Newspaper of The Washington Standard, January 26, 1861, Page 4

Newspaper of The Washington Standard dated January 26, 1861 Page 4
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The Nez Perce Mines-The Indians-The Prospects of Amity with Them—The Route to thetfiiies, and Table of Distances from Portland. At the present time there is much hope entertained that the Nez Perce mines will prove a source of incalcu lable wealth to Oregon and Washing ton. The confidence already inspired will induce large numbers to go there when spring opens. Already we can nee preparations making for a trip there, both by miners ana traders, who expect to reap a rich harvest the com ing spring and summer. This leads us to publish such information as we can glean from the best authority, which may give to the miners and traders the data for operations to be conducted upon the most advantageous plan. !So man desires to make a leap in the dark, and especially where he is to in vest his time and capital. The Nez Perce mines have been sus pected for some years past, from the fact that Indians have, from time to time, exhibited quantities of dust which they reported to have obtained some where in the Bitter Root Mountains; but they always manifested an opposi tion to the whites going there to pros pect, and thus men have been deterred. A little more than a year ago, a few men prospected in the vineinity of the Salmon River, and found evidences of gold in paying quantities. Not until Captain Pierce's party made their trip, last summer and fall, was anything definite known of the whereabouts of these mines. They, about twelve men in number, spent about six weeks in exploring on the western slope of the .lJitter Root Mountains, and found nu merous points where the dust could be obtained, and many places which aboun ded in quartz rock, indicating the pres ence ot quartz leads. Their means of testing were not adequate to the enter prise they had undertaken; but they, after considerable exploration, came into a small ravine on one of the north forks of the Clearwater, and there found rich prospects. They mined some three or four days and took out a fair quan tity of the dust, and meantime, learned that for the distance of three or four miles up and down the ravine, equally as good prospects existed. The bed rock lies only about six feet below the surface, while the dirt composing the lower stratum, two or three feet above the rock, is rich paying dirt. They were compelled, from want of food and sufficient preparations, to re turn home to Walla Walla; but came with the purpose to go back as soon as they could procure the necessary outfit. This they did, and about the middle of November most of them, in company with about forty others, left Walla Walla to go there and winter. Intelligence has, from time to time, been received from them to the effect that they had constructed for them selves cabins, opened claims, and were employed in mining and constructing a long sluice for future operations. They are repotted as averaging from §8 to sls per day, to the man, when at work. Their location, as before stated, is. on one of the north branches of the Clear water, on the western slope of the Bit ter Root Mountains. They are dis tant front Walla Walla about 100 miles, in a course nearly due east or a little north of east. They arc well elevated in the mountains, which arc densly co vered with pine timber, exept in small patches where cammas and grass pra ries and swamps arc found. The cli mate is colder than in the valleys be low, but, nevertheless bo mild as not to prevent work this winter. The mines are on the Nez Perccs' Reservation, as claimed by the author ities. The Nez Perce Indians are nu merous, wealthy, and skilled in war, and some of theni instructed in the arts of peace. They have always been friendly to the whites, and are free from the little vices which characterize many other tribes. They number about 4,000 souls, about one-fifth of whom are warriors. Their wealth consists chiefly in horses and cattle. The Gov ernment has an agency among them, and is now instructing themMu the art of agriculture. The "agency or head quarters of the Reserve is on the Clear water, near the junction of the Lanwa, and about 100 miles from Walla Walla, by the road usually traveled. At first the Indians were extremely hostile to the miners going upon the Reserve; so much so, that they serious ly threatened war upon them. But through the labors of the Indian Agent and the command or of the military-, a conditional permission was granted by the Indians, for the miners to go and remain there till spring. Meautirne the Agent and military have promised to secure the co-operation of the Go vernment in arranging such terms with the Indians that the mining portion of the Reserve shall enure to the whites, while the Indians shall retain unmo lested the hunting grounds and those portions ot most importance to their habits and occupation. The route from Portland to these mines is by steamboat to the Cascades; t'lence (after crossing the portage) by steamboat to the Dalles; thence by stage to the Des Chutes; thence again by steamboat to Old Ft Walla Walla; thence by stage to the New Fort and the town; thence by wagons or pack animals to the Red Wolf crossing of T?iv#>r: thence mostly by Pack •; Kivcr. nncl Clear i.":: northern branch to the A good wagon road can be built at but little cxpence, to within fifteen or twenty miles of the place where the mi ners are now at work. The grass and water is good and abundant to within about forty miles of the mines; thence the timber is dense and but little grass, save in small openings on the creek bottoms. No part of the route is ob structed with rock, so as to interfere with pack trains. It is hilly from the crossing of the Snake River to the forks of the Clearwater, and through an open pine timbered country; thence to the mines, the ascent up the fork of the Clearwater is more rugged and the timber more dense. TAM.K OP niRTAXCKH. From Portland to the Cascades . r >n miles. Cascades l'ortnge 2 " Thence to Dalles 38 " " " Dm Chutes 1!« " • ' » Old Fort Walla Walla I.'IO " " " New Walla Walla Town and Fort 30 " » » Tonchet 20 " " " Tuchanon 20 " ti «' lied Wolf Crossing of Snake River 30 " " " Mouth of Clearwater 10 " '< " Indian Agency 15 " " " Forks of Clear Water -30 " » " The Mines 40 41 Total 430 RECAPITULATION. Ry Steamboat 218 Ry Stage 37 Ry Wagons and Horses 1' • Total 4.«1> CLOTHING EMPORIUM, 178 Clay St., unci 107 Montgomery St., San Francisco, And ITS Ilroadway, New York. CONSTANTLY on hand the best selected and / most extensive assortment of dents'and Hoys' Clothing on the Pacific coast, which we can and will sell lower than any other House.' and ftcnls' Clothing; made to Order. i.ockwood, KWKI.I. K CO. January IKth, 1801. 10:ly Seed Warehouse! Established In ISSO. S. W. MOORE, No. 110 California Street, between Montgomery and Sausomc, San Francisco, Cal. Has for sale the most extensive variety of m W, IHKUM AND FIiUIT SEEDS, In California, Including 20,000 IbK. Pure.4lfbfUorClilll Clo ver Meed, olllie New Crop. Hungarian Grass, Red Clover, Timothy, Kentucky Blue Grass, Canaiy Bird Seed, White Dutch Clover, &c. Also, Chufasor Earth Al monds, Hyacinths, Tulips, 'Lilies, And other Hulhous Roots. Assortments of Na tive California Flower and Kvcrgrecn Seeds, col lected by a well-known Rotauist, always on hand. The undersigned, from his long experience in the business, mid his extensive facilities for pro curing his Seeds from the best Heed-growers and Nurserymen, is enabled to oirer unusual induce ments to the Trade and large Ranch-owners. The Agents of Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Express, mid all other Express Companies connecting there with, are hereby authorized to act nn Agents for the undersigned, in taking orders for Seeds, and receipting for the same. Orders by mail also promptly nttended to. A liberal discuuut will be mude to the Trade. Par ticular attention given to the careful packing of Seeds for shipment. Your early orders are solicit ed, which shall have immediate and faithful at tention. Boxes of Seeds, containing 100 papers, for retailing, in such assortments as desired, furnished. 8. W. MOORE, Seed Warehouse, 110 California St., S. F., Cal. January 10th, 1801 10:in0 CHARV.ES a. crane, ADVERTISING AGENCY, NO 172 MONTGOMERY STREET, Between Washington and Jackson, np stairs, op posite Lyceum Theatre. San Francisco, California. AQKNT FOB Washington Standard, Olympia, W. T.; Daily Bee, Sacramento, Cal.; Nevada National, Grass Valley; Butte Democrat, Orovillc; Mountain Messenger, La Port*; Placer Courier, Forest Hill; Northern Culifornian, Union; Coloma Times, Coloma; Mooney's Express, Folsom; Plumas 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 Gazette, Martinez; Santa Cruz News, Santa Cruz; Pctaluma Argus, Petaluma; Daily Le Pherc, Sun Francisco, Cal.; Police Gazette, " Le Mineur, " Hutchin's Magazine, 11 California Culturist, " Territorial Enterprise, Carion Valley; Daily Oregon Advertiser; Orcgonian, Portland: Oregon Farmer, Portland, Oregon; Dalles Journal, Dalles, Oregon. November 17, 18U0. TO LATEST MIS M BOCICHIK!! BY PONY EXPRESS!! 0. W. BILKS - i. W. WAMUTIX. BILES & WALRAVEN, HAVING formed a co-partnership in the v £f BOOTand SHOE BI'SINKSS arc pre-fBI pared to Manufacture Iloots and Shoes,' cheaper than the cheapest. Hides and Produca taken in exchange for work. Repairing done with neatness and dispatch. Give them a call befora purchasing elsewhere. Shop on Fourth Street, botwecn Main and Wash ington. Oiympia, November 17, 18G0. l:ljr J. O. PAISTER, (lATE o>«AltA * PAINTKft,) DEALER in Type, Presses, Printing Material Puper, Cm-els*, and Printer's Stock generally 132 Clay street, near Sancome, Sun Franeirco California. TJ 111 THOM IT M&Y mil!! KNOW VK that at the Old Post Office, I'urtlund, all DeicriPtions of Stationery, Blank Books, 4c., All Novell by the following Authors, vix: Mrs. Southworth, Sam Slick, Miss Bremer, James, Mrs. Kent/., Mrs. Gore, Ann 11. Stephens, Mrs. Holland, Charles Dickens, Wm. Ilowitt, Bulwer, LngetchliiikolT, Miss I'ardoe, Spindler, Reynolds, Ward, Kuierson Bennett, C. A. Murray, Charles Lever, Picrcc Kgan, Alexander Dumas, De Beauford, ('apt. Murryatt, Anderson, .Smith, Charles Rowcroft, Arthur, Mrs. Maberly, Ainsworth, Knowles, Maitland, l>e Vignv, Eugene Sue, Mrs. S. C. Hull, D'lsraeli, Currer Hell, K. J. I'ctorson, D. Hennay, Leigh Hunt, Wharton, Cnrlile, Miss S. Ferrie, Ellen Pickering, Henry Fielding, l.ippard, Mrs. Inchbald, Frank Farleigh, H. H. Milnian, Mrs. Gruv, <5- H. Lewi*, Dr. Holli'cut, Mrs. Gaskell, Ceo. Hand, Collins, Tobias Smollett, Mrs. Trollope, Thackeray, and of all other authors, copies of which will be sent by mail or express to any part of Oregon, or Washington Territory, on receipt of fifty cents per volume in postage stamps or cash. N. H.—Liberal allowance to the Trade. ALBO Tales of the Sea, Highwaymen, * Adventures, Revolutionary Tales, Travels Cook Book*, &e., &e, Alio the following new Novels: ltovalists and Republicans, Fallen Stars, Guel latin, or the Death of Morgan, Dickens' Short Stories, Against Wind and Tide, The Haunted llomest.-ad. The Old Stone Mansion, The Mill on the Floss, Anecdotes of Love, Adam Hocll, Minis ter's Wooing, Out of the Depths, Lucy Crofton, Self Help, Wild Sports of the South, Adventures of Jonathan Homebred, Lizzy Glenn, Love me lit tle, love me long. Love—by Miehclct, from the French, Woman—by Michclet, from the French, The Virginians. All the above works are by the most noted au thors in the world. Also, Newspapers, Periodicals, ke. Agent for the San Francisco Bulletin, Alta California, and Washington Standard, the best papers on the Pa cific coast. A nubscription list, with scale of prices, will be sent to nnv part, if 4c*irfil. Also denier in Apples, Tears, Plums, Ac., and nil kinds of green and dried Fruits, Candies, Fish Sauces, Syrups, Powder and Shot. tt£f~ All of the above will lie carefully packed and sent to any portion of the country desired. CHARLES BARRKTT, Pro., At the Old Post Ollice, Portland, Oregon, November 17, 1800. lstf Notice to Donation Claimants OF WASHINGTON TERRITORY. MORE than Fourteen Hundred Donation Pa. pers, (Notifications and Final Proofs,) are now lying in the pigeon-holes of the Register's Of fice, upon which certificates can be issued a» soon ai FULL and COMPLETE COPIES ARE MADE. To do the whole of that work would raquire the constant labor of the Register from two to three years, provided that he had no other duties toper form. But when it ia known that two-thirds or his time is occupied with conflictingdonationsnnd pre-emption cases, persons having donation papers in the office may well look to the future for their certificates and Patents. Relieving that many would prefer having their donations completed now, rater than wait for the indefinite ' course of human events," and being well acquainted with the business, I am prepared to make out papers and procure Certificates for claimants inall parts of the Territory. I will also attend to the preparation and filing of declaratory statements and final proofs for pre-empt ions, and drawing maps ofclaims and Town ships, from the originnal surveys, for those desiring them. For preparing the papers and procuring a certificate for a donation claim, where there is no conflict, my charge is five dollars. For preparing andfi ling" declaratory statements nnd paying the governmentfee, three dollars. ForTowiuhip maps, five dollars, and claim maps one dollar each. In all cases the fee must come in advance. Persons having bought land, acquired under the Donation Law, cannot be too careful to see Certifi cates arc issued. A. M. POE, Nov. 24, 1800. [3:tf] Olympia, W. T. QUINCY HALL —tiie— LARGEST Clothing Emporium IN CALIFORNIA. 14*, 149 and 101 Wasltlagf on St., SAN FRANCISCO. November 17, 1860. I:m3 EL WOOD EVANS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, OLYMPIA, W. T. Office in Wright'a New Building, first door east of Main Street. Nov. 14th, 18C0. l;ljr hi mm awmm Gray'N Harbor, W. T. ALSO AT MONTEZANO, (TOR COUNTY SEAT) ON CIIEIIALIS RIVER. *T\EALER in General Merchandise is prepared I f to furnish supplier to settlers in this section or country on ren ionablc terms. ('hchalis, December 'J2, 18(!0. C;tf GEORCE H. BELL, 132 Montgomery Street,corner Mer chant, San Frunclaco.j 151 PORTER AND DEALER IN STATIONARY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Legal Cap, Writing, Letter and Note Paper and cu velopes in grcut variety, Gold Pens of the best manufacture, Blank ACCOUNT BOOKS of the best material and workman ship, Blank Cards, Law Books, Law Blanks, Notes, Drafts Bills of Lading, Order Books, Shipping Receipts, and n large assortment of Custom House Blanks. SCHOOL BOOKS. A complete assortment always on hand. Orders from teachers will receive prompt attention. ATLANTIC PAPERS AND MAGAZINES, AM ALL TIIE NKW HOOKS. Subscriptions received for magazines, newspa pers, and other periodicals, at publisher's prices. A circular will be sent to any person on request, giving an extended list of periodicals and the prices annexed. The following are among the most popular: per annum. Harper's Magazine $ 3 00 Godey's Lady's H00k...-. 3 00 Leslie's Magazine 3 00 Peterson's Magazine 2 00 Itallou's Magazine 1 B0 Hall's Journal of Health 1 50 Atlantic Monthly 3 00 Eclectic Magazine - &00 Knickerbocker Magazine 3 00 All the Year Round (Dickens') 3 00 Once a Week 4 00 Cornhill Magazine (Thackery) B 00 lllackwood 3 00 The four Foreign Itcviews and Ulackwood.. 12 00 The Chess Monthly 3 00 Le Bon Ton of Fashion B 00 The World of Fashion 5 00 The Ilorticulturalist, plain 2 00 The Horticulturalist, colored B 00 The Gardener's Monthly 1 50 The Country Gentleman 2 00 Harper's Weekly 2 50 Leslie's Illustrated Paper 3 00 Illustrated London News 12 00 Illu<trntcd News of the World 12 00 Hell's Life in London 12 00 New York Illustrated News 3 00 New York Weekly Ledger 2 00 Wilkes' Spirit of the Times 8 00 Hanner of Light 2 00 Wavcrlv Magazine 3 00 New York Mercury 2 50 New York Weekly Clipper 2 50 Scientific American 2 00 The Century 2 50 Yankee Notions 1 50 Niek-Nax 1 50 Vanity Fair (Weekly) 2 50 N. Y. Ilerald, Tribune, or Times, for Cal'a 300 December 20, 1800. 7:m3 Leonard Scott & Co.'* It Kl* It INT OF TIIE BRITISH REVIEWS AND memoirs HMizui. TEONARD SCOTT k CO., New York, continue j to re-publish the following Periodi cals, vix : 1. The LONDON QUARTERLY, (Conservative.) 2. The EDINBURGH REVIEW, (Whig.) The NORTH BRITISH REVIEW, (FrecChurch) 4. The WESTMINSTER REVIEW, (Liberal.) 5. BLACKWOOD S EDINBURGH MAGAZINE, (Tory.) These Periodicals nblv represent the great poli tical parties of (treat Itritain—Whig, Tory, and Radical; but politics form only one feature of their character. As organs of the most profound writers on Science, Literature, Morality, and Religion, they Aland as they have ever stood, unrivaled in the world of letters, being considered indispensa ble to the scholar and the professional man, while to the intelligent reader of every class, they fur nish a more correct and satisfactory record of the current literature of the day, throughout the world than can possibly be obtained from any other source. The receipt of Advance Sheets from the British publishers (five* ndditinnitl value to these reprints, inasmuch as they enn now be placed in the hands of subscribers about us soon as the original edi tions. Terms: For nnv one of the four Reviews, per milium..!?.! 00 For any two of the four Reviews, " " .. 500 For any three of the four Reviews, " " „7 00 For nil four of the Reviews, " •' .. 800 For liluckwood's Magazine, " " .. 300 For Blackwood and one Review, " " -5 00 For Blackwood and two Review*, " " „7 00 For Rluckwood und three Reviews, " " »0 00 For KlAekwood and the four Reviews, " ..10 00 Bay Money eurrent in the State where issued will be received at par. Clubbing. A discount of twenty-flve per rent from the above price will be allowed to clubs ordering four or more copies of any one or more of the above works. Thus four copies of Ulackwood, or of one Review, will be sent to one address for s!>; four copies of the four Reviews and Ulackwood for S3O; and so on. Pos tnfj c. In all the principal cities and towns, these Works will be delivered FREE OF POSTAtSK. When sent by mall, the Postage to any part of the United States will be hut 34 renin a year for "Ulackwood," and but 14 cents * year for each of the Review*. N. B.—The price in Great Britain of the five Pe riodicals above named is s3l per annum. |gr Remittances should always be audrjjscd, post paid, to the Publishers, LEONARD SCOTT * CO., No. 54 Gold street, New York. January sth, 18G1. No. 8 PROBATE NOTICE. In matter of Estate of Charles H. Mason, deceased. Petition for conveyance of certain real estate. TAKE NOTICE that H. A. Goldsborough ha* filed his petition in the Probate Court of the county of Thurston, praying for an order to issue to the ad* ministrator upon the estate of CHARLES 11. MA SON, deceased, to make a conveyance of an undi vided third interest to certain lots in tho town of Seattle, W. T-, in conformity to the terms of a cer tain written agreement, executed by said deceased during his life time : which petition will come on to be heard at the January term of said Probate Court, to bo held in Olympia, in said county, on TUESDAY, January 22d, 1801, at 11 o'clock in he forenoon of said day. Alt parties interested in said estate can then be heard why said petition should not be granted. R. M. WALKER, Probate Judge. Olympia, W. T., DcclO, 18«»0. 6:w4 J. H. KELLETT, SADDLE, HARNESS,' AXD TRUNK MANUFACTURER. AND DEALER IN CI ADDLERY Hardware, Saddle Trees, Block and Bent Stirrups, etc. Shop on Main Street, Olympia, W. T. Prices to suit the times. Hides and Produce taken in exchange, and cash never refused. Olympia, Nov. 17, 1800. WASHINGTON HOTEL. SILAS CALLIUER, Pro. CORNER OP SECOND AND MAIN STREETS, Olympia, W. T. Ho.iril per week Olympin, Vov. 2:1, ISOO. 2'ly DR. J. C. YOUNG, LATE ITOKESKOIt OF TIIK I'MVEBSITY OF PINS. Can be found at his Private Medical Office and Hospital, No. 210 CLAY STREET, Opposite the southeast corner of the Plaza. WHERE lIE CAN HE CONSULTED PRl vately, and with the utmost confidence, by the afflicted*, at nil hours daily, from 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. DR. YOUNG addresses those who are suffering under the affliction of private diseases, whether arising from impure connection or the terrible vice of self-abase. Devoting bi| entire time to that particular branch of the profession, he 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 makiiiga Pehkkctand PER MANENT CURE. He would call the attention of the afflicted to the fact of his long-standing and well-earned rep utation, furnishing sufficient assurance of hit skill and success. Upwards of five thousand cases have been dis charged cured in the year euding July Ist, 18U0, showing a record surpassing any hospital iu the United States. CONSULTATION, by letter or otherwise, FnEE CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY AND SEMINAL WEAKNESS.-—Dr. Young addresses those who have injured themselves by private nnd improper indulgence in that secret and solitary habit which ruins the body and mind, unfitting them cither 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, and by a direct course of reasoning to show that although we may uot 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 aud strong display of courage. It may not be generally understood by the great majority of sufferers from mental depressions, that these dull and heavy sensations experienced in the head and about the chest, accompanied by feelings of auxiety and foreboding, arise from a disorgan ization of the important functions of the body.— Such, however, is the fact, nnd in hitter years to such an extent has this been carried that our In sane Asylums are becoming filled with patient; who owe to this cause alone their suffering. The study and practice Of years lias 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 w here once our fathers stood giants iu mascular force, the men of to-day are dwarfs in comdarison. The symptoms of the disease may l>e faint to-dag, but so mi rely us you experience tiint weakness in the buck and limbs, 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, nnd which will end only ns the last breath comes strug gling, gasping from the breast of the expiring vic tim. There is something noble in dying when the good tight has been fought, but what man can view n grave filled by one whose life dribbled out in pollution, without a feeling of disgust. l)o not hesitate, hoping that time will eradicate what it only strengthens, but call nt once at my office, with the full assurance of a speedy and per manent cure. Let no sense of false shame deter you, but save yourself from the awful effects of this dread disorder, and regain tlic full strength of your manhood. Mercury In no form enter* Into the Remedies adopted by Dr. Young- Mercury has been named, not inaptly, " The curse of Man," as, under the treacherous gnrb of a restorer, it bequeaths 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, nnd rendering wretched, under the name of rheumntism, the life of the sufferes.— "The remedy is worse than the disease," ns many n poor, crippled, miserable, toothless wretch will say, while pointing to his decayed jaws and ulcer ous gums, he tells of its ravages—or nt his swollen joints and body mnrked 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 dlNeitHeM or a private nature arising from impure connection, such us I'leers. Swelling of the Groins, fleers in the Throat, Sec ondary Syphilis, Cutaneous Kruptions, I'lcerations. Tertiary Syphilil, Syphilis in Children, Mercurial Syphilitic Affections. Gonorrhoea, Gleet. Strictures. False Passages, Inflnmation of the liladder. ami Prostrate Glands, Excoriations. Tumors, Pustules etc., treated iu the uiost scientific manner. Cure always Guaranteed or no Tee Required. Dr. Young would state that he has been a pro fessor of Obstetrics and Female diseases for the past fourteen years, and is fully qualified to ad minister in all cases both medically and surgically, not in a superficial, hut in as thorough a manner as years of study and practice—both in hospitals and private families—can make. Therefore fami lies can rely upon him as upon a father. All in affliction can find in him ono who can feel and sympathise with, and befriend them in trouble— one in whose secresy the utmost bonfidcuce can be placed. Come, all ye that are afflicted and in trouble, and you will be relieved and cured. Ptlvate Medical Office and Hospital 210 CLAY STREKT, Opposite southwest corner of the Plaza, SAN FRANCISCO. DR. J. C. YOUNG. DR. J. C. Yorra, who has become so celebra ted for the thousands of cures which he has per formed on old, chronic, mercuridl, syphilitic, und all private diseases, without mercury, is consulted daily at his office, 210 Clay St., from 0 A. M. to 8 P.M. A cure fiuaranteed or no pay. I)r. 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 Ave days. The Doctor has for many years been known as the most eminent and successful physi cian practising in the United States, and what is more important to the patient, he 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: (FROM THE BOSTON MEDICAL JOURNAL.] ough we are opposed to the system of ad vertising for good and sufficient reasons, still wc 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 PROFESSOR 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 THB NEW YOR« IIKBAID.] The eminence of this distinguished gentleman in his profession, and the very extended opportuni ties possessed by him tor the observance of vene real diseases, make* his services invaluable to those afflicted with the above complaints. [FROM TUB WIIIO AM ADVERTISER.] All nfflicted 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 are without honesty or res ponsibility, their pretensions being grounded in ignorance and assumption. Important to Ntrnnrfni and OfberN Requiring Nrdknl Treatment. Dr. \ fmng i.« ilic pioneer Advertising Physician in California, nnd the only one now advertising who litis received n 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 exist ence, impostors, withont Character or education who, by boasting have managed to deceive the an-' wary sufferer into the belief that they were respect able* and scientific men. In so doing, they have scattered broadcast their nostrums among the hon est and unsuspecting, to the destruction of health and in some cases life itself. Beware of them as you would of the Upas tree, for they are 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 and prcscribcr, 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 usnal fee is expected as by other prac titioners ; but where patients seek to entrust their cases to his entire management, lie takes this op portunity of cxpressin 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 be incurred, and the physician it. cured the punctual attendance of bis patient, which the golden toll often deters beyond the second or third interview, nnd which arrangement Dr. Young will be hnppv to apportion to the purse—length of the patieut, 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, and' who think proper to submit a written statement of such, in preference to holding a personal interview, are respectfully assured that their communication* 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 if promptly as possible. If the case be fully and candidly described, per. sonal 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, nnd ill such a manner as to convey no idea of the letter or parcel so transmitted. Consultation gratis. J. C. YOUNG, M. D. The French Lunar, or Female monthly I*lllß. The best remedy ever discovered for suppressed menses in females. They are safe and sure, acting in the most easy manner possible, never creating sickucss, but renovating the system, nnd at the 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, 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 s"> per box. with full directions, sent to any part of the Pacific coast upon receipt of the moucy. Address J. C. YOUNG, 210 Clay street. Opposite southwest corner of the Plaza, l:m3 San Francisco. Sands' Sarsaparilla. Tlic Ciroat American Remedy For Purifying (lie Blood. WIT.I. ItK FOUND A CERTAIN CURE Scrofula, Rheumntism, Salt Rlioum, Fe ver Sores, Erysipelas, Pimples, Biles, Mercurial Diseases, Liver Com plaint, Cutaneous Eruptions, Stubborn Ulcers, Loss of Appetite, General De bility, &e. AS AN ALTERATIVE AMI RENOVATING AGENT, IT IS UNEQUALLED ! I ! A plentiful supply of pure Mood is as essential to nninml life us light, heat, and genial showers are lo tlie vegetable kingdom. \V lien the proper cir euhitioii of the vital tluid is impeded, sickness is the heritable consequence, the secretions become unlicalty, the liver become* clogged with impure liile, which, forced into vitiates and in flames the blood, engendering scrofula and cutane ous and biliary disorders. The experience of nix- > teen years has fully established the high reputa tion of this invaluable medicine; its curative pow ers have been thoroughly tested in long-standing r 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. U. & D. SANDS: —(ientlemen:—Your Snrsnparilla has been very extensively used in this city and the neighboring towns, and so far as my knowledge extends, uniformly with success. In a great variety of diseases of long standing, and of a very distressing and dangerous character, which have resisted a long list of remedial agents, it has been used—in many of them with complete suc cess, and in all with decided benefit. It is regard ed by the medical profession as a medicine of great efficacy in a numerous class of diseases, such as in veterate constitutional complaints, when the sys tem Ims been long diseased; in cases of long stand ing: in obstinate diseases tff 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 other maladies connected with a depraved state of the system. Its use is usually followed with improvement of ap petite and digestion, increase of strength and flesh, better rests at night, the production of a more henlthy State of mind, and complete restoration to health. Truly yours, WM. STERNE, M. D. Prepared and sold by A. B. k D. SANDB, whole sale druggists, 100 Fulton street, corner of William, New York. For sale by 11. JOHKSOX k Co., Md RIDIXGTOS & Co., Sau Francisco; RICE k Conn, Marysvillt' R. 11. MCDONALD k Co., Sacramento; and by drug gists generally. I:3m Tbe Great Japanese Remedy. TIIIS WONDERFUL HK.MKDY, CALLED THE Japanese Venereal SALVE, and used for (be cult of Syphilitic Sores and procured nt great trouble and expense, is now placed in the hanui of drur- Kisls for sale, where persons afflicted can purrkss* it, and efTect cures without tLw consequent Bonifi cation and heavy charges incurred by going to physicians. The ingredients procured from th«c scientific and wonderful people are such as have* not been known to the rest of the world in thr 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 bcaline quali ties. The cost is nothing compared to its value. For sale at all the Druggists. THE JAPAVEBS SALVE, Vor the cure of Cuta, Hums, Sprains, Guashot Wounds, Piles, Boils, Chilblains, Bruises kinds of Sores, has been discovered to be the fee** and _ most wonderful preprration ever used- "* healing properties are astonishing,»linost magical. It supersedes all salves po»- in use, and devclep* one great good that has resulted front the opening of Japanese pwrt.i to the commerce of the world, and will cause ail that use it to rejoice that so dr swahlo result has been accomplished. This rah* : has ltcen sufficiently used to test its qualities -1 Try It all—everybody. No family should be with out it—and although tho ingredients are rare srd ! expensive, only FIFTY CENTS it charged for a liox. It can be obtained of all the Druggists. DR. KENT, Agent, Nevada. I:m3 * # *Th« best purifier of the hlocd is Hall's tnparilln

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