Newspaper of The Washington Standard, November 23, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated November 23, 1860 Page 4
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AM life rIJ r r rit K. Ilamnj Pigs. 1 —Tii selecting the pig to raise for a breeder count the teats. One with twelve luilv developed teats will infalli blv be jiroiilie and a good nurse—good for milk and careful of her young. Fourteen teats should be prefered; but never trv to raise pigs from a sow with less than ten good teats. T risk my swinish character on tlie correctness of this rule. o !1( ]—\V C « ome now to one of the most important points in the rearing of all animals, especially the hog, namely, education. Ido not mean that it is ab solutely necessary that your swinish breeder should be taught to read— though I am prepared to say she is not capable of learning even that; but I do mean to sav, that she should be so pet ted as to become loud of the person who has the care of her, and thus lose the natural ferocity of her kind, and not be disturbed by his presence when she brings forth her young. 3d—lt now remains to otter a few ob servations on keeping. The provident will make the animal earn half her liv ing in manufacturing manure. At all events, she should have sufficient space and exercise to insure good health and the use of her limbs. I t she can occa sionally have an out-door run, and a chance'to root the ground, it will be benelieial. Give a sufficiency of food to keep in good llesh and growing; a suf ficiency but not'an excess of salt, and an abundance of drink. Keep warm in the winter and cool in the summer. A pailful of cold water occasionally dash ed on to the animal on a hot day, is very revivng and conducive to good health. The hog goes with young six teen weeks. They seldom vary twenty lour hours from that time. The feed should be gradually increased as much as eii>ht weeks before they bring forth. For two days after, she should have no food except a little thin warm gruel, not to exceed half a pint a dayot meal. She should have all the warm water she will take, which will sometimes be two pails full in a day. This is very essen tial, as it helps the flow of milk and prevents fever. You may now grad ually increase the feed till the pigs are two'weeks old, when she should be lull fed. If you have no better feed, good Indian meal mixed with milk will an swer very well, if you give enough and feed regularly. The pigs should be taught to eat with their mother as young as two weeks, which may be done by having a broad shallow trough, and gently putting them jjito it when the mother is eating. I>y pursuing the foregoing course, 1 have not failed once for the Inst thirty years, when I have tried, in raising a healthy litter of pigs. Some years of the thirty I have not kept a sow, hut have often raised two or three litters in avear. lam considered one of the luckv lei ml. liy trying tiii* plan, and avoid ing breeding in-and-in, someot the un lucky ones may possibly change their luck!— J. 11. Willard, in Maine Farmer. Rotation of Crop 3. "We have 011 previous occasions frc quenty expressed the opinion that farm ers overlooked their best interests in not diversifying their crops more than has heretofore been the practice, but we have based such remarks more 011 the multiplied chances that would thus be secured of obtaining paying rates for one or more of the results of their labor, than upon any economy that would be likely to attend such a course, affecting the cost of living. At present, farm ers do not pretend to cultivate anything beyond leading crops. It is AS heat, Barley, and Oats one year, and Barley, and Oats the next, and so on, as the prices for one article in a given season may give it precedence in the next. In particular localities well adapted to the Potato this article alone claims atten tion, but beyond the products named, there are few really cultivated. Hay, which needs no attention until rcany for the scythe, is secured in abundance or not, according to the last season's prices. It seems rather strange to see farmers themselves paying from 50 to 00 cents per pound for Butter, and 18 to 25 cents per pound for cheese, at a time wheu they are quite content to get 1 cent for Barley and li cents for "Wheat. It is no uncommon thing, we are persuaded, to find neither Butter, Cheese, nor even Milk, 011 a farmer's table, tlie product of his own farm. If he enjoys these luxuries, they are pur chased/and at a high price, while at the same time he may own herds of cattle roaming the hills, and yielding liim 110 revenue. To economise his expenses, lie should produce everything 011 his own farm, necessary to his sustenance, of which its soil is" susceptible. "Why should he buy his Bacon, his Butter, and his Cheese, or deny himself those numberless luxuries of the garden and the dairy, which a little effort could pro duce at an outlay so small, at the first, that it would not be felt? And he not fear raising a surplus of these articles, at least for some time to come. These minor necessaries of life uniformly rule high in the cities, and remunerate their producers amply.—[ Alta. ■ •• - MEDICINAL QUALITIESOF THE CARROT. —Stewart, in bis excellent work 011 Stable Economy,says: "Not only do carrots give strength and endurance to the sound horse, but also give recovery and health to such as are sick. There is nothing better, perhaps none so good. "When first given they are strictly diu retic and laxative, but as thehorses be come accustomed to them, llitrsc* el foots coasc to be produced. 1 bey also im prove tbe state of the skin. Tliey lorin a good substitute for grass, and an ex cellent alterative lor horses out of con dition. jg© = Com meal should never be ground very line—it injures the rich ness ot it. The Republican Platform. I?KSOI,VI:I>, That we, the delegated representatives of the Republican elec tors of the l T nitod States, in Convention assembled, in the discharge of the duty we owe to our constituents and our country, unite in the following declar ations: FIRST, That the history of the nation during the last four years lullv estab lishes the propriety and necessity ot the organization and perpetuation of the Republican party ; and that the causes which called it into existence are per manent in their nature, and now, more than ever before, demand its peaceful and constitutional triumph. SECOND, That the maintenance of the principles promulgated in the Moclara tion of Independence, ami embodied in the federal constitution, "That all men are created etpial ; that they are endow ed by their Creator with certain inalion able'rights; that among those are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness; that to secure these rights governments are instituted among men, deriving their just powers from the consent ot tin' governed " —is essential to the pre servation of our republican institutions, and the Federal Constitution, the Rights of the States, and the Fnion of the States, must and shall be preserved. THIRD, That to the I'nion of the States this nation owes its unprecedent ed increase in population, its surprising development of natural resources, its rapid augmentation of wealth, its hap piness at home and honor abroad; and we hold in abhorrence all schemes of disunion, come from whatever source they may; and we congratulate the country that no Republican member of Congress has uttered or countenanced the thoughts of disunion, in case ot a popular overthrow of their ascendency, as denying the vital principles of a free government, as an avowal ot contempla ted treason, which it is the imperative duty of an indignant people sternly to rebuke and forever silence. FOURTH, That the maintenance invi olate of the rights of the States, and especially of the right of each State, to order and control its domestic institu tions according to its own judgment ex clusively is essential to that balance ol power on which the perfection and en durance of our political fabric depends; and we denounce the lawless invasion bv armed force of the soil of any State or Territory, no matter under whatever pretext, as among the gravest of crimes. FIFTH, That the present Democratic administration has far exceeded our worst apprehensions in its measureless subserviency to the exactions of a sec • • . ' . -II I tional interest, sis especially evinced in its desperate exertions to force tlit* inta mous Lecompton Constitution upon the protesting people of Ivuisas; in con structing the personal relation hi'tween master and servant is involved an un qualified property in persons; in its at tempted enforcement, everywhere, on land and sea, through the intervention •of Congress, and the federal courts, of the extreme pretensions of a purely local interest; ami its general and un varying abuse of the power entrusted to it by a confiding people. SIXTH, That the oeople justly view with alarm the reckless extravagance which pervades every department of the federal government; that a return to rigid economy and accountability is in dispensable to arrest the systematic plunder of the public treasury by favor ed partisans; while the recent startling developments of fraud and corruption at the federal metropolis, show that an entire change of administration is im peratively demanded. SEVENTH, That the new dogma that the constitution, of its own force, carries slavery into any or all of the Territories of the' United States, is a dangerous po litical heresy, at variance with the ex plicit provisions of that instrument itself, with the eotemporaneous exposition, and with legislative and judicial prece dent, is revolutionary in it.s tendency, and subversive of the pence and harmo ny of the country. EiniiTH, That the normal condition of all the territory of the United States is that of freedom. That as our Repub lican fathers, when they abolished sla very in all our national territory, or dained that '• Xo person should be de prived of liberty, life, or property, with out due process of law," it becomes our duty, by legislation, whenever such leg islation" is necessary, to maintain this provision of the constitution against all attempts to violate it; and we deny the authority of Congress, of a Territorial Legislature, or of any individual, to give legal existence to slavery in any Territory of the United States. NIXTII, That we brand the recent re opening of the African slave trade, un der tlie cover of our national flag, aided by perversions of judicial power, as a crime against humanity and a burning shame to our couitfry and age; and we call upon Congress to take prompt and efficient measures for the total and final suppression of that execrable traffic. TENTH, That in the recent vetoes, by , | their federal governors, of the acts of • the legislatures of Kansas and Nebraska, prohibiting slavery in those territories, we find a practical illustration of the boasted democratic principles of non intervention and popular sovereignty, embodied in the Kansas-Nebraska bill and a demonstration of the deception and fraud involved therein. ELEVENTH, That Kansas, should of right, be immediately admitted as a State under the constitution recently formed and adopted by her people, and accepted by the J louse of Representa tives. TWELFTH, That, while providing rev enue for the support of the general gov ernment by duties upon imports, sound policy requires such an adjustment of these imports sis to encourage the de velopment of the industrial interests of the whole country; ami we commend tliat policy of national exchanges which secures to* the working men liberal wa ges, to agriculture remunerating prices, to mechanics and manufacturers an ad equate reward for their skill, labor and enterprise, and to the nation commer cial prosperity and independence. THIRTEENTH, That we protest against any sale or alienation to others of pub lic* lands held by actual settlers, and against any view of the free homestead policy which regards the settlers as paupers or suppliants for public bounty, ami we demand the passage by Con gress of the complete and satisfactory homestead measure which has already passed the House. FOURTEENTH, That the National He publican party is opposed to any change in our naturalization laws, or any State legislation by which the rights of citi zenship hitherto accorded to emigrant-" from foreign lands shall be abridged or impaired; and in favor of giving a full and efficient protection to the rights of all classes ot citizens, whether native or uatualized, both at home and abroad. FIFTEENTH, That appropriations by Congress for River and Harbor im proveincnts of national a character re quired for the accomodation and securi ty of an existing commerce, arc author ized by the Constitution, and justified by the obligation of government to pro tect the lives and property of its citizens. SIXTEENTH, That a railroad to the Pacific ocean is imperatively demanded by the interests of the whole country; that the federal government ought to render immediate and efficient aid in its construction; and that, as prelimi nary thereto, a daily Overland Mail should he promtly established. SEVENTEENTH, ' Finally, having thus set fourth our distinctive principles and views, we invite the co-operation of all citizens, however differing on other questions, who substantially agree with us in their affirmance and support. I'II.tKLEN A. < ltA\i:, ADVERTISING AGENCY, NO 172 MONTGOMERY STKBBT, lletween Washington and Jackson, up stairs, op posite l.yceum Theatre. SCU FI-IIIM-INCO, California. ATIKNT FULL Washington Standard, Olympin, W. T.; Daily Hie, Sacramento, (VI.; Nrva.ia National, Grass Valley ; Itntle Democrat, Oroville; Mountain Messenger, l.a I'ortc; I'laecr Courier, Forest Hill; Northern California!!, I'nion j Colouia Times, Culonui; Mooney's Kxpress, Folsom; l'lumus Standard, Quincy; Daily Herald, San Francisco; Daily Appeal, Marysville; Daily Argus, Stockton; Columbia News, Columbia ; Napa Co. Times, Napa; San Jose Telegraph, Sim Jose; Alameda Herald, Oakland; Contra Costa Gazette, Martinez; Santa Cruz News, Santa Crux ; Pctnlumn Argus, Petulumu; Daily he There, San Francisco, Cal.; Police Gazette, " Le Mineur, " lliitchin's Magazine, " California Cultiirist, " Territorial Knterprise, Carson Valley; Daily Oregon Advertiser; Oregonian, Portland: Oregon Farmer, Portland, Oregon; Dalles Journal, Dalles, Oregon. November 17, 1800. QUINCY HALL —THE— LARCiCST Clothing Emporium IN CALIFORNIA. l it, 140 and Iftl Washington 81., SAN FRANCISCO. November 1", 1860. I:m3 EL.WOOD EVANS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, OLYMPIA, W. T. Office in Wright's New Building, first door cusi of Main Street. Nov. llth, 18C0. 1 ;ljr <M>O to distributed inttifts .JANUARY sth, 1801. GEORGE <S. BRIGGS' GRAND VOCAL AND Dramatic Gift Entertainment will te Riven at the MAHYSVII.I.K TIIFATRK, January sth. 1861, on which occasion the follow ing Magnificent Prizes will he distributed anionic the Ticket Holders. 412 Prises. Ticket*. s?—! LIST OK IMUZES. FIRST Pitta*—liriggs' Old Orchard—ThU property constats of 105 acres of Yuba River Hot torn Land, together with the House known a* "Uriggs' Ho tel," and the llarns and Sheds attached thereto. The Orchard numbers MS,OOO 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 1858, $70,000; in 1B&0, SIOO,- 000: in 1800, about §125,000. This property is valued at $210,000 SKCOSII PRIZK —Sacramento lliver Orchard—Con taining 100 acres; 24,000 Fruit Trees in variety; planted in 18f>7-'SB, most of which will be in irood condition for bearing Fruit the coming year. Valued at $120,000 Tiiiun PRIZK —Oroville Orchard—Containing 200 acres; 18,000 Fruit Trees in variety; valued FOI UTII PRIZK —l'axton Orchard, near Marysville— -70 acres of Land, 12,000 Fruit Trees, House and Ilaru; valued at $72,000 FIFTH PlllZK —llauu Orchard, near Marysville— os acres, 5,000 Fruit Trees, 20,000 Grape Vines; valued at $53,000 SIXTH PRIZK —CoIe Orchard, near Marysville— 4l acres, 7,000 Fruit Trees; valued at $42,000 SKVKNTII PlllZK —Vineyard on the old Ranch, 2J miles from Marysville, lo acres, 8,000 Vines; valued at SB,OOO EKIIITII PRlZK —Grain Field—part of old Ranch; 250 acres; valued at SO,OOO Ninth I'iiizk —<Sritin Field—part of old Ranch;!so acres; valued at §4,000 Tkntii I'iiizk —Sacramento Itirer Ranch—2so acres (Meadow); valued at $3,000 Ki.kvkntii I'bizk —l'axton Ranch—(Meadow); 50 acres; valued at $.'1,000 Twk.i.ktii I'iiizk —•Feather River Ranch—(Meadow); li;o acres; valued at $2,000 •100 Cash ClifU of $5 each, from Xos. 12 4 12... 52,000 Total $615,000 Vimprising. altogether. 1001 acres of Land, 101,- ouo Fruit Trees, 28,000 Grape Vines, and $2,000 in Cash. The lands upon which Orchards are plant ed arc all bottom lands, and as pood as can lie found in the State. Apples, I'caches, Apricots, Nectarines, I'curs. Plums, Figs, Quince, Hlack Wal nut, Almond. Ac.; will he found in these Orchards in greatest variety and of the choicest kinds. The character of the Fruit is well known throughout the Northern anil central portions of the State. All of the Vines and nearly all of the Fruit Trees will lie of ape to henragood crop the coming year. We append the following certificate for the benefit of persons not well acquainted with the value of the property; We, the undersigned, hereby certify that we are acquainted with most of the above described prop erty, and that we do not believe its value, as above stated, is over estimated. John C. Fall, Marysville. lion. S. M. Illiss, Marysville. Win. K. Hudson, * 4 It. W. ('. Rice, " John A. I'axton, " John Q. Packard, " S. P. Wells, " J. 11. Humphrey, " Rev. K. H. Waisworth. Marysville. J. F. Liiithiciim. Kd. Kxprcss. It. P. Kvery, Kd. Appeal. John It. Ridge. Kd. Democrat. Charles Covillaud, Marysville. <Sen. John A. Slitter, llock Farm. Rev. O. C. Wheeler, Cor. Sec. Cal. State Ag. Society. Sacramento. A. P. Smith. Sacramento. Sidney Smith, " J. Ilrvant Hill & Co., San Frnneisco. J. 1,. San fold, San Francisco. Kuapp, Iturrill & Co., San Francisco. Tlie Distribution of the (lifts w ill be under the direction of a Committee of gentlemen chosen by the audience on the evening of the Concert. UKORUIi (i. IHIKSOS, Proprietor. Marysville. Oct. 1.1, lsiio. I:lm l»K. iIHtM'U'N Aiiti'KlicuriiaHr Cordial and IIKAI.TII KKSTOU ATIVK— IS TUB MOST VAL ualde and unsurpassed remedy for Khcumatism and Gout to lie found in the world and known at present. The discoverer ot the aliove medicine does claim its infallibility in all cases of Khcuma tism and Gout—when used according to direction —and does oiler a reward of live thousand dollars to any medicine that will supersede it. and is en tirely vegetable. The Doctor is enabled to oiler the above reward on account of bis having used the above for ten years iu bis practice, and lias never known it to fail iu the cure of the most pro tracted cases of lihciimatism and Gout. Dr. Adol plius is known and highly celebrated all over the Slate, for bis cures in * Rheumatism, Gout and Chronic Diseases. In secondary and tertiary Svphillis, Scrofula, enlargement of the Glands, Dropsy, and all ner vous and Cutaneous Diseases and the whole train of Chronic Diseases, w hose very name is a terror us well to the Physician as to the patient, this medicine bus proved to be superior to any in exist ence, and has cured them iu so short u time that tlicy appeared like being abolished by magic influ ence ; in fact a few more such discoveries, and druggists will not need to keep a lot of useless medicines on band, whenever they are prescribed once iu a ten score, they have lost by time their properties, in which their value did reside, if there was actually any iu them. Take this medicine when your digestive organs are disordered and your blood is impure, and it will surclv act on your bowels. Take this medicine when your have a cold, and it w ill make yo:i perspire freely. Take this medicine when your urinary and ab sorbing organs are disordered and it will act on your kidneys, it penetrates every part of the body searches even the most remote and secret recesses of your system, ami removes the diseases located there—it restores healthy action and give tone to every organ in thu human l;ody—therefore it has righteously deserved the name it bears IIKALTII 11KHTOHAT1VK. The Doctor, who is averse to nil pntcnt medi cines, wishes lo l»e understood that the above medi cine is no such thini;, but that he hag through the introduction of this medicine with its treatise and directibu for use, made every sufferer to be hi* own physician in the above named diseases. Thinking it under my dignity to follow the mode of quacks by appending the certificates of physi cians or private persons which it is too well known can be lmd for certain remunerations, applications of friends, or by the mode of boring a man half to death, for even the most worthless trash, 1 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 ill almost every city and villiage through out the State. I consider such personal convic tion far more superior to certificates of persons that are fur from being known to them in want of medi cal aid. Hut should any one care for written testimonials or certificates regarding the cures performed by 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 individuals to get them. For sale by ADOLPIIUS k JUNGKRMAN, 46 Montgomery street, three doors from Hush, and by all the Duggists in the city. AopsTS—Crowell k Crane, corner of Clay and Front streets —Kedington k Co., Clay street—Mor rill, corner of Washington and Battery sU., Han Francisco. 1:1 m J. U. PAINTER, (I.ATK o'MKABA * PAINTER,) DKALER in Type, Tresses, Printing Material, Paper. Cards* and Printer's Stock generally, 1.512 Clay street, near Sansome, San Francisco. California. November 17, 1860. l:ly DB. J. C. YOUNG, LAVE PROFESSOR OP TIIE UNIVERSITY or PEXX. Can lie found at his Private Medical Office and Hospital, No. 210 CLAY STREET, Opposite the southeast corner of the Plaza. WHERE HE CAN BE CONSULTED PRl vately, nnd with the utmost confidence, by the afflicted, at all hours daily, from 8 A. M. to 8 1\ M. DR. YOUNG addresses those who nre suffering under the affliction of private diseases, whether 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 GUARANTEEING A CURE IN ALL CASES, whether of longstanding or recently con tracted, entirely removing the dregs of disease from the system, and mukinga I'ERPECTand PER MANENT CURB. He would call the attention of the afflicted to the fact of his long-standing nnd well-earned rep utation, furnishing sufficient assurance of his skill and success. Upwards of five thousand cases have been dis charged cured in tlic year ending July Ist, 1800, showing a record surpassing any hospital in the United States. CONSULTATION, by letter or otherwise, FREE. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY AND SEMINAL WEAKNESS.-—Dr. Young addresses those who have injured themselves by private nnd impro|ter indulgence in that secret and solitary habit which ruins the body and mind, unfitting thcin either for business or society, with the view to impress upon their minds, before it is too late, the absolute ne cessity of skillful medical treatment, nnd by n direct course of reasoning to show that although we may not be ungrateful for the health given us, that it cannot be sported or trifled with without loss ; and when once engendered cannot be regain ed by mere abstinence from folly, or urgent and strong display of courage. It may not be generally understood by the great majority of sufferers from mental depressions, that these ditll and heavy sensations experienced in the head and about the chest, accompanied by feelings of anxiety and foreboding, arise from a disorgan ization of the important functions of the body.— Such, however, is the fact, and in latter years to such an extent has this been carried that our In sane Asylums are becoming tilled with patients who owe to this cause alone their suffering. The study and practice Of years has shown conclusively that to 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 once our fathers stood giants in mascuhir force, the men of to-day are dwarfs in comdarison. The symptoms of the disease may be faint to-dag, but so surely ns you experience that weakness in the back anil limbs, dimness of sight, nervousness, derangement of the digestive functions, nnd gen eral debility, so surely will follow the harrowing mental prostration too awful to contemplate, and which w ill end only as the last breath comes strug gling. gasping from the breast of the expiring vic tim. There is something noble in dying when the good light has been fought, but what man can view a grave filled by one whose life dribbled out in pollution, without a feeling of disgust. Do not hesitate, hoping that time will eradicate what it only strengthens, but call at once at my offlcc, with the full assurance of a speedy and per manent cure. Let no sense of false shame deter von, but save yourself from the awful effects of this dread disorder, and regain the full strength of your manhood. Merrill-}' In no form enter* Into the ltemedleN adopted by Dr. Young. Mercury has been named, not inaptly, "The curse of Man," as, under the treacherous garb of a restorer, it bequeaths the most terrible disease. We do not sec 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 sulfcres.— " The remedy is worse than the disease," as many a poor, crippled, miserable, toothless wretch will say, while pointing to his decayed jaws and ulcer ous pi mi, lie tells of its ravages—or at his swollen joints and hotly 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. All dlxenseN of n private nature arisiag from impure connection, such as I'lcers, Swelling of the (iroins, I'lcers in the Throat. Sec ondary Syphilis. Cutaneous Kruptions, I'lccrations. Tvrtia'rv Syphilil, Syphilis iu Children. Mercurial Syphilitic Affections, (ionorrhu'A, tllcct. Strictures, False Passages, Inllamation of the liladdcr. and Prostrate (ilands, Kxcoriutions. Tumors, Pustules etc., treated in the most scicntilic manner. Cure always Guaranteed or no Tee Required. Dr. Young would state that he has b?cn a pro fessor of Obstetrics and Female diseases for the past fourteen years, anil is fully ipialitied to ad minister iu nil eases both medically and surgically, not in a superficial, but in ns thorough a manner us years of study and practice—both iu hospitals and private families—can make. Therefore fami lies can rely upon him ns upon a father. All in aflliction can find in him one who can feel and sympathise with, and ocfrtend them in trouble— one in whose seeresy the utmost bonfidence can be placed. CIIIIIC, all ye that an- afflicted and in trouble, and you w ill be relieved und cured Ptlvale Medical OlDre and UoKpltal 210 CLAY STREET. Opposite southwest comer of the Plaza, SAN FKAJiCISCO. |)K. J. C. YOCSO. Dn. J. C. Yorrn, who ha* become so celebra ted for the thousands of cures which he has per formed on old, chronic, mercuridl, syphilitic, and all private diseases, without mercury, is consulted daily at his ollice, 210 Clay St., from 0 A. M. to 8 I*. M. A cure fiuarantced or no pnv. Dr. Young has probably had more practice in venereal diseases than any physician in California. He cures all the most aggravated 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 und successful physi cian practising in the United States, und what is more important to the patient, bo always effects a speedy 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 cases. 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: tFuoii THIS BOSTON MKMCAI. JOIUNAI..] ough 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 United States. [FROM PROKBSSOR 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 practitioner. [FROM TUB NKW YORK HERALD.] The eminence of this distinguished gentleman in his profession, and 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 TUB WIIIO AP» ADVSRTISBR.] 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 arc without honesty or res ponsibility, their pretensions being grounded in ignorance and assumption. Important to Stranger* and Other* Requiring Medical Treatment. Dr. Young is tlic pioneer Advertising Physician in California, and tlic only one now advertising who hoe received a regular medical education which is requisite for the successful treatment of diseases. Because of his unparalleled success there have sprung, from time to time, into cxistl encc, impostors, without character or education who, b.v boasting have managed to deceive tlic imi wary sufferer into the belief that they were respect able and scientific men. In so doing, they have scattered broadcast their nostrums among tliV hon 'cst and unsuspecting, to the destruction of health and in some cases life itself. Beware of them ns yon would of the Upas tree, for they nre as des tructive. Dr. Young's office is at 210 CLAY ST , opposite the southwest corner of the Plaza. With regard to remuneration, (an indispensable preliminary between patient nnd prcscriber, and which no fastidiousness or false delicacy should set aside,) Dr. Young begs respectfully to state to those wishing to consult him, that in ordinary in. stances the usual fee is expected ns by other prac titioners ; but where patients seek to entrust their cases to his entire management, lie takes this op portunity of exprcssin 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 or the expense to be incurred, nnd the physician se 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 CORRESPONDENTS. 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 cases, nnd who think proper to submit n written statement of such, in preference to holding a personal interview, are respectfully assured that their communications will be held most sacred. I)r. Young takes this opportunity of observing that all letters arc only opened and replied to by himself, and the latter as promptly as possible. If the'case be fully and candidly described, per. sonal communication will be superseded, as in structions for diet, regimen, and the general treat ment of the case itself, (including the remedies,) will be forwarded without delay, and in such a manner ns to convey no idea of the letter or parcel so transmitted. Consultation gratis. J. C. YOUNG, M. D. The French Lunar, or Female Monflily Fill*. The host remedy ever discovered for suppressed menses in females. They are snfe and sure, acting in tlio most easy manner possible, never creating sickness, but renovating the system, and at tlio same time they remove any obstructions which may impede for the time the natural flow of the menses. No family should be without a box in the house, ns 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 s!> per box. with full directions, sent to any part of the Pacific coast upon receipt of the money. Address J. C. Yorxo, 210 Clay street. Opposite southwest corner of the I'la/.a, l:m3 San Francisco. Sands 1 Sarsaparilla. The €>reat American Remedy For Purifying the lllood. WILL BK rOl'Xl) A CEItTAIN CUKE FOH Scrofula, libcumatisni, Salt liheum, Fe ver SOIVS, Ervsipelas, Pimples, Miles, Mercurial 1 )iseases, Liver Com plaint, Cutaneous Eruptions, Stubborn Ulcers, Loss of Appetite, General De bility, &e. • 7 A 8 AX ALTKUATIVK AXt> IIKXOVATINti AGUXT, IT IS. r\ EQUALLED !!! A plentiful supply of pure blood is as essential to animal life as light. heat, anil genial thowcrs aro to the vegetable kingdom. When the proper cir culation of the vital fluid is impelled, sickness is the inevitable consequence, the secretions become unhculty, the liver becomes clogged with impure bile, which, forced into the system, vitiates and in tlamcs the blood, engendering scrofula and eutaiic ottti .-tin! biliary d;s«rtlri*T>.- The rrpencimrof 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. MEDICAL TESTIMONY. The following recommendation is from one of the oldest physicions in New London, Conn.: Messrs. A. 11. A I>. SAN lis: —(ientlenicn:—Your Sarsiiparilla has been very extensively used in this city and the neighboring towns, and so far us my knowledge extends, uniformly with success. In a great variety of diseases of long standing, and of a very distressing and dangerous character, whit h have resisted a long list of remedial agents, it has been used—in many of them with complete suc cess, and in nil with decided benefit. It is regard ed by the medical profession as n medicine of great efficacy in a numerous class of disease.!, such as in veterate constitutional complaints, when the sys tem has been long diseased; in eases of long stand ing; in obstinate disenses of the skin; in enfeebled 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 ether maladies connected with a depraved state of the system. Its use is usually followed with improvement of ap petite and digestion, increase of strength mid tiesh, better rests at night, the production of a more healthy state of uiind. and complete restoration to health*. Truly yours, W'.M. STEHNK, M. D. Prepared and sold by A. B. 4 D. SANDS, whole sale druggists, 100 Fulton street, corner of William, New York. For sale by 11. JOHNSON k Co., and ItrnixuTON k Co., San Francisco; HICK & Cans, Marysville; H. H. MCDONALD & Co., Sacramento; and by drug gists generally. I:3m The Cireat Japaneite Remedy. THIS WONDERFUL REMEDY, CALLED THE Japanese Venereal SALVE, nml used for the enro ot' Syphilitic Sores ami procured nt great trouble nnd expense, is now placed in the hands of drug-- gists for sale, where persons afflicted can purchase* it, and clTcct cures without the consequent mortifi cation and heavy charges incurred hy going to physicians. The ingredients procured front these scientific and wonderful people are such as have not been known to the rest of the world in the cure of loathsome corruptions, and far excels 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 value. For sale at all the Druggists. THE JAPANESE SALVE, For the cure of Cuts, Rums, Sprains,, Ounshot Wounds, Piles, Roils, Chilblains, Hrulses and all kinds of Sorei. has been discovered to be the best and most wonderful prcprrution ever used. Its healing properties are astonishing, almost magical. It supersedes all salves now in me, nnd develops one great good that has resulted from the o]iening of Japanese ports to the commerce of the world, and will cause all that use it to rejoice that so de sirable result has been accomplished. This salve has been sufficiently used to test its qualities.— Try it all—everybody. No family should be with out it—and although the ingredients arc rare and expensive, only FIFTY CENTS is charged for u box. It can be obtained of all the Druggists. DR. KENT, Agent. Nevada. I:m3 * # *Thc best purifier of the blood ij Hall's Sar aparilla.

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