Newspaper of The Washington Standard, November 17, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated November 17, 1860 Page 4
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A<l HI CM- I, Tl r JJ K. Gold in the Cultivated Grasses. The wild herbage of the "Willamette m ' Valley floe** not furnish suflick'tit food * for the stock now here. In some of the months they have a supply, but in the winter months their appearance fully proves that many of them barely exist at the point of starvation. And hence many cattle die in winter; and young cattle, if they live through that trying season, are checked in their growth, and never make the cattle they would have done laid they been prop erly fed in winter. This valley possesses all the natural resources for a pernfhnent stock coun try, and will remain such, —rapidly in creasing in riches in that department of agriculture,—if farmers avail them selves of the advantages offered them in its soil, its climate, and its pure wa ters. There can be 110 mistake in regard to the true policy in this case. "He who runs may read." Most of the soils of the Willamette Valley are peculiarly adapted to the growth of the cultivated grasses. An acre of cultivated grass will produce more food for stock than ten acres of the natural grasses. The natural grasses are destroyed by being tramped for years. See the bare hills and valleys now! Stock can just get grass enough to keep alive. Cows can yield no milk, depending 011 grass for food. Oxen cannot work in the field with food gleaned from the hills. Horses thus feeding are worthless for service. These evils can be remedied. But this must be done by work. There is no other way given to secure the rem edy, success of the farmer, and do jus tice to his stock. We see large tracts of land fenced by the owners to keep cattle from feeding on tliem in sum mer—generally expecting to pasture their stock on the land of their more negligent neighbors at that season) — so as to secure grass for the winter. Why not fence a portion of this land to begin with, and BOW it down with timothy, English or Kentucky blue grass? In doing this you would secure something for your cattle that may be depended upon. The Kentucky blue grass is supposed to be best for winter pasture. English blue grass is a fine nutritious grass, will furnish food for winter in the field and make good hay, starting very early in the spring and yielding good crops. All farmers are acquainted with timothy grass. It is folly to suppose that we can go on increasing our stock in this valley, without cultivating the exotic grasses. Those farmers who attempt it will learn their folly by instructive experi ence. We cannot too soon adopt an improved system of farming in this case. There is "gold in the cultivated grasses." There is loss, disappoint ment and poverty, in relying upon the grasses for the raising of stock.—[Ex. Snlea to be Observed in Making Batter. In making good butter, there are several nice operations to ho gone through with, which require an eye to cleanliness, forethought and experi ence. 1. On milking clean, fast, yet gently, regularly twice a day, depends the suc cess of the dairyman. Bud milkers should not he tolerated in a herd; bet ter pay double the price for a good one. 2. Straining is quite simple, but it should be borne in mind that two pans about halt''full each will produce a greater Amount of cream than the same milk, if in one pan; the reason of this ia the greater surface. 8. Scalding is a very important fea ture in the way of making butter in cool weather; tho cream rises much quicker, tho milk keeps sweet longer, the butter is of better color and churns in one-half the time. 4. Skimming should always be done before the milk becomes lobered; oth wise much of the cream turns into, and is lost. 5. Churning, whether by hand or otherwise, should occupy fifty minutes. 6. Washing in cold soft water is one of its preserving qualities, and should be continued until it shows no color of the milk by the use of the ladle: very hard water is highly charged with lime, and must in a measure impart to it al kaline properties. 7. Salting is necessarily done with the best kind of ground salt; the quan tity varies according to the state it is taken from the churn; if soft, more— if hard, less; always taking taste for the surest guide. 8. First working, after about twen ty-four hours, is for the purpose of giv ing it greater ♦•ompaetness. ERADICATION «IK SIM MIS. — Where it is necessary to remove IJII'ITO stumps, under circumstances which render it impracticable to avail one's self ot the asistance of a "stump machine," the work may Ite successfully accomplished by burning. This is ilone dy digging under them, tilling the cavity with com bustible materials, and covering the stump, after tiring the materials, with turf, in the same manner that coal-kilns are covered. The fire will in a short time effect the entire destruction of the stumps —even the long lateral roots — unless the soil is very humid, in which case the burning should be undertaken during the dry weather or summer. If the dirt is excavated a few weeks before the burning is undertaken, the opera tion will he more speedily effected. The ashes produced by the combustion will afford an excellent stimulus for the soil, and ahold be carefully applied as soon as the opperation is completed. But in all cases where eradication by pulling is practicable, the stump ma chine should be used.—Clermantown Telegraph. Sow On ASS SKKD. —Wo believe that the fanner would find it to his interest to HOW his GRASS seed in the tall, and then he satisfied to sow them on the land clear of wheat or other grain. In doing this, —if the land is well and deeply plowed, so as to bury the seeds of the weeds at a good depth,—you will IKJ likely to have a fair crop of grass the coinin<; vear. For meadow, we would n * prefer timothy. For meadow and early pasture in spring, we should give pre ference to Knglish perennial, or, as it is sometimes called, Knglish Mine (Jrase.. And winter pastures, and pastures gen erally, Kentucky lllue (trass. No tann er ought to he without hay in winter and winter pasture. These he can have if he will. From a very small beginning, he can raise his own grass seeds, and thus save himself considerable expense in the purchase.—[Kx. CHARMX A. CRAilll, ADVERTISING AGENCY, NO 172 MONTIiOMKItY KTKKKT, llctwcvn Washington ami Jackson, up stairs, op posite Lyceum Theatre. San FrnnclNco, California. ARIi.NT Foil Washington Standard, Olympin, W. T.; Daily ltec, Sacramento, Cul.; Nevada National, (trass Valley ; llutti' Democrat, Oroville; Mountain Messenger, I,a forte; Pinter Courier, Forest Ilill; Northern Culiforuiaii, Cnion ; Column Times, Coloma ; Mooney's Express, Folsom; l'lunias Standard, Quincy; Daily Herald, San Francisco; Daily Appeal, Marysville; Daily Argus, Stockton; Columbia News, Columbia ; Napa Co. Times. Napa ; San Jose Telegraph, San Jose; Alameda Herald, Oakland; Contra Costa (iazctte, Martinez; Santa Cruz. News, Santa Crum ; IVtaluma Argus, Pelaluma; Daily l.c l'liere, San Francisco, Cul.; l'oliee Uatettc, " Le Mineur, " lliitehiu's Magazine, " California Culturisl, " Territorial Enterprise, Carson Valley; Daily Oregon Advertiser; Oregouian, Cortland: Oregon Farmer, Portland, Oregon; Dalles Journal, Dalles, Oregon. Nuvemhcr 17, lHi;o. QUINCY HALL —TIIE— LARGEST Clothing Emporium IN CALIFORNIA. 147,149 and 1M Wu»hltißlon SI., SAN FRANCISCO. November 17, IHGO. I:m3 CLUB HOUBE CIN, THE UNDKRHIGNKI), ItKINU .SOI.K ACKNTS of the ttlioue din. offer it to the|>iililic IIH the lineal IIOIXAMI (SIN, nnd the only tiKM'I.NK CLI'II HOI'SE (JIN imported to this market. It iii |>ut up in CKKKN CASKS, anil liramleil W. S. I'., I'Ll'll IIOI'MK. We shall continue to receive the uliove Gin regularly. —ALSO— Fore Ambrosial Whisky, >■> A'"**; Pare Nectar Whiaky, •» new style bottles: Pure Bourbon Whiaky. The uliove Liquor* nre from the well known honyo of Win. S. Corwin Si Co., New York, it ml nre jfiuiriiiiK'i'il flue ntial |iiire. W 15. ("I'MMI\(!S Sc CO.. 1 :inH ,'tii I'.ilifiii'ina .-i . S;in I'IIIII. A LIST OF PRICES —AT— QUINCY HALL, TUB POPBLAB UIE EMISIHHT OF Nail i'RAIICINCO. COATS. Splendid lllack Frock ('oats Si 2 00 Also, Fine lllack Frock Coats 10 oo Splendid lllack and lllue Sack Coats S oo Also, Good lliisincss Sacks i: oo Fine I'eaver Overcoats, late style 12 oo (iooil Itusiness Overcoats 8 oo Good Light Siiniiaer Overcoats 0 00 I'ANTS. Fine lllack Doeskin Pauls $5 00 Also, Fine lllack Cassimerc Pants :i 50 Heavy Casslniere llusiness I'auts 4 50 Also, Good Cassimerc Itusiness Pants 4 50 Also, Good Heavy llusiness Pants 2 50 VKSTS. Fine Quality Silk Velvet Vests $5 00 Fine Quality Silk Vests 3 50 Also, Fine Silk Vests 2 50 Good Itlaek Doeskin Vests 2 50 Also. Good Cassimerc Vests 2 oo Good Quality Working Vests 1 50 FUIINISITINO (lOOl)S, Fine Quality Davis k Jones' Shirts $1 50 Also, Good White Shirts 75 Fine Quality Colored Shirts 75 Good Check Shirts 50 Good Hickory Shirts 5o Rest Quality Grey Over Shirts 1 00 Good lllue Over Shirts 1 00 Fine Quality Lambs' Wool I'uder Shirts 75 Good Merino Under Shirts 50 Good Lambs' Wool Drawers 75 Good Merino Drawers 50 Good Grey I'uder Shirts and Drawers 50 —ALSO— FURNISHING GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Hal*, Cap*, Trunks, Valine*, ami Carpel Ita?*, Will sold At proportions* tHv Low Kates. —AT— QUINOY HALL, I IT, L-IA & 151 WIINIIIIIKIOII Mrccl. ntTIN & IIUVI KRI Nov. 17, I Will. I:3m BUY TIIE DEST !! CROVER & BAKER, HAVE KKCRIVKO TIIE FIRST PREMIUM ON Til Kilt FAIIIILY KKiviiiii —AND— MACHINE WOIIIf, —AT THE — STATE F&IR.HECH&IICS IRSTITDTE FAIR. • AND IN FACT Kvery l-'air ol" I *00!! Over Wlieoler & Wilson aiul all others! TIIUN InqurNtlonably EXUIIIINIIIIIR Their Superiority. These Machines are the most simple in use, They sew fronv two common spools. Have no troublesome bobbing or pod. New any and all fabrics. Make very little noise. Are quickly learned and operated. Arc not liable to disarrangement. We guarantee perfect and reliable Machined, and tw the IhouNandN In tine ran rel'er, UN dally and hourly recording, In tbelr Manufactory op eration This Unequivocal Success. Explicit directions for use accom pany each Machine from which a child can in a short time acquire a perfect converse and management of it. Send for a circular. K. W. BROWIV, Affcni, 01 Montgomery Street, Sim Fruucisco, Cul. November 17, 1860. I:m0 F. TILMAN, VO BATTERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO. SOI.K Agent for Tilton A McFarland's celebrated Fire I'roof and llurglar I'roof SAPKS. This •Safe is well known in the market for its unsur passed fire-proof quality, liaviug withstood in Cal ifornia, as well a* in the Bust, the hottest lires known. We can refer to endless certificates from parties in our mining towns, where these Safes have been subjected to the most severe tests of its fire-proof qualities. These Safes arc secured by our Combination Lock. This Lock is in every resjtect the most se cure one in use: it requires the key and combina tion to open the Sale. If the key should be ab stracted from the owner, it would be perfectly use less without his knowing the combination,or men tal key which the owner curries in his head. To those who want a reliable Safe we oiler the above cheaper than any other in the market. *»* A large assortment ou hand and to arrive. P. TiI.MAN, * On Unttery Street, Sail Francisco, Cnl. November 17, lsiin. |:ni'i HMSI<S,OOO lo <li*f ribnted inUillN JANUARY sth, 1861, ("iKORCK G. IHIIGGS' GRAND VOCAL AND X Dramatic Gift Knlertainmenl will lie given ut tilt- MAI:\SVII.I.K TIIKATRK, January sth. IHlil, on wliicli occasion tin' following Magnificent Prizes will lie distributed nmong the Ticket Holders. 412 Prizes. Tickets, $2! I,IST OF PRIZES. FIRST PRlZK— Rriggs' (Mil Orchard—This prnprrty < of lii"> iicrek of Yuba River Bottom Land, together with the House known as "Ilriggs' Ho tel." and the llarns and Sheds attached thereto. The Orchard numbers 1t.1.000 Trees, all of the choicest varieties, and is the largest orchard in the world, and probably the most productive property in the Slate. The Fruit from this or chard brought, in 1858, $70,000; in lK"i!», SIOO,- 000: in isoo, nlioiit $125,000. This properly is valued ut.... $210,000 SKCOMI I'lllZK —Sacramento River Orchard—Con taining 100 acres; 21,000 Fruit Trees in variety; planted in 1857-' SB, most of which will be in good condition for bearing Fruit the coming year. Valued at $120,000 Ti'niin I'IIIZK —Oroville Orchard—Containing 200 acres; IS,ooo Fruit Trees in variety; valued at SOO,OOO Forum I'lllZK—l'axton ' 'it-hard, near Marysville— To acres of Land, 12,000 Fruit Trees, House and llsirn: valued at $72,000 FIFTH I'III/.K —I hum Orchard, near Marysville—os acres, 5.000 Fruit Trees, 20,000 Grape Vines; valued at ....$53,000 SIXTH I'III/.K— t'ole Orchard, near Marysville—4l acres, 7,000 Fruit Trees; valued at $42,000 KKVKNTII I'HI/.K —Vineyard on the old Ranch, 2.} miles from Marysville, 10 acres, 8,000 Vines'; valued at sß, ooo KH;IITII I'lllZK —(Jrniii Field—part of old Ranch; 250 acres: valued at SO,OOO NINTH I'lllZK —Grain Field—part of old Ranch; 180 acres; valued at SI,OOO TKNTII I'lllZK —Sacramento River Ranch— 2so acres (Meadow); valued at $:l,000 KI.KVKXTII I'III/.K—l'axton Ranch—(Meadow); 50 acres; valued at $:i,ooo TWKI.PTII I'lllZK —Feather River Ranch—(Meadow); 100 acres; valued at $2,000 100 Cash (.lifts of $5 each, from Nos. 12 412..52,000 Total $015,000 Comprising, altogether, 100 l acres of Land, 101,- 000 Fruit Trees, 2ft, 000 Grape Vines, and $2,000 in Cash. The liimls which those Orchards nre plnnt eil arc sill hnttoni lands, and as Rood us can lie Co lin the Slate. Apples, I'caches, Apricots, Nectarines, I'eairs, I'liims, KijfM, Quince, lllaek Wal nut. Alinittul, Sir.: will lie found ill these Orchards in ureal est variety and of the choicest kinds. The eharaeler of the I'ruit is well known throughout the Northern and central portions of the State. All of the V ines and nearly nil of the I'ruit Trees will he of ajre to hear a [rood crop the coming year. We append the followinjr certilicate for the henelit of persons not well uci|iiuiiitcd with the value of the property: We, the undersigned, hereby certify that we are aci|uaiutcil with most of the ahove described prop erty, and that wdu not helieve its value, as ahove stated, is 'iver estimated. John I'. Kail. Marysville. Hon. S. M. Illiss, Marysville. Win. K. Hudson, " l». W. t'. Kice, " John A. I'axton, " .lolin Ij. I'uckurd, " ,S. I'. Wells, " J. 11. Humphrey, " l!ev. K. I!. Waisworth. Marysville. J. I''. I.inthieum. Kd. Kxpress. It. I'. Kvcry, Kd. Appeal. .Inlin li. I!id(re. Kd. Democrat. Charles Covilluuil, Marysville. , <it-ii. John A. .Sutter, Hock Kami. Itc\. O. Wheeler, Cor. See. Cul. State A}r. Society, Sacmnii nto. A. I*. Smith, Sacramento. Sidney Smith, " J. Itryant Hill A Co., San Francisco. J. li. San ford, San Francisco. Knapp, llurrill k Co., Sun Francisco. The Distribution of the tiitts will lie under the

direction of a Committee of gentlemen chosen tiy the audience on the evening of the Concert. OKOUUK U. ltltKitiS, Proprietor. Marysville, Oct. 2.1, iw:i>. 1:1 m UK. AIMIIPH'B Ait I i-It lir it malic Cordial and IIKAI.TII KKBTORATIVK—IB THK MOST VAL liable mill unsurpassed rcmcily for Ithcumntism nmi tlnnt in hr found in the woTid and"known nt present. Tin- discoverer of the above medicine ilues eliiitn its infallibility in nil eases of ISheumn lism mill (iout—w lien used according to direction mid does oiler 11 reward of live thousand dollars to any niedieine tlmt will supersede it, iind in en tirely vegetable. The Doctor it enabled to offer the nliove reward on account of liis having used the nliove for ten years in his practice, and Ims never know nil to fail in the eure of the most pro tracted eases of lihciiiiiiilUni and(Sout. Or. Ailol plins is known and highly celebrated all over the Slate, for his cures in Khcumatism, ISout and Chronic Diseases. In secondary and tertiary Syphillls, Scrofula, enlargement of the (ilands, Dropsy, and nil ner vous and Cutaneous Diseases and the whole train of Chronic Diseases, whose very name is a terror as well to the I'hysician as to the patient, this medicine has proved to be superior to any in exist ence, and has cured thcin in so short a time that they appeared like being übolished by magic intlu ciicc ; in fact a few more such discoveries, and druggists will not need to keep a lot of useless medicines on hand, whenever they are prescribed once in a ten score, they have lost by time their properties, iu which their value did reside, if there was actually liny in them. Take this medicine when your digestive organs are disordered and your blood i* iiApure, and it will surely act on your bowels. Take this medicine when your hare a cold, aud it will make you perspire freely. Take this medicine when your urinary and ab sorbing organs are disordered and it will net on your kidneys, it penetrates every part of the body searches even the most remote and secret recesses of your system, and removes the diseases located there—il restores healthy action and give tone to every organ in the human body—therefore it has righteously deserved tho name it bears IIKALTII KKHTORATIVK. The Doctor, who is nvcrio to all patent medi cines, wishes to be understood that the above medi cine is no such tiling, lint that he haa through the introduction of thin medicine with ita treatise and direction for use, made every iulTcrer to he his own physician in the iiiiovo named disease*. Thinking it under my dignity to follow the mode of quack* liy appending the certificates of physi cians or private persona which it ia too well known can he hud for certain remunerations, applications of friends, or by the mode of boring a man half to death, for even the 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 medicines of the above diseases, and who can be found in almost every city and villiage through out the State. 1 consider such personal convic tion fur more superior to certificate* of persons tlint are fur from being known to them in waut of medi cal aid. lint should any one care for written testimonials or certificates regarding the cures performed l»y this medicine they call at my office and I will show them certificates of true merit, which have been sent to me voluntarily, without applying for them, or by boring iudividuuis to get them. For sale by APOLI'IU'S A JI'NUKKMAN, 4(1 Montgomery street, three doors from Ituslt, and by ail the Duggists in the city. AIIKSTH— CrowcII A Crane, corner of Clay and Front streets—liedington A Co., Clay street—Mor rill, corner of Washington and Buttery sts., San Francisco. 1:1 m J. 11. PAINTER, (LATK O'MKAIIA A FAINTKR,) "pvKALEIt in Tvpe, Presses, Printing Material, | f Paper, Cards', and Printer's Stock generally, I."IS Clay street, near Sansome, San Francisco, < 'ulitoruia. November IT. l:ly DR. J. C. YOUNG, LATH I'IIOKKSSOIt n|f TIIK TXIVKHHITV OF PK"CV. Can lie found at his Private Medical Office and Hospital, No. 210 (.'LAV STItKET,. Opposite the southeast corner of the Plaza. Y*rHKKK IIK CAN BK CONSULTED PfU vately, and witli the utmost coulidcnce, by the ulllictcd, at all hours dailv, from S A. M. to H P. M. Pit. YOUXtt adi'rospes those who nre suffering ilniler the i<miction of private diseases, whether arising from impure connection or the terrilile vice of Hell-abuse, limiting his entire time to that particular branch of the profession, he feels war ranted iu (lUAIt.WTEKIXU A CUKE IX AM. OASES, whether of longstanding or recently con tracted, entirely removing the dregs of disease from the system, and making a PKHKKCT and I'EII MANKNT CUKE. He would call the attention of the afflicted to the fact of his long-standing and well-earned rep utation, furnishing sufficient assurance of his skill and success. Upwards of five thousand cases have been dis charged cured iu the year ending July Ist, lHtitl, showing n record surpassing any hospital ill the United States. CONSULTATION, by letter or otherwise, FIUCK. CONSTITUTIONAL DEIIILITY AND SEMINAL WEAKNESS.—Dr. Young addresses those who have injured themselves by private and iinnropcr indulgence in that secret and solitary habit which ruins the body and mind, unfitting tiicui either for business or society, with the view to impress upon their minds, before it is too late, the nbsolutc ne cessity of skillful medical treatment, and by a direct course of reasoning to show that although we may not be ungrateful for the health given us, that it cannot be sported or trilled with without loss; and w hen once engendered cannot he regain ed by mere abstinence from folly, or urgent uud strong display of courage. It nmy not lie generally understood l»y the great majority of sufferers from mental depressions, Unit these dull iiinl heavy »nfltitions experienced in the head and aliont the chest, accompanied by Id ling of anxiety and foreboding, arise from a disorgan ization of the ini|iorlant functions of the body.— Knell, however, is the fact, and in latter yearn to such an extent lias this lieen earried that our In sane Asylums are becoming tilled with |ialients who owe to this cause alone their suffering. The study and practice Of years has shown conclusively tlmt.tn the weakness of the genital organs, super induced far too often by self-abuse, which has be come so apparent in the face ; and where oucc our fathers stood gi.ints in muscular force, the men of to-day are dwarfs in conidarison. The symptoms of the disease maybe faint to-dug, but so surely as you experience that weakness in the back and limits, dimness of sight, nervousness, derangement of the digestive functions, and gen eral debility, so surely will follow the harrowing mental prostration too awful to contemplate, and which will end only us the last breath comes strug gling, gasping from the breast of the expiring vic tim. There is something noble in dying when the good fight litis been (ought, but what man can view a grave tilled by one whose life dribbled out in pollution, without a feeling of disgust. Ho not hesitate, hoping that time will eradicute w hat it only strengthens, but call at once at my office, with the full assurance of a speedy and per manent cure. I,et no sense of false shame deter you, but save yourself from the awful effects of this dread disorder, and regain the full strength of your manhood. Mercury In no form rnl«rtt Info the Kem«'(ll«'N utluplril by l»r. Young. Mercury lias been named, not inaptly, " The curse of Man," as, under the treacherous garli of a restorer, it bei|ueaths the most terrible disease. We do not see it at once, but hidden beneath the fair surface, it poisons the blood, destroys the ner vous and muscular system, preventing the action of the joints, and rendering wretched, under the name of rheumatism, the life of the suffcres.— "The remedy is worse than the disease," as many a poor, crippled, miserable, toothless wretch will say, while uointing to his decayed jaws nnd ulcer ous gums, he tells of its ravages—or at 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 pcrfectly eradicated and health fully restored. All 'dlN«»ttM»M of u prlvailfi nature arising from i ipurc connection, such as I'lcers, Swelling of the Croius. I'lcers in Ihe Throat. Sec ondary Syphilis, Cutaneous Kruptions, Clecrutions, Tertiary Syphilil, Syphilis in Children, Mercurial Syphilitic Affections, (ionorrhica, (Sleet. Strictures, False Passages, Inllnmntion of the Madder, and Prostrate (llattds, Kxcoriatious, Tumors, Pustules etc., treated in the most scientific manner. Cure always Guaranteed or no fee Kequlred. Dr. Young would state t'.iat lie ling been a pro fessor of Obstetrics nuil Female discuses for llic past foilrtcoil years, nnd is fully qualified to ad minister in all cnscs both medically nnd surgically, not in n supcrticinl, bu in ns thorough n manner its years of study nnd practice—both in hospitals nnii private families—enn make. Therefore fami lies enn rely upon him as upon a father. All in affliction can lind in him one who enn feel nnd sympathise with, mid befriend them in trouble— one in whose sec rosy the utmost bonlidence can be placed. Come, nil ye that are afflicted nud in trouble, nnd you will be relieved nnd cured. lMlvate Medical Office and Honpltal 210 CLAY STREET, Opposite southwest corner of the Pluza, SAN FRANCISCO. DR. J. C. YOUNG. Dn. J. C. Yorra, who has 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 ilnily nt his office, 210 Clay St., from 9 A. M. to 8 I*.' M. A cure tiunrautecd or no |»ny. Dr. Young lins probnbly had more practice ill vencrenl discuses than any physician in California, lie cures nil the most nggrnvnted cases of this dis ease, and mild ones he removes in from two to five days. The Doctor has for many years been known as the most eminent and successful physi cian practising in tho United States, and what is more important to tho patient, he always effects a speedy nud 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 ns soon as possible, nnd a perfect cure guarautced in all curable cases. The following are a few of the many testimonials of Dr. Young's ability as * practitioner, which have appeared in the public jouruals of the lust few years: [FROM TUB ItosTox MEDICAL JOI RXAL.] Although we are opposed to the system of ad vertising for good and sufficient reasons, still we deem it but justico to say that Dr. Young is one oftheinost industrious and indefatigable votaries of the medical science iu the United States. [FROM L'RORKSHON JACKSON.] The subscriber is personally acquainted with Dr. Young, and has seen much of his practice, and can bear testimony to his merits as a prnctitiouer. [FROM THR NEW YORK HERALD.] The eminence of this distinguished gentleman in his profession, and the very extended opportuni ties possessed by liiin for the observance of vene real diseases, makes his services invaluable to those alllictcd with the above complaints. [FROM THE Winn AKD ADVERTISER.] All alllictcd with private complaints should, if possible, consult l»r. Young, whose medical edu cation is not surpassed by any physician in the country. In his skill, honor -nd integrity all may rely with safety, «liile most of the medical prac titioners in this city are without honesty or res ponsibility, their pretensions being grounded in ignorance and assumption. Important to MrnngerN and Oilier* Requiring Mrdlciil Treatment. Dr. Young is the pioneer Advertising Physician in California, and Ifw nuly one now advertising wfco hm received a regular nierfiriil education, which is requisite for the successful treatment of ilistltses. IJecnitsu of his unparalleled success, there have sprung, from time to~"time, into exist ence, impostors, without character or education, wlio, liy fnutstitig have managed to deceive the un wary suffertT into the belief that they were respect aide and scientific men. In so doing, they have scattered broadcast their nostrums among the hon est nnd unsuspecting to flic destruction of health, and in some cases life itself, liewarc of them as you would of the Upas tree, for they arc as des tructive. Dr. Voting's office is at 210 CLAY ST.. opposite the goutliwc.:t corner of the I'laza. Willi regard to remuneration, (an indispensable preliminary between patient and preseriber, uud which no fastidiousness or fal.-e delicacy should set aside.) I>r. Young begs respectfully to state to those wishing to consult him. that iu ordinary in stances the usual fee is expected us by other prac titioners : but where patients seek to entrust their cases to his entire management, he takes this op portunity of exprcssiu his readiness to name a specific consideration to conduct the case for a determinate period, or to a successful issue, where by the invalid is at once apprised of the extent of the expense to lie incurred, and the physician se cured the punctual attendance of his patient, which the golden toll often deters lietoud the second ur third interview, and which arrangement Dr. Young will he happy to apportion to tile purse—length of the patient, as may he agreed at the first inter view. TO COUUESPONDEXTS. Patients residing in nny part of the State. how ever distant, who may desire the opinion nnd ad vice of Dr. Young oil their respective cases, and who think proper to submit a written statement of such, iu preference to holding 11 personal interview, nre respectfully assured that their communications will be held most sacred. Dr. Young takes this opportunity of observing that all letters are only opened and replied to by himself, and the latter as promptly as possible. If the case be fully nnd candidly described, per. sonnl communication will be superseded, as in structions for diet, regimen, nnd the general treat ment of the case itself, (including the remedies,) will be forwarded without delay, mid in such it manner as to convey no idea of the letter or iiarcel so transmitted. Consultation gratis. J. C. YOUNO, M. 0. * The French I,imnr. or Female Monthly 1»IIIM. The best remedy ever discovered for suppressed menses iu females. They nre safe and sure, acting in the most easy innnner possible, never creating sickness, but renovating the system, and at the same time they remove any obstructions which may impede for the time the natural How of the menses. No family should be without a box in the house, as they greatly assist in the delivery, at maturity, of the child. They should not 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 coast upon receipt of the money. Address j. c. vorxo. 210 Clay street, Opposite southwest corner of the Plaza, l:mn San Francisco. Sands' Sarsaparilla. Tlic (irriil American Remedy For Purl tying the lllood. WILL UK POUND A CEIiTAIN CUItE FOR Scrofula, Rheumatism, Suit Tilicum, Fe ver Soros, Erysipelas, Pimples, Miles, Mercurial diseases, Liver Com plaint, Cutaneous Kruptions, Stuliltorn Ulcers, Loss ol' Appetite, General De bility, &e. AH AS ALTKIIATIVfi AM) RENOVATING AGENT, IT IS I'NKIjrALLKU 111 A plentiful supply of pure blood is as essential to animal life as light, heat, and genial showers are to the vegetable kingdom. When the proper cir culatioii of the vital tluid is iiii|iedcd, sickness is the inevitable consequence, the secretions Itcconio iiuhcalty. the liver becomes clogged with impure which forced into the system, vitiates and In timites the blood, engendering scrofula and cutane ous and biliary disorders. The experience of six teen years has fully established the high reputa tion of this invaluable 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. INEOiiAL TESTIMONY. The following recommendation is from one of the oldest piiysicions in New London, Conn.: Messrs. A. 11. & l>. SANDS:—Gentlemen:—Your Snrsaparilla has been very extensively used in thin city nnd the neighboring towns, nnd so far ns my knowledge extends, uniformly with success. In a great vnriety of discuses of long standing, and of n 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, mid in all with decided benefit. It is regard ed by the medical profession as a medicine of great efficacy in n numerous clnss 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 enfeebled conditions of the system; in chronic nbscesses, at tended with profuse discharges; discnscs of the bones; obstinate ulcers; chronic pulmonary affec tions, enlarged glnnds, and various other maladies connected with a depraved state of the system. Its use is usually followed with improvement of ap petite nnd digestion, increase of strength and flesh, better rests at night, the production of a more healthy state of mind, nud complete restoration to health'. Truly yours, WJI. STERNE, M. D. I*repnrcd and sold bv A. H. & I). SANI>S, whole sale druggists, 100 Fulton street, corner of William, New York. For snlc by 11. JOHNSON & Co., and UnnixoTo* ft Co., Sun Francisco; HICK ft COFIN, Mnfosville; It. 11. MCDONALD & Co., Sacramento; and by drug gists generally. I:3m The Great Japaneiie Remedy. THIS WONDERFUL REMEDY, CALLED TUB Japanese Venereal SALVE, and used for the euro of Syphilitic Sores anil procured at great troublo and expense, is now placed iu the hands of drug gist* for sale, where persons afflicted can purchase it, and cflTect cures without the consequent mortifi cation and heavy charges incurred by going to physicians. The ingredients procured from tlicse scientific and wonderflil people are such as have not been known to the rest of th« world in tho cure of loathsome corruptions, and far excels any thing heretofore used. Testimonials of astonishing cures could be obtained if nccessnry, but it is only requisite to test it to prove its great healine quali ties. The cost is nothing compared to its value. For sale at all the Druggists. THE JAPANESE SALVE, For the cure of Cuts, Hums, Sprain*, CJunshot Wound*, Pile*, Koils, Chilblains, llruisos and all kinds of Sore*, has been discovered to lie the bent and most wonderful prcprration ever used. Its healing properties are astonishing, almost magical. It supersedes nil salves now in use, and develops one great good that lias resulted from the opening of Japanese ports to the commerce of the world, and will cause all tliat use it to rejoice that so de sirable result has been accomplished. This salvo has been sufficiently used to test its qualities.— Try it all—everybody. No family should be with out it—and although the ingredients are rare and expensive, only FIFTY CUNTS is charged for ft box. It can be obtained of all the Druggists. Kit. KBNT, Agent, Nevada. I:m3 *,>Tlie be: t puriiivr of the blood is Hail's fc'ur a partita.