (Trtfo' liuin prute/u*,) instead of the small or early variety, as the large or late variety will be fit to cut about as the timothy is in full blossom; whereas the small or early variety will be dead ripe before the timothy is in full bloom. When the object is pasture only, I have been acoustomed u? so# oue part of a field with timothy, and early clover (or the small variety,) and the other part with timothy and the large kind, or lateolover. By thispractice, a greater variety of pasture would be secured, than by simply sowing only one kind of seed. As clear olover does not make as good hay as if there wtfve some other kind of grass with it, and h.timothy is too late to mature at the fame tRde with the early clover, it is a good pr?otic? to sow orohard grass and early clover together.*"* These two kinds of grass will be fit to cut about the same time; and they will afford early pastye about as soon as any other kind or seed; ana if early grass for mowing is desirable, I know of no other two kinds that will preduoe as a large burden, so early in the season, as these two kinds just mentioned. Were I to grow much hay for home consumption, I would raise orohard grass and early olover on a portion of my meadows, instead of having all my grass of a variety that would mature about one time. This system of management would bring the season of haying at different intervals, and not all atone lime, as is usually the case when grass irall of one kind. I have seen meadows which produced early eljver and orohard grass, so early in the season that two good crops were taken from them in one summer, and which afterwards afforded good pasture late in autumn. My brother, Josiah Todd, Jr., has an orohard of some four or five aores, which was seeded with orchard grass and early clover several years ago, which hasyialded aheavy burden of , grass for several years, and the first and second years it yielded two good mowings?and I think he has mowed it twioe every season. I wall remember that onesaasonhe fed a portion of his eatUe, besides his teams, at the barn, with new mown grass, before most of his neighi bors had pasture large enough for their cattle. He ooaanienoed mowing it for feed very early, , on one side of the field; and before half of the field was mowed, the grass where they began to mow first was large enough to mow tiie second time. We may take up this subject at some future time, as its importance demands more extended notice than we ean allow it here. AMOUNT or ORAM BRKO PER ACRR. I was once accustomed to think that the i tkieker grass seed is sowed, the more grass or hay there will be on an aore. I am new satisfied that this was a wrong oonclusion But, i while some fanners, perhapc, sow more than is necessary, the great majority of them do not sow enough per acre There is not much danger of getting grass seed too thick, because it is too ooatly; still it is sometimes sowed so thiek, that quite one half of it is as if it were thrown away? it produces no grass, simply be.mu? the seed was sowed too thiek. There will only about so many spears of grass grow on a square foot, if it is sowed ever so thick. Therefore, if we can sow just enough to have it all vegetate and flourish wall, that amount par acre will ba found the most proper qaaatity to sow. Tbera are 9,378.840 square ar superficial inches la one aore of ground; and *'in one bushel of timothy Med," aeoording to H. Unggf, "there are about 41,823,360 grains" whiok would give about six and a half seeds on avery squareloeh &very maa who knows any thing aboat grass will affirm at onoe, that flNhoufh that number sfsisii m*gh> naeaatn, ft would not be possible for them to flourish, except for a limited time. When grass seed li sowed too thiek, after it has grown two ar thraa kttfcaa high, a law spears hare and there will obtain the toeeadaney over the rait, and shoot apwarda, only one seed oooopies aboat oae foot suafre ar aren si x inches aqaare, if the tail is good it will tiller, aad often sendip a hi If-score strong and . healthy spears | In order to abbraviate this sobjeet, 1 may ' simply say that U U noceesary to mafce eafol letions, when sowing grass seed, for a greet man j seed that vegetate and get destroyed, and for many that gel buried so defcp that they never vegetate, and also for a great many that never ean grow, because too maqy fell in one place. Bat after having made observation! and experiments on this subject for more than twenty years, I have come deliberately to the conclusion, that if the soil were in good con* dition?mellow, free from lumps, and moderately rich?two quarts of seed, evenly sowed on one acre, would produce just as much grass for hay as would grow from sixteen quarts. I have mwed two quarts per acre, and four quarts, and thirty quarts, and several other different quantities; and on good soil no difference could be seen in the amount of hay. For pasturt, thick seeding is much better, as it fonns a tougher sod than is produced by thin seeding, whioh it is very desirable to have, especially for heavy an imals. My rule was at one time, twelve quarts of timothy per acre, end four quarts?or about eight lbs.?of clover feed mingled with it. But, as the fertility of my soil improved from year to year, I diminished the quantity to three quarts of each, per acre; and I was well satisfied with the result; and feel satisfied that no more hay or grass would I have been produced, had there been double the amount of seed sowed on an acre. harrowixo a no bc8hixo in grass seed. Experiments in burying small seeds like grass seed have proved conclusively, that not one seed in a thousand, that is buried two inches deep, ever comes up. It cannot get up, because, before the spreut reaches the surface of the ground, the substance of whioh the seed is eomposed, is alt exhausted; and it dies, sometimes just as it is ready to appear at the surface. Now, if grass seed i? harrowed in, or bushed in with a team, there will be a great amount of it covered so deep, by the feet of the animals, and by the harrow, that it never comes up. If the soil is very mellow, most of the seed, where the team steps, will be buried three and four inches below the surface I have never allowed a harrow, bush, nor roller, to be passed over a field aftergrass seed has been sowed. If the soil were not mellow and fine at the surface, it was rolled after harrowing, and the grass seed sowed last of all; and I have never seen the time when I have ever thought that perhaps it would have been better to have harrowed in the seed; for I am sure more grass will grow when it is not harrowed in, than there will to barrow after sowing. See how to sow grass seed in the Young Farmer's Manual, pa^e 35ft. * 5. Edwards Todd. NOTI C E ! NO TIC E! N OTIOE!!! M. WILLI AN having taken the store formerly occupied by Mr. R. C.stkvkn*, 336 Pennsylvania avenue, between 9th and ilflth ?ts? will open it on Monn&v, 16th inst, witn a new stock of FALL GOODS, comprising? French Bonnets, Cloaks, Dresa and Cloak Trimmin? a, Flowers. Feathers, Ribands, Embroideries, Fan*. Head Dresses, Wreath*, Real and Frenoh Lace*, eto.. eto. I avail myself to offer to the ladies a large and well-selected stook?every urtiole being ireporred he myself?at moderatejprioes C7" Dresses, Cloaks and Bonnets made to order. M WILLI AN, Importer, se 16 336 Pennsylvania avenne. OFFICERS,SOLDIERS, AND THEIR FAM iliea needing any kind of Fanoy or Staple DRY GOODS. tor use here or at home, are solicited to inspect our extorsive stook ; no obligation to purchase thereby incurred One pri e only, marked in plain figures All rarcels for the interior securely and properly paoked, fr?e of oh&ree. PERRY A BROTHER. Pa. avenue and Ninth ft, segT&t "Perry Building." CRIB, CRADLE AND BKD BLANKETS and COUNTER PA > Ei, ail sizsa anc. qua!) ties. Bed Comfort*,Shertings, PiUow Lirem and Cottons, Towels. Napkins. TableClo'hs, Ticking*, Doylies, Ao. All at our proverbial.y low prioes.l roaked in plain figures. New comers, strangers, sojourners acd oitizensl will inspect our s;ock at pleasure. PF.RRY A BRO , a gr-6t Penn. avenoe and Pth ?t.. I' SW. TUCKER Would annonnoe to the oiti I I i*ns. m lita y and sojourners in Wash- I leg on that he is now prosecuting the Tai loriug 8nsi><es* in all its branches, at No. PQ 4 97 Sixth at., ?1 door north of Pa av. He \nf intends to manufacture, out. repair, r** I model, e'eanse, and stuve to he generally aooom- I modeling. Koon->iniats should oali and see hipi oth Trade? Faoinga and other Machine Stitoh- I lng neatl* exeouted. ae 17-3awlm* ~~L E A A P E R K I N h ' I celebrated Worcestershire Sauce. Pronounoed by tfTj EXTRACT CONNOI8SEUR9 It of a Letter from a I to be the l| Mtdieal Gentleman I _ ? V at Madras "ONLY GOOD _ Ir ? .. To His Brother SAUCE." at Woroester. and applicable to P^EVERY [a* huhlV^eateemfJd io India, and is, in I VARIETY my opinion, the most I pi at-, bio, as wiil a* I op nirtH ySt__Jathe most wholesome | OF DIBH. i^?Sg0Saute that is made." 1 The above SAUCE is n<-i onl* the bsst and most I vortjlabconnmam known, but the most Beonrm- I ieal, as a lew drops in Soup Gravy, or with Fit*. I not and oo'd Joints, B*tf St talc, Game, tc , impart 1 an exquisite x??t, which unprincipled Sauce man 1 ufaoturera have In vain endeavored to imitate On the Breakfast, Luntluon. Dinner, or Supper I Table, a oruot conta'mng " LKA A PERKINS* I WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE" is indispensable. . I To appreciate the excellent qualities of this deli- I eious preparation it is only neoesaary to pnronaie I a am -11 bottle of the genuine, of a respectable gro I oer or dealer, as many Hotel aod ties aurant pro I prietors se dom place the Pure Sauce oefore their I guests, hat substitute a genuine bottle filled w.th I a 'furious mixture. For sale by Gr?oers and Fruiterers everywhere. I JOHN DUNCAN A SO "8, Union Square and 14lA street. Neis York, Sole Wholesale Agents for the United States. I A Stook always in store - Also orders reoeived j for direot shipments from England. I QJT" Beware of Counterfeits and Imitations.I sep S-ly.eo I NOTICE. I "ADAMS' EXPRESS COMPANY ? This Company offers to ihs publio ** Unequalled I Advantages'" for the Safe and Qniok Uispatoh of I Heavy Freights Packages, Valuable#, Money, Ao. I Ao., to all parts of the Unite-i States. Exprosses to and from the North and Westde- I part from and arrive in Washington twio* dally. All Expresses are in eharge of experienced and I reliable Messengsrs. Ail Packetes for The Soldiers carried at "onx I balv" our usual rates. All Go'-ds for the so-oalleA "Confederste State-" I and all Articles * Contraband of War" will be I Rmsn, Ou Expresses leave Npw York at 1,5, and 6 P. I M.. arriving in Washington at 6 A. Al and 5JO I P M i V.xpresaea leave Philadelphia at 8.*) A. M. and I 11 P. M., arriving in Washington at 530 P. M,ana I 6 A. M. Expresses leave Baltimore at 4 30 A. M. and 3 P. I M,. arriving in Washington at 6 A. M. and 5 30 I Expresses for all points North and West leave I weahinfton at 7.30 A. M. and 2.30 PM. daily. SpeoiaT Contracts for targe quantiti-s of Freight I oan be made ou application to this < tffioe. AH Goods eallM for.and delivered free of Extra I charges. E. W, PARSONS, Ssp't Adams' Exprees Company. I Washington. August a. 1861. aa 23 tf I piRKMKN'S INSURANCE COMPANY WASHINGTON AND GEORGETOWN. Capital. 9900, ooo. r*ee semsr 0 street weed Lmntimma m* mm Bmk I y Weuktmtoee. insure houses and other property inst loss by fibk. j AfftO. Davit See retaev. y PROPOSALS FOR INDIAN GOODS. __ D*pamtm*WT O* THE iRTSklVR, ( Qjfict Indxan Ajfatri, Stpttmbtr 81, Proposals, endorsed " Propoaais for Indian Goody," (01*4? L3, 3 or 4 M toe oase mu be,) to be delivered in the oity of Nfw York, will . ,re?*lved at the Office of Indian Affaira uuti: 10 o ?'ook a. nj , on 9atpk?at, the 13th day of Oo ber next, for fttraishing the following Lamed arcioiec Class No. 1. . JSf*ckiMU Blankttt, Ciotks. and Dry G?ds. 2.000 pairs 3-point whit* Mackinac blankets, to ? measure 60 by 72 mobee. and weigh 8 sounds 2.W0 pairs 2X-p int whit* Maokinao bianseu, to , ^ measure 54 by f6 inch's.and weigh 6 pounds l.OTO pairs 2-point white Mack'nac blannets, to measure 42 by X inohes, and weigh 5* H e,

800 pairs IX toiut white Mackinac blankets, 10 ?? mea.ure 36 by SO inches. an 1 weigh 4J? lbs. Sv pairs l-p?int white Mackinao b ankets, to ? mea nre 32 by 46 inohes, and weigh 3JK lbs 300 pairs 3 point scarlet Mackinao blm k?t?, to measure6flby 72 in h?s, and weigh 8 pounds *K) pairs 2X point sea let Mackinao b ank* s, ?o measure 54 by 66 inchev, and weigh 6 pounds "Pair* & pojMt soartet Mkstiass bUefc ? ?. u> measure 43 !>y 56 inohes, and weigh 5M Ibe. impairs 1 point soarlet Macki'ac biaclnts, to m >**ure 32 hi 46 inches, a>;d weigh 3k bs. 100 pairs 3>a-poiff^ greeu Maokinao bl\nke's, to measure 66 b? 84 inehes, and weigh 10 lbs. 600 pairs 3 point gr-?en Mackinao blankets, to measure60 by 72 inohes, and weigh * pounds 600 pairs 2X point green \l?ckmac blankets, to measure 54 by 66 i?ehea. and weigh 6 pounds 200 pairs 3X point indigo blue Macginaa bl*n ksts, to measure 66 by 84 inohes, and weigh lOpouncs 2ie pairs 3-point indigo blue Maokinao blankets, to measure 60 by 72 inohes, and we<gh 8 ibs 204 pairs 2H-point indico blue Maokiaao blankets, to measure 54 by 69 mines, and weigh 6 pound* _ 30f pairs 3*-point genticoKa blue Maokinao blankets, to measure 66 by 84 inohes, and weigh 10 pounds ?lipairs 3 point gentinella b'ue Maoktsao b:an rets, to measure 60 by 72 inohes. and weigh 8 pound* 400 P?'r" 2*'P?'nt gentinella blue Maokinao blankets, to measure 54 by 66 inohes, and weigh 6 pounds 250 yaira 2-print gentinella blue Maokinao blankets, to measure 4J by 56 inohee, and weigh S# pounds loo pairs IX point gentinel'a bine Mackinic blat kets, to measure 36 by 60 inohes. and weigh 4% pounds 150 pairs 1 - point gentinella blue Maokinao blankets, to measure 3J by 46 inches, and weigh 3^ pounds. 4,ooo ya as fanc? liat blue cloth 500 d? do green cloth 2,000 ds grey list blue oloth 2,0"0 ds saved hit blue oloth l.Ooo do do soarlet oloth 1,200 do do green oloth loo pounds worsted jam, <3 fold} ino do*?r. cotton flvg >>andaerohiefa 100 do fanoy cotton 50 do black silk 100 do 8 4 ootton shawla l?o do 6-4 do 50 do 4-4 do 100 do 8 4 woolen do 5<io pounla linnn thread. No. 40 50 gross wor ted gartering 41.000 yardsoalioo 25 000 do Merrimao oalioo 7,000 do Turkey red calico 2*i.o?io do Hue drilling lo.ooo do ntnabargs 7.5"0 do b-own drilling 5 000 do Gaorsia stripes 5 000 do bl,e d-nitna 5f-oo do oottonade 12 500 do bed ticking 5000 do Kentucky jeana 15? d> aatinetta 10,000 do plali lingers 2.5u0 do b eatned shirting 152? domsstio shirting, unbleaohed lo oo} do co aheeting, do 8,oo<) do bleached do lt?,000 do brown ootton duck 'S'lHi! ?h?<*??"tr<PV> P'??<t? 2,000 do fla aels, assorted l,ono pounds ostton thread 'IS! 2? krown filling twine, No. 30 ?"0 do ootton maitre 1,500 twilled flannel shirts 1,500 oalioo aliirta dozen hickory ahlits loo co Madras han'kerohiafa. Class No. a. Beady made Clothing. 175 frock coats, ludigo blue broadoloth 175 pantalo ns, do do 5o indigo blue Mackinao blanket oapotea 175 blue satinett o a s 175 do panta'oons 75 oadet-mixed satinett coats 75 do do pantaloons 275 gray satinett coats, (tack) 215 do pantaloons 275 do vests. Class No. 3. Hmrdteart, Agricultural JmpUtntnn, t*. 4,000 pounds brass kettles 400 tin kettles,<5 sues) 126 nesti Japanned kettles, (g in a nest) 275 camp kettles, (3 sixes) 1*5 dii* ii 2 quar; tin pai a 150dcz9n3 quart tin pans 20 do 8 quart do 375 do tin cups 100 do squaw awls 70 da fish hooka irf) do fiohlmei 750 groaa needles, assorted 775 dozen ooarse tooth oomba 75 do fine tooth oomba 50 co soissora 200 do ah^ara 25 do grubbing hoes 25 di wesding hoea 150 drawing knives, 10 inohea 50 hand saws 100 dozen hand saw files, 4X featoea 5 do shovels 25 do sp-dea 750 short hand e fry pans 25 dozen bashing spoons 200 do iion table spoons \x:r to weigh 4X to 5X pounds 100 do hair ayes to weigh 3 pounds, (with handles) 100 do zino mirrors 100 do fire steels 100 pounds brass wire 100 do best Ch nese vermillion. Goods of American manufacture of the required atylea and quality will be preie. red; bat as the of bi&nketi &ad oloths %re foreign labrioa. " W"1 ,1 !n ProP??ing a domestic artio e of either of those kinds tiiat a sample thereot^BTall accompany the bid. 'l he artiolea to be furnished must in all respeota oonforiu to and be equal with th? Government samP, whioh trar be ?>eeu a this office on and after the first of Ooto ier next. The artioles will be rigidly inspected a;.d oompared witn the samples bj anagentorasecUappoiDte.1 for that purpoae. Suoh as may be unequaf thereto in any particular h- il^nr???Cf ,iULW?l.oh ?V? th" oontraotor will be bonnd to farnish cthar? of ?ho re u?red ki <1 or jnsiity within tnr^e da?a ; or, if that be not done, they wUl be purohaaed at hia expense. Payment wii: be made for the goods received on invoioes t .ereof, oertified ? y the agent or agents appointed to mspeot them ' Iti? to be understood that ihe right will be re serrsd to require a greater or less quar t ty of aur of tfce articles namod thaii that ?peoifi?d in the above aouedule; and all bias for furnishing said artie es may be rejected at the option of the Ue partment; ana that none from j>eraons who have lailed to aomply wuh the requirements of a pronona contract with the United States, or who are not manufaoturera nr wholesale dea era in the re wl ' J** considered ; and the faot that bidders are snob manufaouirera or dealers muat be e?idenoed b? the oertifioate of the collector of the port where they reside, or where it is pcoposed to deliver the artiolae The proposals must embrace the artiolea, with the qualitiesi thereof aa they are arranged in the aohedale, with tha prioes annexed to each, in doilara and cents, at which they are to be furnished; ana th' amounts must beoarried out ard footed ua for eaoh o ass ?*aid prices and amounta must be i? given, without any modification, "? proposed modification, or variation whatever. They ahoald be submitted with the lollowing heading: "I (or we) hereby aropoae to furnish for tha aervtoeof the Indian Department, and aooording to the -erms of iu advertisement thereof, dated 2lst September, 1861, the following articlaa, at the prioes thereto fix?d,(hare insert the list aooordmg to the oiass or olaaa-s proposed for.) deliverable in the city of New \ ork by th.> firat day of April next, oratauch tiaa or times during the year 1868 as may be ordered bv tha Comiaiaai^ner of inaian Aaklraj and, if this proposal b? aeoepted, (here insert the words, *m whole o- in part' if more than one class be proposed for,) 1 (or we) will, within twenty days thereafter, execute a oontraat accordingly, ana give seountv, satisfkotory to the Commissioner of Indian Atla.ra, for the faithful performance of the aame" P aoh prop taal must be aooon.panied with a guarantee in the following form, to be signed by two or more responsible persons, whose suffioicLoy mast be oertified to by a United States juoga or diatriat attorney. ' jointly Md severally guaranty that the above buiaer,(or bidders,?if a contract shall beawa-ded *ohim, (or them.) aoeordiag to kia or their biu or propose , win execute a eontraotaeoordingly, and give the requisite aeoarity tor tke perfo'mar.oo thereof, as pre?orit>ed in tkeaivertiseinent fo* aroposals for Indian ?oo it, dated 31st Heetember, 1K1; and, in the eveat of jSefor their) failure ao to do, we hereby agree to bind onr-etlve?, n?r n*?ni. xai.Btora, and assigns t? forfait au.l pay the United Sta'ea. aa damages, a aaaa aot leas than fi^eeo per cent, oa tha amount of said bid or prof?Bonds winberf quired in theaasoaat af the M fer i he faith Ail performance of the oontraet, with twe^r more re re ties, whose sufficiency mast be certified by a United R ates jadge ordistnot?g aad ditaot oaa at this advertisement. a venae aad Ele^e^ wl?U allml BOH JOHNSTON, ALTinORK LOCK HOirif AL, H?i 4t?t?tr*<l tkt most Ctrtmim, Spttdj mmd tmif Eftet umi Rtmtdf m tkt W*U, FOR ALL DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE. LET NO FALSE BRLICACY PRETEXT. APPLY IMMEDIATELY. A CURE WARRANTED. OR NO CHARGE. IN FROM ONE TO TWO DAYS. WiUimif Maul, Binetaret, IIicumi W Ui ?<< end Bladdtr JiKtirrn, Impotiocr, Qat rat Debility, NtLeeaaueee. Lurxr, Cn'mn af lda.a, La* Sfir.j, ^piuaou of tbo Heart, Timidity, Trirnblingi, Dimneee of Bight or Qiddinoee, Diuut of iki Beed, Throat, Nooe or Skiu, Affecoene at tkt Loaf*, Btoaten or Buwelo?theee Terrible Dieordere aneaug fram MiUrj H?lm of Toaih?thtM Dreadfal u4 DtitrKtin Fril- 1 ucee which render Marriage iwapaeeiblt, aad dttiroy bcU Body and Muid. YOUNG MEN i Eaptcially who have hoc on* the mtiM of BoiKary Tlca, j Uet dreadfal and deetrocuve habit which anaaally eweepe to ?n uu?l; (ran tbuaoaoda of To? g Mo of lb* mi eaaiied ulaaica aad hrtlhaaaf taiatlaat, wtw ?|ii Mkifi H ha?e entranced laetemug Btnatee with h* Uand*r* of aeanence or waktd to tct'.acy tba lieing !yr*, may call with fall canldtaci MARRIAGE. MiKkllD Pnioni,or Tmn| Man contemplating Marnare, being awara of phyeical weakneaa, organic debility, derormiiiee, Ac., epetdtTy cared. , Ha whoplacee bimeelf under the care of Dr. J. Bay religioaaiy confide id hia honor aa a gentleman aad aaaldeauy raly npon hia akill ai a phyeician. OFFICE No. 7 SOUTH FREDERJCE ST. left band eido going from Bait mora air eat, a faw down fro* Ue eoroar. rail not to obtarri name tad camber. Lauata meet ba paid and contain a a lamp. DR JOHNSTON, Member of tba Royal Collate of Burgeone, London, rrada ata from ana of tba moat eminent Collegaa la tba toned tataa, and tba ria uer part of whoaa Itfa baa baan epeni id the hoopitale of London, Paria, Philadtlphia and eleewbert, baa effected eonoe of the moat aeioniohtug coree that war* e?er known; many troobled with nngiLg la tha h*ad and art whan aalaap; preat nane - ata, beiar alarmil at eedden toandt, baahfclneee with frequent blaeLing, at;*r dtd eometiraee with derangement af miod, wart cured naadtataly. ? TALK PARTICULAR NOTICE Toung Meo and "there who haee injured thetreelvee by a aertain practie* indulged in whtD alone?a habit frequently learned from ??il companione, or at tehool, the effecia af whien art nigtitly felt e?tn whan aalaap, and if not carad, render* ir?rn?;? impoeaible, and daatroya both mir.d and bode, ahould apply immediately. Theee are ernne of the aad and melancholy effect* err<iaced by early habit* af eusth, ?it: W*akne*? of tht Back tod Limbo, Paint in tht head, Dimneee of Sifht, Loaa of Maaca,er P'*ti, Pilpiutioo of tnt Heart, Dytptpey, Nereoae irritab'liiy. Derangement of tht Digttuet Fanctione, GtetraJ Detiiity, Byroplome of Conenanption, Ac. MinriLLT.?The fearful effect* on the mind trt macb to bt dreaded?L?ea of Memory, Confueion of Ideae, Depreeetoa af 8ptnu, Eeil Pcrebodir.fi, A'inuw of Society, Salf-D.*treat, Loe* of Solitude, Timidity, etc., are torn* of tht t?ilt I producad. N**Tor? DBBILITT.?Thoatandt can now )adft what it ' the caoae of their declioinf health, loeine their eijor, bacom- J in( weak, p&ta, otreoat and tmacaattd, haeinf a ainfalar tppaaracct about tba tytt, cough or *ymptora? of cor*aiaptian. DISEASES OF IMPRUDENCE. Wh*n tht mi*(Bid*d and in,prudent votary of pl*a*ar* lad* b* ha* imbibed the seed* of thia painful diaa***, it too aftea happena that an ill-timed aenae of ahain* or dread of di*coT*ry datera him from applying to iboee wbo, from edncauoo aad rtepteubtiily, eao alont btfrtend him. Ht fallt into tht bat,da of ifsorant aad dttigning prtundara, who, ioeapablt af carinr, filch hit ptcamary tubttanca, keep him trtliag month after month, or at lonf at tht tmallttt rtt eta bt ob- / tamtd, and in detpair l*aet him with ruined btaltb to aifh ?er hia ralUijf duappointmant; or by tha a** of that deaally poieuai?Mireary?hnaitn tbt coaiatitauooal aen ptoma of th a tarribl* die*a**, *ach a* Affactioe* of th* H a trt, Throat, H aad, kin, Ac., prorreaain* withfrigbtfal rapidity, till daatb pau a ranod to hia artadfal aafferioft by aandir.f himt o moitcoetrad comuUT from whoa* boa'rn* ao iraedar ratarn*. DR. JOHNSON'S REMEDY *X)R ORGANIC WEAENESS AND IMPOTENCY By thi* jraai and important ramady w*akD**aof th* erg ana are apttdlly cartd and fall eigor raav?rad. Tboaaaada tf tbt ail ntreamt aad d*btliut*d, wht bad latt all bopt, ba*t btan immtdiattly r*li*?*d All iaptdimaou to Marriart.Phyalaal or Maatal DiaqaalUcatiooa, Loaa of Procraaue* Power, H*r?*a* Irritability, Trembling and Weakstaa or Kxhaaauon *f tht moat ftarfal kind apeeiiiij cartd. ENDORSEMENT OF THE PRESS. Tit MaWT TKOviiitDi cartd at thia ioatiutiH within tht >a*t **T*ot*tn Ttara, and tbt namtrv?t important largi al optrationa performed b* Dr. Johnatoa, witntatid by tfc* ttp*rt*rt of tbt paptra ana mur (Ull p*r*ot.t. i otictt of "f16" *PP'*r*vl aiW ajnUrMK tbt cahl.e. b.t.att hit ttaiitiing at a gtntltman of cbaracur and TT'f tan bllite. la a ???cnol gaaramtaa to th* aBict*d. mar lt-1 e Vk. J. fl McLEAW 8 ETEKJTGTEEJHHG COSDIAL AND BLOOD FLR1F1KK THE GREATEST REMEDY tm tk* WORLD tAoJ the moat DxLiriovt anb XTMR TAKEx IkM^S^ ? It I* itrlttly a Ml- BK ^ B J miii aad Tigtubla Coapoaad, protared by tba dUullat>oa of root*, ^arbo, *aj barka. Tallow VJ1 "fl| 11*** Aoot. Sana pa If n.la, Wild Ctarn Ban, aad Baaddioa attara law It* torn- K| Th* *atlt* aatloo A rtmtdlal prlatipla *f*a*b lagrtdltn ^ dlatilllag, prodati g a dtllalom*, alaliaraUag aptrfc, aad tbt Mott lafalllbia ramtdy fo* raatettiag tkt d.aaatod ayaiam, tad ttatorlag Ut tlak, aaf eriag, aad 4tblUwu? Uralld m btaltb aad tuttgtk. MtLEANS STRENGTHENING CORDIAL Will tfftataaiiy txra kieer Coaplalat, Dytpapala, Jaaadlta, (Jbroalt or MtrToat Debility, D'.ataatt ofut Aldaaya, aad all di*aa*oi aria tag fr?aa a diaoHartd Urar or Btoaaab, ya**pala. B a art b arm, Uward ruaa, AaiClty at liakaaaa oi lb* liiaiU, railaoa* of Blood I* tbt Bttd, Dail Paaa ot wtaw ag la U* Baad, Palp^uUa of Ut Baan. ralUatt r Wtight la tba Bitaaab. Bear Braouu*a?, Cboktag aa laffoaitlag Fatllag whta larlag dowa, Dryaaat a* T a I " W a*** af tb* Bkla aad By**, Plght Bwtatt, Uward Ptetia, Fala la tkt Kaall of tkt Batk, Ckoat, or Bidt, Saddaa r.aaaaa of Beat, Btpr**al*a of Bplrita, frgbt/al Draamt, b Uapel, Dt'.?aadac?y or toy atrett* d;*a*a* Seeaa oi B'ettat* oa the Bkla, and Per*> aa4 Aga* (or CblUt tad r" J 9YMR A MT\110N BOTTLER hart btta told <!?tl*jr tbt lati alt aaatk*, aad la ao lattaoa t bat It fa^dd ia g.*i?g tnt.rt aatlafaatlaa. Who. vbta will ttfftr fna Wiitaiu tr Dabiiuy whta UcklAI1! BTABBBTBBS1B0 CUBSIAL will ear* yoa 1 Bo laigttgt ?ia e*aety aa aat^aatt idtt af Ua l??tdiau tad aimatl BlrMtloa* tkugi piodattd by taklag tblt Coodial taa tbt dlaaaaod, d*bllltai*d, aad abattartd atr oai aytiaa*, wbttbar brokaa dava by ttaaat, waat by aatwa, at lapilraa by alaicttt, tb* rtlattd aad aatumg orgaal atloa It rottorad U tu fi rtlat ataitb aad ?lgo* MARRIED PERSONS, at otbtn, ooatcleia tf laaWlitr from whtttTtf aaatt, will Cad MrkBAB'B BTBBBBTBBB1BB ;JABLAk a Uoitagk rtgaatfalor of u* tytttia; aad all wbo aaay Bat* la luad tbaaualrat by laproaar ladalgaaata will Bad la lb I* Cordial a tantla aad ip**d/ rtaaij. TO THE LADIES. XekUra STBBBBTBBBIXB OOBB1AL U t aarar lga aad tfaodv aart lot laalpuat CoutaapUoa, BMua, btireiitd at AlBaaii MaaatraauaaJ caoatlataaa af Brlat at lara.nurr Baaaaugt tbtrao'. PalUag af Ua Wtak, tddlata*, Patatlag, tad all diatattt laaldtai u Ptaaltt. * THERE 18 NO MISTAEE ABOUT IT Btfftr ao loagor. Tatt H aaaordlag ta alrtttloaa. It wliJ t atlmalata. auoagtbaa. aad lartgoAio yot aad aaaaa Ua w llfclil li mvil fttf bkaak af am. W^mtry W>|ut Ib vuruut u |t*? ?itt?(i?Un. FOR CHILDREN, If roar aAUdraa as* alakly, p?ay or afllaud, BIckBABt COBBIAL will maka ihtw ktaitbv. fai, aad robatL Da.ay oi a r tatj U7 It, aau yoa-wtll be aaaelaaea. It It deUaloa* Mtita. 9 A FT ION. Beware of Cnggtau or Jaaiir* wba may try t* pais apoa yoa toaae blutr or taroapartlla tratb, wh eb U?y aaa oay tbeap, by **rlag It UJaal a* goal. Ataad *acb ?aa. A*k lor McLBAWB BTAEMATRKXIHI CO AD IA L, aad uk* aotbing alao. It 1* U* only rom?dy Uai will parify Ut Blood taorotghlr ted it Ut tint time itrtafUio Ut tyottB. Uat tiatpooaifal taken eeory mortlng faMing la a certain pttetatiet for Cholera, Calllt aad Pteor, Tallow Paeor, aa it? pre re i art dlatttt It ii pat aa U largt kott'ei. Priae a ! ealy fl par bottle, or dbtttloe for #A J. B LEAH. Bole propritlor of Uu Ceraial; alao, Ibbaia'a Tolaaala Oi ' klaiaaaL Praalpal Depot oa Uo taaaoi af Third aad <j Plaa atreeu, Bt. Laal*. Ma. KoLoan'i Yolcaxuo Oil LiniAe&t, i (TBE BEBT UB.MEJIT IB TBB4TOBLD ) Tha oaly aaf a aad aertale care for Caaatia, PUaa, T? , mora, Bwelllaf* aad Broaichileoa Court, Paaalyata, Boaralgia, Waakcaea of Ut Maaciee, Chraaia at laltaattaty I Bjatamauem, Buf oeee af Ua Jauoa, Caatraatad Maaclaa a* kigaaanu, ^araaba or Toothache, Braiaaa, hniaa, Proab Cat*. Woaado, Bleera, Pa? ar Bo roe. Caked Booaas Bate Sllae, Berne, Baalda, Boto Throat, ot aay laieaaauaa at , aa dlBtraatt haw aeearo at l?tf Ua ?at May l i euotad, BckKABB CEABBAATKD UHBBVT U 1 a aertaia remedy. Thaateadt af baaaaa botage kavo booa tavad a IBt of dfo J arepltifie aad mleery by Ue aaa af Ult laoalaahle reaody. MeLEAWS VOLCANIC OIL LINIMENT wm raUort pate tljaaot laetaataaaoMly, aad It will alaaa, pirtfy aad haal Ut faalaat eorae ta aa tTintfklt akBl ? FOR HORSES AND OTHER ANIMALS. MibXAHf CELEBRATED LUUBdCBT ta tha oato m* aad rallahlt roatdy lot Ua aata tt Bparte, Blarttai. It 1* /tV1^!^'to"a?t ^B^ ^'tay'thtooSITl^^S 1 ZZZ'mZZ, SSZmlZ J*- ? tBoBtd^y^ Ohtafo a tappl^r .TS HefoBAJBWdES A rortI jfiVy* hMOIlt ffkVZt "?2? hwbK Ii flMWB THE WEEKLY STAR. Tki! excellent Family u4 r, eaafelalat ? P??? nrt?ty atf 1mm?h read, laf thucu W found la uy ntbm u ?o Friday norili(. TB&JII OMA, WWMlil, M ?la?i* copy, par sum ......Si W T' 4 Tl INr *wy-t?aoapiaa mm It Umrltkly omMm tki" Wahl^tM Nmn1 '^*1 kii udf IV Daetf W (liwkk w (CMrmllf throacboat the r.Mfcj CTSiatie ??pk? (la wwmmmm nata m orad at Um tMitir,'?nlliaij aftar tkt leoue of Uf p.pw Prto?-TMKEB CENTS AWFUL SACRIFICES! DISEASE! DEATH ! AWFUL SACRIFICES! DISUSE! DEATH! AWFUL SACRIFICES! DISEASE! MATH! AWFUL SACRIFICES! DISEASE! Dim' AWFUL SACRIFICES! DISEA8E! DEATH' AWFUL SACRIFICES' DISEASE! DEATH' AWFUL SACRIFICES* DISEASE! DEATH' AWFUL SACRIFICES! DISEASE! DEATH' Awfal StonioM! rum11 D^tJi? Awful 8aorii<-ee ! Dieeaae! Itia! A*i?l : UlNMe! DMU ' Awful i*unfiuM : Uimim! Death! Awful 9acr.lio oe ! D eeaee.' Piatt1 f STRIKE AT THE ROOT OP THE DISEASE! 'TR1KE AT THE ROOT OF THE DISEASE? STRIKE AT THE ROOT OF THE DISEASE! iTRlKK AT TDK ROOT OF THE DIPRASfc STRIKE AT THE ROOT Or Till DISEASE! Strike at tbe Root of the Dimam I Strike at t?ie Root of tbe Dieaaea! Strike at the Root or the Deeaae! Strike at the Kcot of the r unt' 30NSIMPTI0N, INSANITY, EPILEPTIC Firs, OaAVEL. DROPSY. LANGOUR, NERVOUSNESS, CONSUMPTION. GRAVEL, ' INSANITY, DROPSY, EPILEPTIC FITS, LANGOCE. NERVOUSNESS. Contumplton, Insmnuy, Epiltpti* Pitt, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Pitt, Consumption, Insanity, Epileptic Pitt, Consumption, Insanity, EpUtptie Pitt, Consumption, Insanity, Epi/tptie Put, Consumption, Insanity, Epiltptir Pitt, Gravel, Pro per. Lancoar, Nerroaeaeae, Gravel, Drcpey, Laofoar, Nervoaeaeee, Gravel, Draper, Ijuifoar, .NenotioMi, 0ravel. Draper. Laocoar, Nervoaeaeee. Gravel, D.-opey, Laocoar. N ?r voaeaeee, Univereal Lae?itnde of the Maeealar f jrtem. Universal Lficitade of the Maeoolar Sretem. Uaivereal Laaeitude of the Maacular 8ritem. Univereal Laaeilnde of the Maaoaiar Syetem. Unive-eal Laaeitude of the Maeoelar System, )imceee of Vieion, Impotenor and I oeao.it y, JimnfM of Vision, Impoteney aad laeaait*. )imnee? of Viemn, Impoteaoy and Iaeaaity, Jimneec of Vim on, Impoteocy and Iaeaaitr. )imneee of Vieioa, Impoteney and Iueamty, THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG * THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG THOUSANDS OF THE TO UNO THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNQ THOUSANDS OF THE YOUNG )t both eexet die annually of the a bore Dieeaeee. oaaeed by abeae of the GENERATIVE ORGANS, 4 GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, GENERATIVE ORGANS, ad from dieeaeee artaing from " Habtta oi Diem paUon." Dieeaeee of thaea oriau require the aid of a Dtereue. HELM BOLD'3 EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BWCHU *II2L.ASVOL,I>S ?ZXA,tOT JfWJJll HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURBTIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURETIC IS THE GREAT DIURBTIC nd a poet tire aad epeclie remedy fbr dieeaeee the BLADDER, SIDNEYS, GRAVEL, DROPSY. ORGANIC WEAKNESS, ABUSK. Syphi.it o a d Vraereal Duaaeea. FEMALE COMPLAINTS. FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, FEMALE COMPLAINTS, ad all Dieeaeee of the Generative Orgaae, whether eiiettag la YOUNG OE OLD, YOUNS OE OLD, YOUNG OE OLD. YOUNG OE OLD, YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNS OE OLD. YOUNG OR OLD, YOUNG OE OLD. MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MALE OR FEMALE, MATE OR FEMALE, 'rom whatever cause nrif iaaue?. a*4 ao matter of HOW LONG STANDING, HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING, HOW LONG STANDING. HOW LONG STANDING, HOW LONG STANDING. HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHIf a pleaaant in iu tacte aad oaer. imuut ..ate la ita ?Uon, free from all "lojarioae proparttaa." aad ia akea without "hindraaoe" from "keeiacee". Lit Je or No Chaace la DM. Little or No Chaace la Diet. Little or No Chaace la Dial. L.ttle or No Chance la Diet. Lltt'e or No Chaa*e ia Diet. Curee at "Little Ezpeaaa" aad "No Eapeaai *.** Caree at "LatUe Expeaee" aad "No kxpoava" Caree at "LittV Fjcuaei" aad "No fcap eara." Caraa at"Lottie I rpeaei" aad *?Wo Sapeeaie.* Caree at "Uttie hipeaee" aad "No fcxpaeara." II yoaare caffenac Had,or aail for the earned* it oaoe. Explicit direotioae aaeomyaey. Trim II per bottoa, or as far S*. dab farad m aai ad ireaa. -PHYSIC LANS" PLEASE " MOTtCB." vi iau "*o tacut" or "lasawiiTt " HELMBOLD'S KXTtflCT BUCMU e ooetpoeed oi tfaeha, Ca<*ae aad Jaaiper Memo*, lataated with graaj eara by a aoaweeeat <fa?m PEEPAEED im rjtss BY M. V. RILIBOLD, ELEDMBOLDS QKNUOIE PEEPAJUHOUS. EXTRACT BUCHU, * 41 EXTRACT 8ARSAPARILLA, IMPROVED WASH OF ROSSJS. Sou tawaekianoa by S.B. Waif^ E. ?. Sei^ ia If TTnn S f rwtS lm>iin> ?wa,aadaU IhiMUIa oaaiyvtmp^ no rn a. i T em v ? M H,^?B0^MSD,0A L DEPOT. e