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HOW TO CHOOSE A FARM HORSE.
The farmer requires a horse that can take him to
market and around his farm on which he can occas- 1
ionalty ridqjjfor pleasure, and which he must some
times use for the plow and harrow First to notice
is the eyes, which should be well examined. Clear
ness of the eye ia a sure indication of goodness. But
this is not all—the eyelids, eyebrows, and all other
aspendages, must be considered ; for many horses,
whose eyes appear clear and brilliant, go blind at
an early age ; therefore, be careful to observe wheth
er the parts between the eyelids and eyebrows are
swollen, for this indicates that the eye will not last.
When the eyes are remarkably flat, sunk within their
orbits, it is a bad sign. The iris or circle that sur
rounds the sight of the eye should be distinct, and of
a pale variegated cinamon color; for this is a sure
sign of a good horse. The eyes of a horse are never
too large. The head should be of a good size, broad
between the eyes, large nostrils, red within; for
large nostrilsbetoken good wind. The feet and legs
should be regarded ; for a horse with a weak foun
dation willdo little service. The feet should be of
middle size and smooth; the heels should be firm,
and not spongy and rotton. The limbs should be
free from blemishes of all kinds, the knees straight,
the back sinews strong, and well braced. The das
tern joints should be clean and clear of swellings of
all kinds, and come near the ground; for such never
have the ring-bone. Flesh-legged horses are gener
ally subject to the grease, and other infirmities of
that kind, and therefore shovle not be chosen. The
body should be of good size, the back straight, or
nearly So, and have only a small sinking below the
withers; the barrell round, and the ribs coming
close to the hip joints. The shoulders should run
back, but not too heavy; for a horse with heavy
shoulders seldom maves well; chest and arms large.
A horse weighing from 1,300 to 1,500 is largo enough
f.>r a farmer's horse; from 1,000 to 1,100 is heavy
enough for a carriage horse. I should advise every
one to get some experiinentai knowledge of a horse
before purchasing.— Ohio Cultivator.
Animals need shelter, but imprisonment is neither
necessary nor beneficial The horse and cattle stalls
in too many instances supply only one requisite, viz,
warmth. Animals are often penned up from week to
week, in narrow quarters, reeking with filth which
fids the air with a noxions effluvia, where little or no
light can enter, as though they were undergoing pun
ishment. Nop even the best accommodations that
can be provided, are in a measure unnatural. Our
domestic animals at the North, are natives of warmer
climates, where they are accustomed to roam at will
during the entire year. Every important change
from this, their natural condition will more or less in
terfere with their best development. If abundant
and wholesome food, pure air, and plenty of light
he supplied, the benefits of shelter will more than
counterbalance tho loss of freedom.
Confinement of animals should not be too strict,
b'otne amountof exercise is indispecsible. The horse
that is kept standing on the stable floor for weeks has
swollen limbs lo3S of appetite ; will be likely to ac
quire the habit of cribbing: and when finally used,
will overexert himself, and then quite likely lay up
fqr a time with stiffened muscles. Cattle become
restless and feverish from long confinement, and will
not lay on fat, or give a full flow of milk, without a
moderate amount of exercise dally. A good plan is
to turn them loose in a sheltered yard after the first
feeding, while the stables are being cleaned. Ani
mals as well as men enjoy a change of place, and
with these their health and comfort are intimately
connected.. — Amcr. Ag.
EXPERIENCE WITH PEACH TREES.
Ten years ago I bought and transplanted two hun
dred peach trees, which netted me two years ago,
•200. The soil was too rich, and they are now near
ly all dead. Four years ago, I bought an orchard ol
900 peaoh trees, and 300 apple trees set between
them. These trees are now 10 years transplanted,
last September they netted me S2OOO. They
Vvere set on thinner soil than tho first lot, except in
one corner where they have all died. lam satisfied
that peaches require the same kind of soil that pota
toes 10, to prevent their rotting—thin or poor up
la-vi. Cultivation is necessary to fruit bearing. If
> £ orchard be seeded, you need not expect many
jjooehes. The kinds I like best, are; old Mixon
Crawford's Early, Crawford's Late, Meloeotton,'
Smock, and Morris White.
The peach borer is an inveterate enemy, but " yel
lows'' is the great destroyer. Perhaps this disease
is superintended by rich soil and common farm yard
manure. I think mineral manures only are necessa
* ry, and little of them if the land is properly cultivat
ed by raising potatoes, or other low crops -or with
out crops.— Cor. Am. Agriculturist.
FAI-L SOW ING OF FLOWER SEEDS,
There are some annuals,which do better when sown
in the the fall than in spring. Every person at all
observant of flower gardens, mnst have noticed that
certain anual flowers came upin Spring from seeds
sell-sown the previous year ; and these oflen make
very vigorous plants, and bloom a month or so earli
er than those of the same sort sown in Spring. This
chows that it is agood practice to sow some seeds
the Fall. Of those which are found to succeed wel
so treated, wo note tho following:—Adonis, Double
Balsam, Larkspur, Candytuft, Clarkia, Eryssimum
Mimulas, Perilla, Forget-me-not, Portulacca, Petu
nia, Coreopsis, Sun-flower, Culliopsis, Drummondi,
Delphinium ajacis hutuile, Escheltzia, Nigelia His
panica, &e. These may be sown any time in the lat
ter part of August and to the middle of September.—
Farmer Gard, ener.
A TWO STORY MILKING STOOL.
"Something new under the sun."' in the shape of
a milking stool for kicking and unruly cows, is de
scribed by a correspondent of the lowa Homestead.
The stool can be made of inch boards, and has ma
ny advantages over tho old fashioned one. First
procure a piece of board of sufficient size to accom
modate the milker, and have in addtion room for
the milk pail. This may be pul on legs of about
eight inches in height. Then upon this erect anoth
er seat or stool, covering half the space of the bot
tom one, for the milker to sit, thereby giving him a
. hanjo in front to let tho pail remain firm and
steady, not liable to p; >t Licked over, and by being
up from the ground kept i.,.- from dirt and mud
acdso close to the udde.-prevent 10-s from milk
over, a >.i the habit of kicking the
milker,by usin; u, o. ibis dc:cription, can have
b ih hands to pr .. .;.t her heels coming ini-ntae* 1
with the pail, v~ieu sits firm upon the front parto
the stool, steadied by Lis knees. He could in a shorf
time effectually break a cow of the habit of kicking
while being milked.
Horses with Roman noses are apt to be vicious
those with white noses and feet, unsound, Hear the
old jockey thyme on the subject
Oua white foot—buy ;
Four white feet and sn>w on the nose.
Kaovk kite ©a the head, Md gi vc hia the crows .!
pt anii ftjrettee.
ROMANTIC LOVE SCENE.
'Tis past the hour of midnight. The golden god of
day, who yesterday drove an emblazoned chariot
through the heavens, has ceased shining on the earth
and a black pall reigns over the lower section of our
city. Nothing is heard save the distant step of a
melancholy bill poster as h~ pursues his homeward
way ! Suddenly a sound breaks the stillness—it is
the voice of Frederick William calling in plaintive
tones upon his beloved Florence Amelia.
" Throw open the lattice love, and look down upon
the casement, for I, your dear Frederick am here ''
" What brings thee at this time of the night, when
all is still and gloomy V'
" I come to offer thee my heart. y Upon my soul I
love thee—truly, wildly, passionately love ihee
Dost thou reciproca 7"
The maiden blushed as she hesitated.
11 Ah," cried he. and the face of our hero lit up
a sardonic smile, "thou lovest another ?'
"No! no! no!" cried Florence.
" Then why not rush to this bosom that is burs'.iDg
to receive thee J"
" Because," replied the innocent, but still tremb
ling damsel, "I AM UNDRESSKDI"
BLACK EYES AND BLUE.
Black eyes most dazzle at a ball;
Blue eyes most please at evening fall;
The Black a conquest soonest gain;
The Blue a conquest most retain;
The Black bespeaks a lively heart,
Whose solt emotions soon depart,
The Blue a steadier flame betray,
That burns and lives beyond a day.
The Black may features best disclose ;
In Blue ma}' feelings all repose.
Then let each reign without control —
The Black all MI.NI> —the Blue all SOUL.
vr " Father, what does the printer live on I"
" Why, child 1"
" Because you said you hadn't paid him for two
years, and you still take the paper."
" vVife, put that child to bed ; he's an everlasting
PUN UPON PUN. —Sti ange, Moore and Wright, the
notorious punsters, were on a certain occasion, dining
together, when Moore observed—
*" There is but one knave among us, and that's
" Uh, no," said Wright, " there is one Moore."
"Ay," said Strange, "that's Wright"
A SMART SCHOLAR. —"Toby, what did the Israel
ites do when they crossed the Red sen ?" " 1 don't
know, ma'am, but I guess they dried themselves "
ft * ias been ea >d that inaDy young ladies, lor
the first year after their marriage, can never look at
one of their own sex withont a peculiar sort of ex
pression on their countenance of a compassionate cu
riosity, arising out of a conscious superiority, as much
as to say, " Are you a married woman 7"
Irish miller, who had held some petty
military command, was observed one day coming in
to a town with a cart loaded with sacks of flu Mr. —
"Ho !" cried a wag of the place, •• there comes Mar
shal caxe with the flower of Tipperary,
A would be prophet down Soutli lately said in
one of bis sermons that ho " was sent to redeem the
world and all things." Whereupon a uat.vo pulled
out a confederate shinplusier and asked him to fork
over the specie for it.
KTA duel was fought in Mississippi by S. K
Knott and A. W. Shott. The result was, Knott was
shot, and Shott was not. In those circuuistaiiees, we
would rather be Shott than Knott.
Epitaph on a Tailor.
To man nor woman, boy nor maid,
Death ne'er has proved a jailor;
But wouldst thou know who here is laid ?
Why, reader, 'tis a tailor!
And though ' tis strange with death to jeer,
Deny the truth who cau,
If, when eigut more are buried here,
We'll say—" llere lies a man."
Epigram on a Lady who Squinted.
If ancient poets Argus prize,
Who boasted of an hundred eyes;
Sure greater praise to her is due
Who looks a hundred ways with two.
t3T A boy who asked a Boston police officer for
shelter in the station house, said : —" See, Captain,
first my father died, and then my mother married
again, ana then my mother died, and my father mar
ried agaiu, and somehow or other I don't seem to
have no parents at all, nor no home, nor no nothing!"
pf An eminent divine preached one Sunday
morning from tho text —" We are the children of tho
devil," and in the afternoon by a funny coincidence
fruui the word 3, " Children obey your parents."
When Kate was a very little girl, her father
found her chubby hands full of the blossoms of a
beautiful tea-rose; "My dear," said he, "didn't I
tell you not to pick one of these flowers without
leave?" "Yes, papa," said Kate, innocently, " but
all these had leaves."
The following appeared on a letter from a
soldier, addressed to a young lady not many miles
from this place : Soldier's letter, na'ry red. Hard
tack in place of bread. Postmaster, shove this thro'i
I've nary stamp, but seven months due.
SCHOOL HOUSE IKClDENT.—Master—Spell casti
MASTER—Very well, what is the definition?
BOY —Don't remember, sir.
MASTER—If you had an ugly horse, what would
you do with him ?
BOY —I would swap him away the first chance I
Young women should set good examples, for
young men are always following them.
LIFE si a lottery; but he who draws many
corks won't be likely to draw much else.
is a bird a greedy creature ? - Because
it never eats less than a peck.
iments between soldiers, it is thought more blessed to
give than receive.
The word starch may be transposed into thir
teen separate and distinct words. Try it.
He wh3 knows the world will not be too bashful, and
he who knows hiawlf will never be impudent.
DEL. LACK. & WESTERN
CHAKTGrB OP TIME
niwgffisi flV'Fffis ssffrf £l*7% £2l
ON and after Monday, November 25th 1661, Trains
will run as follows:
EXPRESS PASSENGER TRAINS *
Leave Great Bend at ••••7:20 A.M.
New Milford ••7:39 "
Montrose 8:00 "
Ilopbottom 8:23 "
Nicholson •• 8:40 "
Factory villa- 904 "
Abington 9:20 "
SCRANTON 10.00 "
Moscow 10:41 "
Gouldsboro 11:07 "
Tobyhanna 11:20 * "
Stroudsburg 12.32 P. M-
Water Gap •••12:46 •'
Columbia 1:00 "
Delaware 1:25 "
Hone (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 cf 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 "
Water Gap 1:16 "
Stroudsburg 1:30 "
Tobyhanna 2:42 "
Gouldsboro 2:55 "
Moscow 3.17 "
SCRANTON 4:to "
Abington -4:40 "
Factory ville 4:56 "
Nicholson 5:16 "
Ilopbottom 5:38 "
Montrose 0:00 "
New Mil foci 6:21 "
Arrive at Great Bend 6:40 "
These Trains connect at Great Bend with the
Night Express Trains both East and West on the
New York and Erie, and at Scrnnton with Trains on
Lackawanna and Bloorasburg Railroad, for Pittston,
Kingston and Wilkesb irre ; aud the Train moving
South connects at Junction 'ith Trains for Bethle
hem, Mauch Chunk, Reading and Ilarrisburg
Passengers to and from New York change cars a
Junction. To and From Philadelphia, via B. D. R.
R., leave or take cars at Hope.
Foi Pittston, Kingston and Wiikes-Barre. take L.
& B. R R. cars at Scranton.
For Jessup, Arehbuld and Carbondale, take Omni
bus at Scranton.
Leaves Scrnnton 9:56 "
Abington 10:35 "
Fnctoryville 11:00 "
Nicholson 11:30 "
Ilopbottom 12:05 P. M
Montrose 12:45 '•
New Milford 1:20 "
Arrives at Great Bend 1.45 "
Leaves Great Bend 2:10 P.M.
New Milforl 2:35 ''
Mootrosem 3:05 •'
n..pbotto 3:45 "
Nicholson 4:15 "
Fnctoryville 5:13 "
Abington 5 - 40 "
Arrives at Scranton 6:30 "
This Train leaves Scranton after the rnival of the
Traiu from Kingston, and connects at Great Bend
with the Day Express Trains both East and West on
New York and Eric.
JOHN BiIISBIN, Sup'l.
Snperlntei.dent's Gi'iec, j|
Scranton, Nov. 25. 1561. S
Ron IVIIISX.EES I T 11 A.
THE STIMULATING ONGLENT AND INVTG
3KATOR will restore hair IO the baid head, give
lew life and restore to original color gray hair
;ause rod hair to grow dark. Is warranted to bring
jut a thick set of
WHISKERS OR A MUSTACHE!
in from three to six weeks. This article is tho onln
one of the kind ured by the French, and in I.ondoy
•and Paris it is io universal use.
It is a beautiful economical, soothing, yet simula
ting compound, acting as if by magic upon trie roots,
causing abc autiiul growth of luxuriant heir. 1! up
plied to the scalp it will cure cause to
spring up in place of the bald spcas a una growth of
new hair Applied according to directions, it will
turu RED or lio-ht hair DARK, and restore gray hair
to its original color, leaving it solt. smooth, and flex
ible. Tho •' O.NCI ENR" is an indispensable arlicl.
in every gentleman's toilet, and after one week's use
tbey would not lor any consideration be without it.
The subscribers are the only Agents for the article
in the United States, to whom all orders must le ad
Price ONE DOLLAR a box—for sale by nil Druggists
and Dealers —or a box of the " onguent," warranted
to have the desired effect, will be sent to any, who pa
sire it,by mail, (direct) securely packed, on receipt
of price and postage, SI. 18.
Apply to or address HORACE WOOD
couth 7th St., eor. Grand, .Williamsburth.n
nm BEE USE 88 F.
/asljioname Shaping, gait cutting
AND SHAMPOOING SALOON.
Shop Opposite May
Ladies' haircut in the most fashionable style, ei
ther at his Saloon, or their residence, if desirable.
Mr. Berlinghof is recently from New York city,
where lie was employed in the best establishments,
and consequently feels warranted in guaranteeing
satisfaction to all who may favor him with their eua
*k/'ANTED -A RESPECTABLE PERSON OF
V V EITHER SEX in every neighborhood to sell J.
R. STAFFORD'S OLIVE TAR, and also J R. STAFFORD'S
IRON AND SI LPHI'R POWDERS. Olive tar is a thin,
transparent fluid; it is the best remedy known for
diseases of the Throat, Lungs, or Catarrh. Also for
Diptheria, Croup, Whooping Cough, Ac. My Iron
arid 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 mai'.
J. R. STAFFORD, Chemist,
v1n24,1y. 442 Broadway, New York
TO NERVOUS SUFFERERS OF BOTH
A REVEREND GENTLEMAN HAVING BEEN
restored to health in a few days, after undergoing all
the usual routine and irregular expensive modes of
treatment without success, con-sideis it his sacred du
ty to communicate to his afflicted teilow creatures
the means of cure. Hence, on the receipt of an ad
dressed envelope, he will send (free) a copy of the
prescription used. Direct to Dr JOHN M DAONALL,
168 Fulton Street, Brooklyn, New York. v2n241y~
THE COHFESSiiSS AMD EXPEHIESCE
OF A NERVOUS INVALID.
Published for the benefit and as a caution to young
men, and others, who suffer from Nervous Debility,
Early Decay, and their kindred ailments—supplying
the means of self-cnre. By one who cured hitnself
after being a victim of misplaced confidence in medi
cal humbug and quackery. By enclosing a post-paid
directed euvelope, single copies may be had of the
author, NATHANIEL MAVFAIR, Esq., Bedford, Kings
County, Ntw York. v?n24!y-iMp.
! AT THE C
m I NICHOLSON, WYOMING CO. PA. :
JVew •Arrangements \ 9
e; A!?D i 53
x i goods ! \<•
© J TERMS: POSITIVELY READY PAY. J BS
rmS • L. HARDING & 0, have on hand and are constantly
i*j ( >
%) FA LL & WINTER I*s
i <33- co -opl l .3,
r"h I . ;
wl; At least 20 PER CENT LESS \;*
: than those selling on the OLD CREDIT SYSTEM, ; W
7" T - * \ K.
C- / t-iiL. si/ '<MA ®
* SMALL PROFITS & READY PAY T
RES WANTED. —All kinds of Grain Produce, Lumber, good
J Hemlock Shingles, Wool Socks, Sheep Pelts, Beef Hides, i ll
£ fact everything that will sell, for which, the highest market
~ : price will be paid.
| -L. 22AMI£3IIG a \ r
Oct. 30th, 1861.
liixGii.niTO.v, :.'. v.
An In Illation to Qualify Young Men for [
D. W. LoTTti.li; Principal, l'rutes-or of the Science of '
Accounts, Practical Accountant, Author of Lowell's '
Treatise upon Rook-Kceptng, Diagrams illustrat
ing the same, Ac.
Jrto RANKIN, Commercial Accountant, Professor of
Book-Keeping ami Practical Mathematics.
A. J WARNER, PI XXVIR of Practical anil Ornament
al Penmanship, CSlamercml Calculations ami Cor '
J. .1. CiytTiL, Assistant Teacher in Bookkeeping
Hon. DANIEL S. DICKINSON, LL, D Lecturer on Com
mercial Law and Political Economy.
Hon. RANSOM BALCOM, Lecturer 011 Contracts, Prom
isary Notes and Bills of Exchange.
Rev. Dr. E. ANDREWS, Lecdurer on Commercial
Students can enter at ar.y time j 110 vacation, j
Graduates arc presented with an elegantly engraved I
Diploma, t'snal time required to complete full com- j
int-rcial course, from 3to 12 weeks. Every studeut
is guarantaed to ho compcteut to take chargo of the
books of any business firm, and qualified to earn a
salary from s>Boo to 61500 per annum. Assistance
rendered to graduates in obtaining situations. Bourd
S2OO to $2 60 per week.
For particulars send for Circular, enclosing stamp.
SINGER & CO'S.
Una r MBit aim nam
With all the Recent Improvements,
Ts the Best and Cheapest and Most Beautiful of al
Sewing Machines. This Machine will sew anything,
from the running of a tuck in Tarletnn to the mak
ing of an overcoat—anything Irom Pilot or Beaver
Cloth, down to the softest Gauze or Gossamer Tissue,
and is eve- ready to do its work to perfection. It
can fell, hem, bind, gather, tuck, quilt, and has ca
pacity for a great variety of ornamental work. This
is not. the only Machine that can hem, fell, hind, and j
so forth, but it will do so better than any other Ma
chine. The Letter "A" Family Sewing Machine
niav be bad in a great variety of cabinet cases. The
Foldinc Case, which is now becoming so popular, is,
as its name implies, one that can be folded into a
box or case which, when opened, makes a beautiful,
substantial, and spacious table lor the work to rest
upon. The cases are of every imaginable design—
plain as the wood grew in its native forest, or a.
elaborately finished as art can make them.
The Branch Offices are well supplied with silk
iwist, thread, needles, oil, etc., of the very best oual
Send for a copy of " Singer A Co.'s Gazette."
I M SINGER A CO.,
153 Broadway, N. Y.
PHILADELPHIA OFFICE, 810 Chestnut St.
Mrs. C T. Marsh, and D. A. Bardwell, Esq., agents
Blanks!! Blanks I!:
Justice's, Constable's, and legal Blanks of all
inds, Neatly and Correctly printed on good Paper,
d for sale at the Office of the " North Branch
t XEA R BACOX S OLD STAXV.)
THIS Mill has been lately refuted anl nil the
modern improvements added and is cow in
of Proviaenee, Luzerne county, one of the Lest Mil
Particular attentio r paid to
which will be done on short notice
ALL WORK WARRANTED and if not sati.-fac
torily done way be returned at the expense of the
FLO I R of all kinds, MEAL ami FEED, constant
ly on hand and for sale, at the Lowest Cash prices
Cash or Flour paid for grain at the Highest
N. R. WINT P. B. BALDW IN,
'PO accommodate wishing to go by public
X conveyance from this place to any section, or re
turn, the uudersigned continues to run a
to and from Factoryvillc Depot, leaving his hotel at
ti o cl .ck, a. w., arriving at FactoryviUe in time for
Cufflt JJrnb, Srronton, Uem-ijorh,
Returning, leafes FactoryviUe on the arrival
of the New York, Philadelphia and Accommoda
tion irnm from Great Bend, arrivyig in Tunkhan
nock at 7 o'clock, p. tn.
N. B. All Express matter, packages and goods will
be conveyed to and from the Depot, at reasonable
rates; the proprietor holding himself responsible for
the safe delivery of all such entrusted to his care.
Towanda stage arrives at this hotel nt 12 o'clock
in. Returning, leaves at 3 o'clock, p m '
Stages for Pittston, Wyoming, and Wilkesbarrc,
leave on the arrival of the Tewanda stage, and re
turning connect with the same.
Montrose stage leaves on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, at 7 o'clock, a. m„ connecting at Montrose
with stages for Bingharaton, Ac. Returning, connects
with stages for Pittston, Towanda, Ac.
Persons wishing to be called for at their residences
IL* —■ "•
4°™. to t " dU " to •-
•T#24~Ytn7. . T ' B ' WAL I'
ANBW and singularly successful remedy f or .i
cure of all Bilious diseases - Costiveness i r jh
gestion, Jaundice, Dropsy, I.i.enmatiimi, F e
Gout, Humors, Nervousness, Irritability, luflar
tions, Headache, Pains in the Breast, Side, Ba v
and Limbs, Female Complaints, &r. & r "Ldo^ 1
very few are the diseases in which a Purgative lu?'
cine is not more or less required, and mucfi JA
ness and suffering might be prevented, if a y **"
less hut effectual Cathartic were more freely
No person can feel well while a costive lubiul
body prevails; beside?, it soon generates serious ai
often fatal diseases, which might hareWn avojiS
by the timely and judicious use of a good purgatn
This is alike' true of Colds, Feverish symptoms A
Bilious derangements. They all tend to
produce the deep seated and formidable
which load the hearses all over the land. Htn^ 1
reliable family physic is of the first impoha;,4 t J
the public health, and this Pill has been perfects!
with consummate skill to meet that demand, u
extensive trial of its virtues by Physicians. p. O Z*
sors, and Patients, has shown results
any thing hitherto known of any medicine, (fen?
have been effected beyond belief, were they not J?
stantiated by persons of such exalted position m
character as to forbid the suspicion of untruth.
Among the many eminent gentlemen wao has
testified in favor of these Pills, we may mention
Prof. J. M. Locke, Analytical Chemist, of Ck
cinnati, whose high professional character ;s
John McLean, Judge of the Supreme Court af
the United States.
Thos. Corwin, Secretary of the Treasury
Hon. J. M. Wright, Governor of Indiana.
N. Long worth, great wine grower of the Wen
Also, Dr. J. It. Chilton, Practical
New York City, endorsed by
Hon. W. L. M arct, Secretary of Slate.
Wm. B. Astor, the richest man in America
S. Leland A Co., Propr's of the Metropolfcu
Hotel, and many others.
Did space permit, we could give rnanv hur.irjj
certificates, from all parts where the P::; s nr ,
been used, but evidence even more convincing t.45
the experience of eminent public men is feoni
their effects upon trial.
These Pills, the result of long investigation s
study, ai'e offered to the public as the best jy
most complete which the present state of media,
pcience can afford. They arc compounded net if
the drugs themselves, but of the medicir.,. v;rtt 9 ]
only of Vegetable remedies, extract; : ; \ ..orr.; _'
process in a state of purity, and combined togeftj 1
in such a manner as to itt&iue the best -j, i
system of comnosition for medicines has beta fc~; <
in tne Cherry Pectoral and Pills !>oth, to pruducu j
more efficient remedy than had hitherto Seen ■> j
taincd by any process. The reason is perfectly >
vious. While by the old mode of composition, uaj ,
medicine is burdened with more or le. if .-..v
mor.ious and injurious qualities, by this each ir.&
vidua! virtue only that is desired fur the citrisu
effect is present. Aii the inert and o'tmox. Ou) (jJJr I
it:c3 of each substance employed are left 1 el.'.i.d.-fe'
curative virtues only being retained. Hence it j]
self-evident the effect- should prove, as tney imj
proved, more tmrely remeoi... am the Pi..- ; : . :
more powerful antidote to disea-c than ar.; c'.ffj
medicine known to the world.
As it is frequently expedient that ir.v rr.e-h m|
should be taken under the coui.se4 of an ,j|
Physician, and as he could not • n - ;l
rmedy without knowing its cnmpesiib . 1 hvil
supplied the accurate Formula; by vv;u ;■ I
Pectoral and I'h.s are made to the uh. • J
Practitioners in the United States am: • |
ican Provinces. If, however, there -.- .u wml
one who has not received them. ;. v .J
1 promptly forwarded by mail to his r I
| Of all the Patent Medicines t:i ' r- ' '-t I
j few would be taken if their compose v.;,- unor I
! Their life consists in their mystery. 4 i.die a!
The composition of my prepnr; 'ions •'*! - r |
to all men, and all who are competent 1 resfl
the subject freely acknowledge their
their intrinsic merits. The Cherry Feet;
| pronounced bv scientific men to be a ■ "£
medicine before its effects were known. Mv • -.l
inci.t Physicians have declared the sem t.
my Pills, aid even more con Hi- -1
mg to certify that their mti- ip-it u\-, were E
than realized by their effects .up--n :
'1 htv operate by their powerful ir.-ne- n r.
1 internal viscert to purify the b, ->d at.;', -t.;. :f
--into healthy act; n remove the ob-tru ' - ■
tire stomac:.. owi. , liver, .nd other 01 C
bodv, restoring therr irregular a< ri-r. to heahh,efl
by cerrectiug, wheievti u:oy exist. • • • -"•-vl
merits a- ire. the f i*i origin of di .. .
Being sngar-WTB] ped,: hey ES pi . sant tc
and being purely \ get. ble, iio harm can arise
their use in any quantity. g
For minute affections. spe wrapper tn the rag
DR. JAMES C. AYEB |
Practical ami Analytical CJiemntj
LOWELL, MASS. M
Price 25 Cants per Box. Five Boxes for SI .
H Stark. TunkhannocK ; T D. Spring, L;> 'J'fl
viarding A Co., Nicholson ; E i J Ft ear. Facrg
villc, and by dealers in Medicines everywhere. H
The Subscriber has opened a Grocery and P*|B
ion Store in the Store Room, formerly •
Thos. Osterhout, in the borough of
and intends to keep on hand a good :i.--tub;" j.|
such articles as are usually sold in such sr. £IJ
lishment. He intends to deal in none nu; y oL* |3
and to dispose of them at just so small advaii.e - B
cost as it is possible for any man to do with ■
himself—being willing to share in these ' I
times" the pr-ifits with his customers. A'iy "" y
mir to purchase any of the following arti- *
well to call op the subscriber before p".ri h-.- 'Hj
Tea, Coffee. Sugar, Mnl asses,
Kerosene, Candles, Tobaeeo, 1
Saleratus, Sal Soda, Cini."" jj
Pepper, Allspice, China- J
men, Nut in eg>,
Pork, White Fish. Mackerel, 1 j
Nails, Glass, Wheat Flour, J
wheat Flour, Corn Meal. Bu'-H
ter, Cheese, Eggs, Ajt iej ,
Vinegar, Starch, Pen-
Holders, Pen- y
cils, Ink, Pa
Pocket Book*-, M hey Piu eo<: * a
Thread, L nen Thread.
Silk. Button*. Thimbles. Pi-Jj
Watch Guards, •
Buck Skin, Cot
ton, Silk, and > (
Cotton and Woolen Socks an ,fl
Boxes, Coarse, Fine, Press tV ßa|
Circle Combs, Hair x
Brushes, Shaving |B|
Boxes, Soaps, M
Also, a general aseortmentof custom
and Shoes of the very best quality * :ir , f jgp®
salt by the barrel. Wanted 10 exchng® j
and fur which the highest market P rK * , (#fl BB_
Grain of all kinds, Buckwheat Flour, ■ Hjp
Beeswax, Honey, Lard, Tailow, Poultry, ■
Dried Peaches,' Beans, Otions, Ae^
Tnakhenaoek D: If, IW