Newspaper Page Text
IMPORTANT PROCLAMATION by THE
I, Abraham Lincoln, President of the Uni
ted States of America, and Commander-in-
Chief of the Army and Navy thereof, do here
by proclaim and declare that hereafter, as
heretofre, the war will be prosecuted for
the object of practically restoring the consti
tutional relation between the United States
and the people thereof, in which- States that j
relation is, or may be, suspended or <1 is
turbed ; that it is my purpose , upon the
next meeting of Congress, to again recom
mend the adoption of a practical measure ten"
dering-pecuniary aid to the free acceptancej
of all the slave States so called,
the people whereof may not then be in re
bsllion'against the United States, and which
States may then have voluntarily adopted
or thereafter may voluntarily adopt, the im
mediate or gradual abolishment of slavery
within their respective limits ; and that the
effort to colonize persons of African descent,
with their consent, upon this continent or
elsewhere, with the previously obtained con
sent of the governments existing there, will
be continued ; that on the first day of Janu
ary, in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and sixty-three, all persons
held as slaves within any State, or any desig
nated part of a State, the people whereof shall
then be in rebellion against the United States,
shall be thenceforth and forever free, and the
Executive Government of the United States,
including the military and naval authority
thereof, will recognize ar.d maintain the free
dom of such persons, and will do no act or
acts to repress such persons, or any of them
io any efforts they may make for their actual'
freedom; that the Executive will, on the
first of January aforesaid, by proclamation,
designate the States and parts of States, if
any, in which the people thereof respectively
shall then be in rebellion against the United
States, and the fact that any State, or the
people thereof shall on that day be in good
faith represented in the Congress of the Uni
ted States by members chosen thereto at
elections wherein a majority of the qualified
voters of such State shall have participated,
shall, in the absence of strong countervailing
testimony, be deemed conclusive evidence
that such State and the people thereof have
not been in rebellion against the United
That attention is hereby called to an act of
Congress entitled** iin act to make an addi
tional article of warj" approved March 13,
1861, and which act is in the words and fig
jße it enacted by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the United States of Amer
ica in Congress assembled : That hereafter
the following shall be promulgated as an ad
ditional article of war, for the government of
the army of the United States, and shall be
obeyed and observed as such :
Article. All officers or persons in the mili
tary or naval service of the United States are
prohibited from employing any of the forces
under their respective commands for the pur
pose of returning fugitives from service or la
bor, who may have escaped from any persons
to whom such labor is claimed to be due, and
any officer who shall be found guilty by a
court-martial of violating this article shall be
dismissed from the service.
SEC. 2. And be it further enacted , That
this act shall take effect from and after its
Also, to the ninth and tenth sections of an
act entitled " An act to suppress insurrection,
to punish treason and rebellion, to seize and
confiscate the property of rebels, and for oth
er purposes," approved July 17, 1862, and
which sections are in the words and figures
SEC. 9. And be it further enacted , That
all slaves of persons who shall hereafter be
engaged in rebellion against the Government
of the United States, or who shall in any
way give aid or comfort thereto, escaping
from such persons and taking refuge within
the lines of the army ; and all slaves captur
ed from such persons or dserted by them and
coming under the control of the Government
of the United States; and all slaves of such
persons found on (o. being within) any place
occupied by rebel forces of th United States,
shall be deemed captures of war, and shall he
forever free of their servitude and not again
held as slaves.
SEC. 10. And be it further enacted , That
no slave escaping into any Slate, Territory,
or the District of Columbia, from any of the
States,, shall be delivered up, or in any way
impeded or hindered of his liberty, except for
crime or 6ome offence against the laws, unless
the person claiming said fugitive shall first
make oath that the person to whom the la
bor on service of such fugitive is alleged to be
du8 r ihis lawful owner, and has not been in
aams against the United States in the pres
ent rebellion, nor Jn any way given aid and
comfort thereto; and no person engaged in
the military or naval service of the United
States shall under any pretence whatever,
assume to decide on the validity of the claim
of any person-to the service or labor of any
other person, or surrender up any such per
son to the claimant, on pain of being dismiss
ed from the service.
And I do hereby enjoin upon and order all
persons engaged in the military and naval ser
vice of the United States, to observe, obey
and enforce, within their respective spheres
of service, the act and sections above recited.
And the Executive will in due time recom
mend that all c'tizens of the United States
who shall have remained foyal thereto
throughout the rebellion, shall (upon the res
toration of the constitutional relation between
the United States, and their respective States
and people, if the relation shall have been sus
pended or disturbed} be compensated for all
losses by acts of the United States, including
the loss of slaves.
In witness whereof I have hereunto- set my
hand and caused the seal of the United States
to be affixed.
Done at the City of Washington this twen
ty-second day of September, in the year of
oua Lord, One thousand"eight hundred-and
sixty two, nd of the Independance of the
United States the eighty-seventh.
a py the President,
P WM, H. SEWARD, Seretary of State.
THE PRESIDENT'S EMANCIPATION*.
Opinions of the Press Concerning It.
[From tho Constitutional Union ]
/This unwise, unconstitutional and impolitic
movement on the part of President Lincoln,
has cast a deep gloom over the spirits of all
the real friends of the Union and the Consti
tution. They see in it the settled determina
tion of the President to cast away the last
vestigesof Constitutional obligations by which
he has hitherto professed to be guided, and
plunge bodily and madly into the boundless
ocean of Abolition fanaticism by which he is
surrounded. He has yielded to the councils
of Stunner and Wilson and Lovejoy and Ste
vens, and proclaimed as a part of the laws of
this nation, enactments which have been de
clared unconstitutional, and pronounced mis
chievous to the last degree, not only by Dem
ocrats, but also by such loyal and conserva
tive statesmen as Senator Cowan, of this
Stale,and others of equal learning, patriotism,
loyalty and devotion to the Union, the Con
stitution and the enforcement of the laws.—
And what position does the President now
occupy in the estimation of all loyal and con
servative citizens ? Instead of being the pro
tector and defender of the Constitution, and
therefore qualified from that high point to de
mand in the name of the Constitution that all
men shall obey that great chart of the peo
ple's liberties, the na ion's life, he has placed
himself on an equality with the infractors of
that instrument, and is, like them, amenable
to a nation's justice. And in this matter
President Lincoln has not acted without full
knowledge as to what effect it will have upon
the L T nion cause. He knows that the passage
of such acts as these which are now officially
proclaimed, and tho array ordered to enforce
at the point of bayonet, linked with his Bor
der State emancipation scheme, drove the
Federal forces out of Kentucky and Tennes
see and added thousands of troops to the reb
el array before Richmond. All these things
are known to the President, and yet in the
very moment when the tide of war is turning
in favor of the Union forces, he again issues
an ultra Abolition manifasto to disgust the
army, dispirit the friends of the Union in the
free States, destroy those that remain in the
slave States, and give fresh hope, courage and
endurance to the rebels in arms against the
[From the National Intelligencer ]
"With our well-known and oft repeated
views respecting the inutility of such procla
mations, it can hardly be necessary for us to
say that, where we expect no good, we shall
be only too happy to find that no harm has
been done by the present declaration of the
This new proclamation with regard to the
contingent emancipation of slaves in the in
insurgent States not being self enforcing any
more than the proclamation of General Hun
ter in regard to the immediate emancipation
of slaves in the States of South Carolina, Geo
rgia, and Florida, the only difference between
the two papers resides in the signatures re
spectively attached to them. And as, in
themselves considered, thev are likely to
prove equally void of practical effect, we are
not without the suspicion that the President
has taken this method to cenvince the only
class of persons likely to be pleased with this
proclamation, of the utter fallacy of the hopes
they have founded upon it.
Tiiis opinion, we may add, derives confirm
ation Irom the fact that he suspends for some
months the enforcement of so much of his dec
laration as denounces the emancipation of
slaves in punishment for contumacy on the
part of the insurgent States, while he gives
immediate force and effect, so far as force and
effect result Irom proclamations, to the regu
lationsprescribed by the new article of war
and the provisions of the confiscation act in
the matter of slaves. On any other theory
than this the proclamation may be said to
open issues too tremendous, and to he fraught
wit.t'consequences too undveloped, to admit
of calculation or forecast by any intelligence
we can command.
[From the New York World ]
This new proclamation really amounts to
little. The President proclaims, in substance
that on the first of next January he will issue
still another proclamation, putting in force the
main provisions of the confiscation act. It is
unbecoming the d gnity of a great Govern
ment to make such menaces as to what it will
hereafter do in territory of which a powerful
armed foe disputes the jurisdiction. If, on
the first of next January, the war is substan
tially ended, there would be some reason in
giving the insurgents their election between
submisaion and civil penalties. But they
will laugh such offers to scorn so long as they
can confront us with great armies. That part
of the proclamation which relates to slaves
coming within our lines is particularly weak.
The law is the same that it was several
months ago. If a proclamation on this point
is neceasary, why was it so long delayed ?
Its issue at this late day looks like a confess
ion to the radical clamor.
[From the New York Herald ]
The gravity of this proclamation will strike
every one. It hastbeen forced upon the na
tion by the Abolitionists of the North and the
secessionists of the South. It inaugurates an
overwhelming revolution in the system of la
bor in a vast and important agricultural sec
tion of the country, which will, if the rebels
persist in their course, suddenly emancipate
three or four millions of human beings, and
throw them, in the fullness of their help
lessness and ignorance, upon their own
resources and the wisdom of the white race
to properly regulate and care for them in their
new condition of life. But the importance of
this grest social revolution will not be eou
fined to the section where the black race now
farms the chief laboring element. It will have
an influence- on. the labor of the North and
West. It will, tn a certain extent, bring the
black labor of the South in competition with
ihe white labor on the extensive grain lartas
of the West, unk>6s the existing stringent
laws of some of the Western States, confining
the negro to his present geographical position
are adopted in all the other free States.
BEST AMD CHEAPEST.
G. H. EASTMAN S
BOOT AID SIOE SflflP.
as he intends for the future to sell exclusively for
CASH OR READY PAY;
thus making every man pay for his own work, with
out taxing him for the debts of those that never pay.
He will sell all kinds of the best custom made work
at a lower figure than the slop work usually found in
country stores can bo bought at.
He is constantly adding to his large stock of
THE BEST MATERIAL,
and will keep on hand and make to order all kinds o
SHOES, &e., Ac.
Tlie Best Workmen
are employed in his manufacturing establishment,
and he feels confident of his ability to give the most
G. H. EASTMAN
is noted for making the BEST and CHEAPEST Boots
and Shoes ever offered to the public, and in order to
sustain his reputation, ho will spare neither care nor
His shop is first door below R. R. Little's Law Of
fice, where he is prepared to make to ordei, and do
repairing on notice.
My motto is, to use none but GOOD LEATHER —
no. to purchase that which is boiled or rotten.
P. S. Orders for fine Sewed Boots particularly so
G. 11. EASTMAN*
Tunkhannock, Aug 14, 1861
DAILY LINE OF STAGES!
Tunkliannock to Pittston,
CONNECTING with STAGES running to and
from Wtlkes-Barre, and all other points, from
Pittston. Also, with stages running to and from To
wanda, Laceyville, Meshoppon, Montrose and other
ointe, from Tunkhannock.
NONE BUT GOOD HORSES,
CAREFUL AND OBLIGING DRIVERS
are engaged on this Line.
Extra Horses and Carriages constantly on hand,
from Tunkhannock to Springvillc, Mehoopany and
all other points off the line of regular Stage route.
J. RITTERSPAUGIf, Proprietor.
Tunkhannock, September, 18, 1861.
DEL. LACK. & WESTERN
CnANCE OF TIMX:
jgg? SgS? .jgs
ON and after Monday, November 25th 1361, Trains I
will run as follows:
Leave Great Bend at 7:20 U M.
New Milford 7:39 "
Montrose 8:00 "
Hopbottora 8:23 "
Nicholson 8:40 "
Factory ville 9.04 "
Abington 9:20 "
SCRANTON 10:00 "
Moscow 10:41 !l
Gouldsboro 11.07 c:
Tobyhanna 11:20 "
Stroudsburg 12.32 P. M
Water Gap 12:46 *'
Columbia 1:00 "
Delaware 1:25 "
Hope (Philadelphia connection) • • 1:35 "
Oxford 1:53 "
Washington 2:10 "
Junction 2:32 "
Arrive at New York 5:30 "
Philadelphia 6:50 "
Leave New York from foot of Courtland
Street 8:00 A. M.
Pier No. 2. North River, 7:00 "
Philadelphia, from Kensington Depot 7:10 "
Leave Junction 11:15 "
Washington 11:33 "
Oxford 11:50 "
Hope (Philadelphia connection)•• 12:14 P. M.
Delaware 12:43 1
Columbia 1:00 "
Water Gap 1:16 "
Stroudsburg ' 1:30 "
Tobyhanna 2:42 "
Gouldsboro 2:55 "
Moscow 3.17 "
SCRANTON •* 4:10 "
Abington 4:40 "
Factory ville 4:56 "
Nicholson 5:16 "
Hopbottom 5:38 "
Montrose 6:00 "
New Milford 6:21 "
Arrive rt Overt Bend 6:40
These Trains connect at Great Bend with the
Night Express Trains oolb East and West on the
New York and Erie, and at Scranton with Trains on
Lackawanna and Bloomsburg Railroad, for Pittston,
Kingston and Wilkesburre : and the Train moving
South connects at Junction with Trains tor Bethle
hem, Mauch Chunk, Reading ant 1 Ilarrisbuvg.
Passengers to and from New York change cars a
Junction. To and From Philadelphia, via.E. D. P..
R., leave or take cars at Hope.
Foi Pittston, Kingston anu Wilkes-Barre, take L.
& B. R. R. cars at Scranton.
For Jessup, Archbald and Carbondale, take Omni
bus at Scranton.
Leaves Scranton 9:50 "
Abington 10:35 "
F'actory ville 11:00 "
Nicholson 11:30 "
Hopbottom 12:05 P. M
Montrose 12:45 '•
New Milford 1:20 "
Arrives at Groat Bend 1.45 "
Leaves Great Bend 2:10 P.M.
New Milford 2:35
Montrosem 3:05 •'
llopbotto 3.45 "
Nicholson 4:15 "
Factory ville 5:13 "
Abington 5:40 "
Arrives at Scranton 6:30 "
This Train leaves Scranton after the arrival of the
Train from Kingston, and connects at Great Bend
with the Day Express Trains both East and West on
New York and Erie-
JOHN BRISBIN, Sup't.
Superintendent's Office, >
Scranton, Nov. 25, 1861. \
WANTED -A RESPECTABLE PERSON OF
EITHER SEX in every neighborhood to sell J.
R. STAFFORD'S OLIVE TAR, and also J.R. STAFFORD'S
IRON AND SULPHUR POWDERS. Olive tar is a thin,
trsnsparent fluid; it is the best remedy known for
diseases of t e Throat, LuDgs, or Catarrh. Also for
Diptheria, Croup, Whooping Cough, Ac. My Iron
and Sulphur Powders strengthen the system, aid the
digestion, and purify the blood. I have al6 page
pamphlet containing full explanations, and over 100
testimonials from well known prominent persons
which I will send to any one free by mail.
J. R. STAFFORD, Chemist,
v1n24,1y. 442 Broadway, New York
| AT THE f
/ \ NICHOLSON, WYOMING CO. PA. S _
? ( ft
J JV'ew •Arrang
0 AND < JJ
as NEW GOODS 2 ©
©I TERMS: POSITIVELY READY PAY. ; P
j - SKI
f L. HARDING- & CO, have on hand and are constantly
£ F.iliL & WINTEK
i Wjj H
o ! X
which they will sell for CASH OR
j HEADY Wk 9
&ID At least 20 PER CENT LESS -
23 - than those selling on the OLD CREDIT SYSTEM,
™ Our Jfloitot p
t SMALL PROFITS & READY PAY | f
BBS) I WANTED.—AII kinds of Grain Produce, Lumher, good
) fact everything that will sell, for which the highest market
# ; price will be paid.
- L. HARDING- & CO. |?'
Oct. 30th, 1861.
BINGH/.MTON, N. Y.
An Institution to Qualify Young Men for
D. W. LOWELL, Principal, Professor of the Science of
Accounts, Practical Accountant, Author of Lowell's
Treatise upon Book-Keepiug, Diagrams illustrat
ing the same, &c.
JNO RASKIN, Commercial Accountant, Professor of
Book-Keeping and Practical Mathematics.
A. J. WARNER, Professor of Practical and Ornament
al Penmanship, Commercial Calculations and Cor
J. J. CUKTIL, Assistant Teacher in Bookkeeping
Hon. DANIEL S. DICKINSON, LL, D Lecturer on Com
mercial Law and Political Economy.
Hon. RANSOM IJAI.COM, Lecturer on Contracts, rrom
isary Notes and Bills of Exchange.
Rev. Dr. E. ANDREWS, Lecturer on Commercial
Students can enter at any time; no vacation.
Graduates are presented with an elegantly engraved
Diploma. Usual time required to complete full com
mercial course, from Bto 12 weeks. Every student
is guaranteed to be compcteut to take charge of the
books of any business firm, and qualified to earn a
salary from SBOO to £ 1500 i * annum. Assistance
rendered to graduates in obtaining situations. Board
$2 00 to $2 50 per week.
For particulars sond for Circular, enclosing stamp.
/asl)ionfli)lf Sfyaoittg, flair catting
AND SHAMPOOING SALOON.
Shop Opposite May
Ladies' hair cat in the most fashionable style, ei
ther at his Saloon, or their residence, if desirable.
Mr. Berlinghof is recently from New York city,
where he was employed in the best establishments,
and consequently feels warranted in guaranteeing
satisfaction to all who may favor him with their eus
TO the zmmsT '
NEW SPRING AND SUMMER MILLINERY! !
Opposite the Post-Office.
WHERE may be found a general assort
ment of Ribbons, Bonnet Material, Flowers,
Ruches, Straw and Fancy Bonnets, Misses' and Chil
dren's llaU and Shakers, and all other articles in the
millinery line, which will be offered at the lowest
Please call and examine before purchasing else
Bleaching and repairing dose in good order,
and at the shortest notice.
FRUIT CANS, for preserving fruit, for sale by
MILLS <fc ROSS.
Tunkhannock, September 11, 1861.
STOVE & TIN-WARE
MILLS & BOSS,
MANUFACTURE AND DEAL
IN EVERY DESCRIPTION OF
TiH, SHEET-IB ON,
COOKING, PARLOR, AND BOX STOVES
STO VE PIPE & FURNITURE,
Heaters and He £ i sters,
PUMPS, ZINC, LEAD PIPE, JAPANNED AND
And, indeed, everything pertaining to their business
which they offer ai PANIC PRICES.
ROOFING, GUTTERS and CONDUCTORS, put
up, at short notice.
JOBBING and REPAIRING of all kinds, prompt
ly and neatly done. Give them a call.
Tunkhanneck, Sept. 11, 1861. ly.
(NEAR BACON'S OLD STAND.)
THIS Mill has been lately re-fitted and all the
modern improvements added and is now in
gf Proviaenee, Luzerne county, one of the best Mil
ler :h ecountry.
Particular attention paid to
which will be done on short notico.
ALL WORK WARRANTED, and if not satisfac
torily done may be returned at the expenso of the
FLOUR of all kinds, ME AL and FEED, constant
ly on hand and for sale, at tho Lowest Cash prices
Kff Cash or Flour paid for grain at the Highest
N. R. WINT, . P. B. BALDWIN,
FOE ALL THE PTJEPOSES OF A
THTRE has 'ong existed a public demand for an
effective purgative pill which could be relied on aa
sure and perfectly safe in its operation. This has
been prepared to meet that demand, and an exten'
I sive trril of its virtues has conclusively shown with
what success it accomplishes the purpose designed.
It is easy to make a physical pill, but not easy to
make the best of all pills one which should have
none of the objections, but all the advantages, of
every other, This has been attempted here, and
with what success we would respectfully submit tw
the public decision. It has been unfortunate for
the patient hitherto that almost every purgative
medicine is acrimonious and irritating to the bow
els. This is not. Many of them produce so muck
griping pain and revulsion in the system as to more
than counterbalance the good to be derived from
them. These pills produce no irritation or pain,
unless it arise from a previously existing obstruc
tion or derangement in the bowels. Being purely
vegetable, 110 harm can arise from their use in any
quantity; but it is better that any medicine should
be takeii judiciously. Minute directions for their
use in the several diseases to which they are ap
plicable are given on the box. Among the com
plaints which have been speedily cured by them, we
may mention Liver Complaint, in its various iorme
of Jaundice, Indigestion, Languor and Loss of Ap
petite, Listlessness, Irritability, Bilious Headache,
Bilious Fever, Fever end Ague, Pain in the Side
and Loins ; for, in truth, all these arc but the con
sequence .of diseased action in the liver. As an
aperient they afford prompt and sure relief in Cos
tiveness, Pile.s, Colic, Dysentery, Humors, Scrofula
and Scurvy, Colds with soreness of the body, Ulcere
and impurity of the blood, Irregularities ; in short,
any ana every case where a purgative is required.
They have also produced some singularly suc
cessful cures in Rheumatism, Gout, Dropsy, Gravel.
Erysipelas, Palpitation of the Heart, Pains in the
Back, Stomach, and Side. They should be freely
taken in the spring of the year, to purify the blood
and prepare te system for the change of seasons.
An occasional dose stimulates the stomach and
bowels into healthy action, and restores the appe
t:te and vig >r. They purify the blood, and, by their
stimulant action on the circulatory system, reno
vate the strength of the body, and restore the
w stcd or discaved energies of the whole organism.
Ilence in occasional dose is advantageous, even
though no sciions derangement exists: but un
necessary dosing should licier be carried too far,
• as e*. cry purgative medicine reduces the strength,
when taken to excess. The thousand cases in which
a physic is required cannot be enumerated here, but
tliey suggest themselves to the reason of every
body ; and it is confidently believed this pill will
answer a better purpose than any thing which has
hitherto been available to mankind. When their
virtues arc once known, the public will no longer
doubt what remedy to employ when in need of a
cathartic me-.lii Inc. Being sugar-wrapped, they ara
pleasant to take, and being purely vegetable, no
harm can arise from their use in any quantity.
For minute directions, see wrapper on the B v *.
DR. JAMES C. AVER,
Practical aisl Analytical Chemist,
Price 25 Cents per E'ox. Five Poxes for St.
For (in; rapid t ore of
! COI GNS, COL OS, HOARSENESS,
LKO.WMTIS, M HOOPING-COUGH,
Clio; P. AST!!AM, AND
THIS remedy has won for itself such notoriety
from its cures of every vai iety of pulmonary disease,
that it is entirely unnecessary to recount the evi
dences of its virtues in any community where it
has been employed. So wide is the field of its use
fin 11 ess, and so r y '. :us the cases of its cures,
that almost eve— . ten of the country abounds
in persons publicly known, who have been restored
from alarming and even desperate diseases of the
lungs by its use. When once tried its superiority
over evcrv other medicine of its kind is too appa
rent, to escape observation, and where its virtues are
known, the public no longer hesitate what antidote
to employ for tie distres: n<j and dangerous affec
tions of the pulmonary organs which are incident
to our climate. Not only in formidable attacks
upon the lungs, but for the milder varieties of
COLDS, COUGHS. HOARSENESS, AC. ; and for CHIL
DREN it is the pleasantest and safest medicine that
can be obtained.
As it has long been in constant tise throughout
this section, we need not do more than assure the
people its quality*!* kept up to the Lest that it ever
1 has been, and that the genuine article is sold by
S.Stark, Tunkbannock ; T I>. Spring, Lacyville
Harding <fc Co., Nicholu n; E A. J Frear, Faetoiy
ville, and by dealers in Medicines everywhere.
MRS. WOOD'S "
S TIM ?L A TII &'6161E ST.
FOR WHISKERS AND HAIR.
THE STIMULATING ONGIENTAITD INVIG
ORATOR will restore hair to the bald head, give
new life and restore to original color gray hair
cause red hair to grow dark. Is warranted to bring
out a thick set of
WHISKERS CR A MUSTACHE !
in from three to six weeks. This article is iTie onln
one of the kind used by the French,, and in Londoy
and Paris it is in universal use.
It is a beautiful economical, toothing, yet stimula
ting compound, acting as it by magic upon the roots,
causing a beautiful growth of luxuriant han. If ap
plied to ihe scalp it will cure BALDNESS. ar< cause to
spring .ip in place of he bald spots a C"e growth of
new hair Applied according to direction*, it will
tu-u RED or light hair DARK, rod restore gray hair
to its original color, leaving it soft, smooth, and flex
ible. The " ONOITEST "is an indispensable articl,
in every gentleman's toilet, and after one week's use
t'uey would not for any consideration be without it.
The subscribers are the only Agents for the artielo
in ihe United States, to whom all orders must be ad
Price ONE DOLLAR a box —for sale bv RR Druggists
and Dealers—or a box of the " onguer.f' - warranted
to have the desired effect, will he sent *o any, who pa
sire it, by mail, (direct) securely packed un reeeip
of price and postage, §l.lß.
Apply to or address HOP ACE WOODL
South 7th St., eor Grand,.Williamsburth.n
Hint anon urn
This preparation, made from tlio best Java CmTee.
is recommended by physicians as a superior Nl TKI
TIOUS BEVERAGE for General Debility, Dyspep
sia, and all billions disorders. Thousands who havo
been compelled to abandon the use of coffee will us
this without injurious effects. One can contains the
strength of two pounds of ordinary coffee. Price &
The purest and best BAKING POWDER known,
for making light, sweet and nutritious Bread and
cakes. Price 15 cents
M. ILKOLLOCK, Chemist,
Corner of Broad and Chestnut Streets, Phi Pa.,
And sold by all Druggists and Grocers.
For the Relief of the Sick iV Distressed, afflicted with
I irulent and Chronic Diseases, and especially
for the Cure of Diseases if the S usual Organs
Medical advice given gratis, by the Acting Surgeon
Valuable Reports on Spermatorrhoea or Seminal
Weakness, and other Diseases if the Sexual Organs,
and on the New Remedies employed in the Dispensa
ry, sent to the alllicted in sealed letter envelopes, freo
of charge. Two or three stamps for postage will bo
acceptable. Address, Dr. J. SKILL IN HOUGH
TON, Acting Surgeon, Howard Association, No. 23.
'NtothUtreot, Philadelphia, Pa. fvlusoly.