Newspaper Page Text
VENTILATING U VY-STACKS.
It is not every farmer who has barn-room
for all the hay that he cuts, an 1 must neccs- j
sarily stack some of it out doors. Newly
made hay, when exposed to the weather in
the stack, is more liable to injury from heat- 1
i:ig than that which is put into the barn.— i
It also frequently occurs that from threaten- 1
ed bad weather, or in order to secure hay I
which is cut near the close of the week, that
it is put up before it is thoroughly cured.—
Injury from these cau-es may he entirely 1
prevented by excercising a little care in ven- '
tilating the stack when it is put up. With
this precaution, hay that is quite green will
cure finely in the stack, and come out sweet
er and better than that which too much ex
posed to the sun in curing. Our practice
has been, first, to lay a good foundation for
the stack, of old rails or poles, laying two
tiers, and crossing them ; then to stand five
or s'x others up in the center,eight feet long,
and two feet apart at the bottom, the ends
coming together at the top. If these are al
lowed to extend to the top of the stack, they
will be in the way of finishing off, as the
stack diminishes. But in order to extend
the opening to the top, when the ends of the
poles are reached, a round smooth Btick is
prepared for the purpose and inserted be
tween the ends of the rails at the top, and
the stack bu it up, and as it rises the stick
is drawn up, a. - I when the stack is some
what settled it is uken out entirely. A
hole is bored through the en 1 ol the stick,
and a rope or wooden pin inserted to draw
the stick up will). This centre piece may
be six or eight inches in diameter; thus
heaving an air passage from the bottom to
the top of the stack. When the hay has
Passed ihrough the sweating process, and all
danger ei moulding is passed, the opening at
the top s c'osed with a cap of straw or hay.
This piecaution costs but little labor, and is
many times compensated by the superior
quality of the hay Country Gentleman.
HOW TO SHARPEN A SCYTHE.
" Mower" writes to the Ameuican Agri
iulturiat : "To properly grind and whet a
scythe requires soma little practical skill, in
the atta'ai entof which the beginner may be
assisted by a few hints. The cutting edge
of a scythe or similar instrument, when ex
amined by a microscope, 6hows numerous
line projecting points or a series of minute
wedges which are to be driven into the sub
stance operated on, to sepcrate the adjoin
ing parts. In'order that thev may enter
the more readily, these points should incline
in the direction ct the strokes given with
the blade of the instrument. In cuttiLg
with the scythe, the edge strikes the grass
at an angle of forty-five degrees, and hence
the grinding should be done so as to have
the points set in that direction to the blade.
This is done by keeping the blade firmly
upon the stone, with the point drawn to
ward the body of the holder, at the above
mentioned angle with the edge of the stone.
Commence to grind at the heel and move it
steadily along as the work progresses, until
the point is reached ; then grind tho other
aide in the same manner. Never rub the
scythe back and forth upon the stone as
though endeavoring to whet it. The revo
lution of the stone will wear away the steel
much better than rubbing in this manner,
by which the edge is likely to be made
rounding, and to be 6ot irregularly. It is
preferable to hold the scythe so that the
stone will revolve toward the edge. In this
way the holder can see when the edge is
reached, and the particles ground oft are
carried away clean. In the opposite method
of grinding there is danger of making a
" feather" edge, which will readily crumble
off", and leave the scythe almost or quite as
dull as before. The blade should be ground
equally on both rides. In whetting a scythe,
lay the rifle or whets'ene fiat against the
side of the blade, and give a light quick stroke
downward and forward, in the direction of
the edge, so that the scratches it makes
Tshall keep the points set in the same direc
tion as given them by the grinding. By
following these simple snggest-ons, a scythe
rftay be made to held its ed ge twice as lorg
•is vlirn the rifl is drawn along the edge
almost at random. A few strokes carefully
given wili enable the workman to keep the
Tight direction and whet rapidly."
SPREADING MANURE FROM THE
In the application of rr.aauro as a top
dressirg for mowing lands, William Bacon
write.* to the Country Gentleman that he had
much 'rouble in getting it spread evenly and
Reasonably, so long as he practiced the old
plan o. dumping it and spreading the heaps
afterwards. He now spreads it directly
from the cart, and thQs states the advantag
es of that mode 11 We rtit on the sur
face more evenly, and in aggregate in a
les amount of time a' or tha third we
claim that the soone land get 6 the ben
efit of it. The aw back that J know
of is, that u-am must stand still a little
longer while spreading than dumping, bat
as the team is kept for the benefit of the
farm, there is probably no loss of time in
HALTING STOCK—Probably we do not
know all the uses of salt in the animal econ
cmy ; but a few are obvious. It acts bene
ficially upon the liver, yields a suply of soda
to the bile, and gives increased nutritive pow
er to food. It acts as* vermifuge, hcepin~
the bowels of stock free from worms, and
gives increased tone to the stomach. It tend
to prevent rot in sheep: As to the amount
and time of giving it, farmers disagree
Some are accustomed to salt their stock reg
ularly once a week. Many successful far
mers keep salt within reach of their stock
bel eving that they will eat only a! 0 natur( !
Mm aitij ftlm'fois?.
A married couple who were notori
ous fv.r their continual quarre's, changed their
mode of life, and became as noted for their
conjugal happiness. The old lady having
been asked the cause of the change, replied ;
" The old man an 1 I have got on well enough
together since we kept the two bears in the
house." "Two bears ?" exclaimed the neigh
bor. " Yes," said she, " bear and forbear .'j
ibiSC* A. loving heart and a |/. .asant coun
tenance are comidities which a man should
never fail to take with kirn. They will best
season his food and soften his pillow It
were a great thing for a man, that his wife
and children should say of hun. lie never
brought a frown of unhappiness across the
SZST Some of the domestic evils of drunk.
' enness are houses without windows, gardens
without tillage, barns without roofs, children
i without clothing, principles, morals or nian
The boys of Rosenerans' army have
a new word. When one of their nuin
ber happens to be snapped up—sudden ly
caught—by the enemy, thej' say he was
lover must have his clothes hand
somely cut out, or he maybe handsomely
cut out himself.
At a Sunday School the other after
noon, a bright looking little fellow was asked,
■' What is conscience!" lie answered, very
properly, 'An inward monitor." And,
" What is a monitor?" "Oh, one of the
Zisr" So your little buy goes to school
"Of course, he does ,"
" Does he learn anything ? '
" You'd better believe it."
" Can be write already ?"
" He writes like a lawyer."
" You don't say so ?"
" Yes ; so that nobody can read it."
JG3T A Frenchman, intending to com
pliment a young lady by calling her a gentle
lamb, said: "She is as one mutton as is
£3sr a Scotch gentleman puts the post
age stamps on wroDg 6ide up on his letters,
and calls it with a very tender feeding— turn
ing a peuny!
STiSi" country paper, in pulling a soap
says it is the :: best ever used tor cleaning a
dirty man's face. We have tried it, an I
therefore we know."
i SSr™ One hour lost in the morning will
put back all the business of the .lay ; an i
one hour gained by rising early, will make
one month in the year.
It is a mistake to suppose that
" time is money' Wo know of two or three
railroads that make first rate time, but not
a bit of money.
" Give the Devil his due." Cer
tainly, says a cotemporary ; but it is better
to have no dealings with the devil, and there
will be nothing due him.
SiST* Paddy, where's the whiskey I gave
I YOU to clean the windows with?" Och,
master. I just drank it, and I thought if I
breathed on the glass it would be all the
newspaper editor in the interior
of Wisconsin, who was recently married, ap
pended to the announcement tho following :
Cards issued upon short notice, at three
dollars per thousand.
Silent gratitude was well exempli
fied by the little boy, who, when asked
whether he thanked tho lady for the stick
of candy she had given him, replied : " Yes,
but I did not tell her eo."
*.* Ihe Grand Rapids h,ag e man savs
he wouldu t mind the high prices of wood
half so much, ir all the neighbors hadn't
taken to the disgusting habit of locking their
wood house doors at night."
lummy, my son, what aro you do
ing there with your feet dangling in the wa
ter 7—Trying to catch cold, Ma, so that I
may have some more of those cough lozenges
ycrc gave me yesterday.
Sjlf™ It i 3 almost as easy to be contemp
; tuous as contemptible. lie who is the first
I is both.
Never associate with a fellow that does
not pay his debt. If a fellow won't pay, his
r.very young lady knows her lover by
heart, but that's often a very uncertain
Matrimonial history is a narative of many
t cords : but the story of love may be told in
a few letters.
An officer being much intoxicated, an old
soldier observed that he was afraid there was
eotr.cthing wrong at head quarters.
" Come home, my son," raid a pa- |
rent to one who had b. en from home for i
Sometime- "com* l.nxe, Jv „r uioti.u
will kill the fatted calf tor you"
"Tell her not to do it, father," replied the
offspring, 41 for ]'v e lived on veal €V er since
I've been here 44 Tell her to kiila quarter
of p'g in trad."
IMIE OLD ESTABLISHMENT of the subscriber,
is still in running order, through ail the reverses
and panics of former days, sin?e 1833, without being
wound up, at which place you cau find a good assort
DYES, DRUG h MEDICINES.
as can be lound in the couoly, warrauted genuine and
Boots, Shoe 8, Hctrness and Leather,
us good as the best, nt>d as cheap as the cheapest, and
all the WORK WARRANTED
You can get all kinds of Job Printing done to or
der, and blanks of every kiud constantly on haud,
which, in style, are not surpassed by our large or
TO THE LADIES.
rest from your toil, and buy a
The subscriber has also succeeded in obtaining one
of the best, and most reliable Sewing Machines, for
the money, now in market, viz : Davis's $45 Shuttle,
and the S3O Franklin Machines, equal in capacity to
Wheeler A Wilson's $75, or Grover & Baker's $45
machine, and makirg the same stitch, which is one
third saving in buying here than at any other agency
iu Northern Pennsylvania.
Every Business Mun do your oicn Printing !
IT WILL PAY!
PORTABLE PRINTING PRESS.
(the cheapest in the United States.)
for sale. Price, from $5 to $25 for a press. Office
complete, from $lO to $75, with typo and all necessa
ry material. Call and see them, or send for a circu
lar of full particulars.
Particular attcution is called to
SPRINGS RHEUMATIC ELCXER,
and very effective Liniment, for all Rheumatic pains,
Headache, Dypttieria, Ac , for sale in Mehoopany by
Dr. Becker A Co. and Henry Love ; on Russell Hill
by T. Stem pits; at Forkston by Mr. Garey ; at Me
shoppen by Henry Stansbury. A triul of the medi
cine, will in ell eases, prove satisfactory. Try it, and
11RICK! SO,OOO Brick for sale.
Thanklul for past favors, the subscriber is determ
ined, by strict attention to business, to merit still fur
T. D. SPRING.
Laceyville, Sept. 24,1562 —v2n7.
The Subscriber has opened a Grocery and Provis
ion Store in the Store Room, formerly occupied by
Thos. Osterhout, in the borough of Tunkhannock,
and intends to keep on hand a good assortment of
such articles as are usually sold in such an estab
lishment. He intends to deal iu none but good goods,
and to dispose of them at just so small advance upon
cost as it is possible for any man to do with safety to
himself —being willing to share in those " hard
times" the profits with his customers. Any one wish
ing to purchase any of the following articles, will do
well to call on the subscriber before purchasing else
Tea, Coffee, Sugar, Molasses, Syrup,
Kerosene, Candles, Tobacco, Snuff',
Saleratus, Sal Soda, Ginger,
Pepper, Allspice, Cinna
ni o u, N u t in cgs,
Pork, White Fish, Mackerel, Trout,
Nails, Glass, Wheat Flour, Buck
wheat Flour, Corn Meal. But
ter, Cheese, Eggs, Apples,
A'incgar, Starch, Pen
-11 o1(1e rs, Pen
cils, Ink, Pa
Pocket Books, Money Purses, Spool
Thread, Linen Thread, Sowing
Silk. Buttons, Thimbles, Pins,
Needles, Shawl Pins,
Watch G u a r d s,
Buck Skin, Cot
ton, Silk, and
Cotton and Woolen Socks and Hose,
Suspenders, Spectacles, Tobacco
Bnxt's, Coarse, Fine, Dress and
C i rcle C o m b s, ft air
Also, a general assortment of custom made Boots
and Shoes of the very best quality warranted also
salt by the barrel. Wanted in exchange for goods
and for which the highest market price will be paid
Grain of all lands, Buckwheat Flour, Butter, Egg<,
Beeswax, Iloncy, Lard, Tailow, Poultry, Paper Rags
Dried Peaches, Beans, Or.ions, Ac.
Tunkhannock Dec. 10, 1862.
HARDWARE & IRON!
HUNTBR'S 8c B AIR
NOW OFFER FOR SALE
IRON, STEEL NAILS AND
SPIKES. MINE RAIL, RAILROAD
SPIKES, ANVILS, BELLOWS, IIORSE-SIIOES,
Jltncrtron anb (Onglisl) gorsc Hails,
j WROUGHT IRON,
'MiIMBS' fIAHDVA E,
CA I m P ,!' :XTER? ' tools . (ALL WARRANTED,,
IK l£, STOKES, FELLOES, SEAT SPIN
DLk. OA RRI AGE SPRINGS, AXLES,
PIPE BOXES, SPRING STEEL,
BOTTS, NUTS, WASHERS
PLASTER PARIS, OEM EXT. UATR, SHOVELS
WHITE LEAD, FRENCH WINDOW
GLASS, Ac., Ac., Ac.
ALSO SASII, DOORS AND BLINDS ON
HA N D IN ASSOKTAI EN T,
ED 'lO ORDER
LEA THE Eli AND FINDINGS,
•.-SrwAso. IPM. v1„33- lv
DEL. LACK. & WESTERN
OIXAJKTGVia 03E TIMS
ON and after Monday, November 25th 1861, Trains
will run as follows:
EXPRESS PASSENGER TRAINS
Leave Greal Lend at 7:20 A. M-
New Milford 7:39 "
Montrose 8:00 "
Hopbottom 8:23 "
Nicholson B:4U "
Factory ville 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 "
Hope (Philadelphia connection) • -1:35 "
Oxford 1:53 "
Washington 2:10 "
Junction 2:32 "
Arrive atNew York 5:30 "
Philadelphia 6:50 "
Leave New York from foot of Courtland
Stroet 8:00 A M.
Pier No. 2, North River, 7:90 "
Philadelphia, from Kensington Depot 7:10 "
Leave Junction 11:15 "
Washington 11:33 "
Oxford 11:50 "
llo|>e (Philadelphia, connection) •• 12:14 P. M.
Delaware 12:43 "
Columbia 1:00 11
Water Gap 1:16 "
Stroudsburg 1:30 "
Tobyhanna 2:42 "
Gouldsboro 2:55 "
Moscow 3.17 "
SCRANTON 4:10 "
Abington 4:10 "
Factoryville 4:56 "
Nicholson 5:16 "
Hopbottom .5:38 "
Montrose b:00 "
New Milfocd 6:21 "
Arrive at Grant 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 Scranton with Trains on
Lackawanna and Rloomsburg Railroad, for Pitts ton,
Kingston and Wilkesbarre; and the Train moving
South connects at Junction with Trains tor Bethle
hem, Mauch Chunk, Reading and Harrisburg.
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 Wilkes-Earre, take L.
A 11. R. R. cars at Scranton.
For Jossup, Archbald and Carbondale, take Omni
bus at Scranton.
Leaves Scranton 9:50 "
Abington 10:35 "
Factoryville 11:00 "
Nicholson 11:30 "
Hopbottom 12:05 P. M
Montrose 12:45 '•
New Milford 1:20 "
Arrives at Great Bend 1.45 "
Loaves Great Bend 2:10 P.M.
New Miller 1 2:35 "
Montrose 3:05 •'
Hopbotto 3:45 "
Nicholson 4:15 "
Factoryville 5:13 "
Abington 5:40 "
Arrives at Scranton 6:30 "
Tli is 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. 1831. $
"Oc | go,"
AIATIOSAL IMOCIiTIC IffSPAPII
TO BE PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKiY
IV THE CITY OK PIiIIADEI.PIII A.
HY A. J. ULOSSBREXMuR &, Co.
A. J. GLOSSBIILNNEH. FRANCIS J. GRCNO.
WILLIAM H. WLLSH
" THE AGE" will advocate the principles and poli
cy of the Democratic party, and will, therefore, nec
essarily favor the restoration of the Union as it was
and defend the Constitution of the United States ard
that of this Commonwealth.
It will freely and fairly discuss all legitimate sub
jects of newspaper comment, including of course, and
pre-eminently at this tiuie, all questions connected
with the existing unhappy condition of our ountry.
It will fearlessly criticise the public actsof public
servants, and defend the legal and constitutional
rights ot individual citizens ana of sovereign states,
ag.unst assualts from any quarter.
it will seek to awaken the minds of the people to
a proper sense of the a tuat condition of the Repub
lic—to present to them, truthfully, the fearful perils
in which we stand as a nation—to exhibit the magni
tude of the task that is before them, if they would
check our downward progress—and to inspire them
with patriotic determination to apply THE BKUEDY
for our national ills.
In brief, it will, in all things, aim to I e the faith
ful exponent of Democratic principles, and to render
itself worthy to bo an organ of the Democratic par
ty, under whose auspices our country prospered so
long and so well. The restoration of that party—
the party of the CONSTITUTION and the UNION—to
power, in the legislative and executive governmen
tal branches of the States and of the Union, we be
lieve to bo necessaryto avert anarchy, and the utter
ruin of the Republic. To contribute to that restora
tion will be our highest aim.
The News, Literary, Commercial, and other de
partments, will receive due attention, and will be so
conducted as to make "THE AGE" worthy of the
support of the general reader.
fctT The many difficulties now surrounding an en
terprise of the magnitude of that in which the under
signed are engaged, require them to appeal to the
public for a generous support, and to ask for " THE
AGE" a liberal patronage and extended circulation.
The present state of the preparatory arrangements
warrants the expectation, that the first number of
the Daily will appear before the close of the comino
month, (February, 1863.) The Weekly will be is
sued soon thereafter.
Ter Annum, SG.OO
.Sis Months, o on
Three Months, J'^Q
Copies delivered at the counter, and to
Agents and Carriers, 2 cents each.
Per Annum, s°oo
Six Months, J no
Three Months, -y
Ten Copies to one address, 17 50
5S£ •" " I™
L#?* Payment required invariably in advance.
Address, A J. GLOSSBRENNER A CO,
430 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. !
January 26th, 1863
THE DISEASES HF IIIIF
| Lea Maladies d' Erreur |
I, John B. Ogden, M. D , author aad publisher of
the above work, do hereby promise and agree to j
send (free of charge) to any young man who will ;
write for it, a sample copy for perusal. The proper
study of mankind is MAN. This work is issued and I
sent forth for the benefit os suffering humanity. It '
treats in simple language on all the diseases of Er- j
ror, including Sen inal Weakness. Nervous Debility j
Indigestion, Melancholy, Insantity, Wasting Decay i
lmjHitciicy, Ac, Ac. -giving safe, speedy and effec- |
tual prescriptions for their permanent cure, together I
with much valuable information. Ail who favor mo :
with a desire to read my work shall receive a sam- !
pie copy by return mail, free of charge.
•iCIIN- B. OGDEN, M D .
No r n N-.rraa St, New York.
May 17<b 1363. S_£
( x ft '
BIN GIL .MTOV, N'. Y.
An Institution to Qualify Young Ma for
I). W. LOWELL, Principal, Professor of the Science of
Accounts, Practical Accountant, Author of Lowell's
Treatise upon Book-Keeping, Diagrams illustrat
ing the same, Ac
Jso. RANKIN, 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. CURTIL, Assistant Teacher in Bookkeeping
Hon. DANIEL S. DICKINSON, LL, D Lecturer on Com
mercial Law and Political Economy.
Hon. RANSOM BALCOM, Lecturer on Cuntracts, I'rom
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 eourse, from Bto 12 weeks. Every student
is guaranteed to be coinpetout to take charge of the
books of any business firm, and qualified to earn a
salary from SBOO to SISOO per annum. Assistance
rendered to graduates in obtaining situations. Board
$2 00 to $2 50 per week.
For particulars send for Circular, enclosing stamp.
SINGER & CCTS.
LETTIIT FAMILY SINK MM!
With all the Recent Improvements,
Is the Rest and Cheapest and Most Beautiful of al
Sewing Machines. This Machine will sew uuytbing,
from the running of a tuck in Tarletan to the" mak
ing of an overcoat—anything from Pilot or Beaver
Cloth, down to the softest Gauze or Gossamer Tissue,
and is ever 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
i 3 not the only Machine that can hem, fell, bind, and
so forth, but it will do so better than any other Ma
chine. 'J he Letter "A" Family Sewing Machine
mav be had in a great variety of cabinet cases. The
holding Case, which is now becoming so jmpular, 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 for 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 aro well supplied with silk
twist, thread, needles,nil, cte., of the very best qua!
Send for a copy of " Singer A Co.'a Gazette."
I M. SINGER A CO..
458 Broadway, N. V.
PHILADELPHIA Orrtcr, 810 Chestnut St.
Mrs. C. T. Marsh, and D. A. Bardwcll, Esq., agents
b n 8111 t
O lES A. ML JEM
The su'fril er h>- iu-r orene I n new FuriJtare
Cabinet uuJ Ch.i.r M uiuf'gtory in Tunkhnnr. • •'*.
next door to C'. M. Boon's grocery store — where aic
kept on hand an! manufactured to order:
TABLES of all sixes, patterns, and styles.
CIIATRS Cane-seat, Flag-bottom, and common.
BUREAUS of all styles, sizes, and prices.
BEDSTEADS. Cottage anil common.
CENTRE TABLES, WORK STANDS, BOOK
CASES, and indeed every tiling which can be found
in the largest furniture establishments in theevunti v,
which he will sell at. prices as low as they ran be
bought in any town outside of the cities. Being sat
isfied that be can compete, both in workmanship and
prices with any establishment in the country, he so
licits the public patronage.
REPAIRING of oil kmdsdonc in a neat, substan
tial ami workmanlike manner.
N. B. —Old cane-seat chairs, new-seated and re
UNDERTAKING. —Having a Hearso of his own,
and having had much exjierience, he will attend to
this department of the business on short notice, and
in a satisfactory manner.
July IG, 1862.—v1n491y
accommodate per?on s wishing to go by public
-L conveyance from this place to any section, or re
turn, the undersigned continues to run a
to nnd from FactoryviHe Depot, leaving his hotel at
6 o'clock, a. m., arriving at Eactoryville in time for \
(ftrcat pnifr, Hrui-ljlork,
Returning, leaves Factoryvtlle on tho arrr. a!
of the New York, Philadelphia and Accommoda
j tion Train from Great Bend, arriving in Tunkhan
nook at 7 o'clock, p. m.
N. R —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 hiseare.
Townnda stage arrives at this hotel at 12 o'clock,
in. Returning, leaves at 3 o'clock, p m
Stages for Pittston, Wyoming, and Wilkesbarre,
leave on the arrival of the Towanda slage, 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 Binghamton, <kc. Returning, connects
with stages for Pittston, Townnda, &o.
Persons wishing to be callod for at their resideneeu
will be accommodated by leaving their names at the
hotel of tho proprietor
Horses and Carriage: in readiness toforward pass
engerf at all times.
I B. WALL
:ej24-v? D 7
__ „ . Oyer's
TOB 4 R
SCROFULA AND SCROFULOUS DISSAIIS.
From Emery Edcs. a well-known merchant qf
" I have sold large quantities OL your SARBAPAH
II.I.A, but never yet one bottle which failed of the
desired effect and full satisfaction to those who took
it. As fast as our people try it, they agree there has
been no medicine like it before in our community.
Eruptions, Pimples, Blotches, Pustules,
Ulcere, Sores, and all Diseases of ths Skin-
From Rev. Robt. Slratlon, Bristol, England.
11 1 only do my duty to you and the public, when
I add my testimony to that you publish of the me
dicinal virtues of your SARBAPARILLA. My daugh
ter, aged ten, bad au afflicUng humor in her eara,
cyea, and hair for years, which we were unable to
cure until we tried your SARSAPAEILLA. She BM
been well for some months."
From Mrs. Jane E. Rice, a well-known and much
esteemed lady of Dennisville, Cape May COj, N.J.
44 My daughter has suffered for a year past with •
scrofulous eruption, which was very troublesome.
Nothing afforded any relief until we tried your 8a w-
BAFAEILLA, which soon completely cured tier.
From Charles P. Oage, Esq., (/the widely-kr.:'J* at
qf Oage, Murray If Co., manufacturers iff enam
elled papers in Nashua, N. 11. .
" I had for several ycara a very troublesome hu
mor In my face, which grew constantly worae until
it disfigured my features and became an intolerable
affliction. I tried almost everything a man could of
both advice and medicine, but without any rslief
whatever, until I took your SAKBA EABILLA. It
immediately made my face worse, as you told roe It
might for a time; but in a few weeks the new skin
began to form under the blotches, and continued
until my face is as smooth as anybody's, and 1 am
without any symptoms of the disease that I know
of. 1 enjoy perfect health, and withont a doubt owe
it to your SARBAPARILLA."
Erysipelas—General Debility Purify ths
From Dr. Robt. Sawin, Houston St., N. 7.
DR. AVER : I seldom fail to remove Eruptions and
Scrofulous Sores by the persevering use of your
SAUSAPAEILLA, and I have just row cured an at
tack of Malignant Erysipelas with it. No altera
tive we possess equalstne SAKSAPAKILLA you have
supplied to the profession as well as to the people "
From J. E. Johnston, Esq., Wakeman, Ohio.
" For twelve years 1 had the yellow Erysipelas on
my right arm, during which lime I tried all the cel
ebrated physicians I could reach, and took hundreds
of dollais' worth of medicines The ulcers were so
bad that the cords became visible, and the doctor!
decided that my arm must be amputated. I began
taking your SARBAPARILLA. Took two bottles, and
someof your FILLS. Together they have cured tile.
I am now as well and sound as anybody. Being In n
public place, my case is known to everybody in this
community, and excites the wonder of all."
From Hon. Henry Monro, M. P. P., of Newcastle, C.
IV.. a leading member qf the Canadian Parliament.
44 I have used vour SARBAPARILLA in my family,
for general debility, and for purifying the blood,
with very beneficial results, and feel confidence in
commending it to the afflicted."
St. Anthony's Eire, Hose, Barlt Rheum,
Scald Head, Sore Eyes.
From Harvey Sickler, Esq., the able editor of the
Tuncknannock Democrat, Pennsylvania.
41 Our onlv child, about three veara of age, was at
tacked by pimples on hi 9 forehead. They rapidly
spread until they formed a loathsome and virulent
sore, which covered ilia face, and actually blinded
his eyes for some days. A skilful physician applied
nitrate of silver and other remedies, without any ap
parent effect. For fifteen days we guarded his hands,
lest with them he should tear open the festering and
corrupt wound which covered liis whole face. Hav
ing tned every thing else we had any hope from, wo
began giving your SARSAPAP.ILLA, and applying
the iodide of potash lotioD, as you direct The eora
began to heal when we had given the first bottlo,
and was well when we had finished the secoud. Iho
child's eyelashes, which had come out, grew again,
and he is now as healthy and fair as any other. The
whole neighborhood predicted that the child must
Syphilis and Mercurial Disease.
From Dr. Hiram Sloat. of St. Louis, Missouri.
44 1 find your SARBAPARILLA a more effectual
remedy for the secondary symptoms of Syphilis,
and lor syphilitic disease than any other we possess.
The profession are indebted to you for some of the
best medicines \va have."
From A. J. French, M. D-, on eminent physician qf
Lawrence. Mass.. who is a prominent member qf
the Legislature qf Massachusetts.
44 DR. ATER — My dear Sir: I Lave found rour
SARSAPARILLA an" excellent remedy for Syphilis,
both of the primary and secondary type, and effect
ual in some cases that were too obstinate to yield to
other remedies. Ido not know what we can cm
ploy with more certainty of success, where a power
ful alterative is required."
Mr. (has. S. Van Licr, of Sew Bruntnrck, X J,
bad dreadful ulcers on his legs. caused by the abuse
j of mercury, or mercurial disease, which grew more
and more" aggravated fur years, in spite of every
| remedy or treatment that could be applied, UDtil the
persevering use of AYER'S SA RPAPARILLA relieved
him. Few cases can be found more inveterate and
distressing than this, and it took several dozen hot'
ties to cure him.
Leucorrhcea, Whites, Female Weakness,
are generally produced by internal .S emfidous Ulcer
ation, and arc very often cured by the alterative
effect of this SARSAPARILLA. Some cases require,
however, in aid of the SxiiSArARiLLA, the skilful
application of local remedies.
From the well-lmown and widely-celebrated Dr.
Jacob Morrill, of Cincinnati.
I "1 have found your SARSAPARILLA an excellent
alterative in diseases of females Many cases of ir
regularity, Leucorrhons, Internal Ulceration, and
local debility, arising from the scrofulous diathesis,
have yielded to it, and there are few that do not,
when its effect is properly aided by local treatment."
A lady, unwilling to allow the publication qf her
" My daughter and myself have been cored of •
| very debilitating Leucorrhcea of Jong standing, by
two bottles of your SARSAPARILLA."
Rheumatism, Gout. Liver Complaint, Dys
pepsia, Heart Disease, Neuralgia,
when caused bv Scrofula in the svstem, are rapict?
cured by this EXT. SARSAPARILLA.
possess so many advantages over the other pur
gatives in the market, and their superior virtues
are so universally known, that we need not do
more than to assure the public their quality is
maintained equal to the best it ever has been,
and that they may be depended on to do all
that they have ever done.
Prepared by J. C. AYER, M. D-, & Co.,
Lowell, Mass., and sold by
TI Stark, Tunkhannock ; T I>. Spring, Laoeyville
viarding ,t Co., Nicholson; E AJ. Frear, Factory
villa, and by dealers in Medicines everywhere.
S TIM BLAT 11 s" iie I£ IT
FOR WHISKERS AND HAIR.
j THE STIMULATING ONGUENT AND INVIO
j 3RATOII will restore hair to the bald head, give
j aeiv life and restore to original color gray hair
•ause red Unir to grow dark. Is warranted to bring
rut A thick set of
WHISKERS OR A MUSTACHE !
in from three to six weeks. This article is the onln
one of the kind used by the French, and in Londoy
and I'aris it is in universal use.
Jt is a beautiful economical, soothing, yet stimula
ting compound., acting as it by magic upon the roots,
| causing a beautiful growth of luxuriant hair, if ap
| plied to the scalp it will cure BALDNESS, and cause to
spring up in placo of the bald spots a tine growth of
j new hair. Applied according to directions, it will
| turu RED or light hair DARK, and restore gray hair
: to its original color, leaving it soft, smooth, and flex
j iblc. The " ONGUEXT" is an indispensable articl.
; in every ger.tlem lD'S toilet, and after one week's use
| thov 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 be ad
Price O>E DOLLAR a box — for salo by all Druggist*
and Dealers—or a box of the " unguent," warranted
to have tho desired effect, ■will be sent to any, who p
sire it, by mail, (direct) securely packed, on receipt
of price and postage, SI. 18.
Apply to or address HORACE WOOD
South 7th St.. cor. Grand ..Williamsburth.n
"VTOTICE it hcuby giien that the following ac-
L\ courts nie filed in this office viz :
The Final account ©t Lewis Agcr administrator off
the Estate of Toh n.©n Am v late of Fall* township
deceased, tiled Juiicfhb, ISt>3.
'J'BE final account < F Lewis M. Austin administra
tor ot the estate ot David <'■ Ai still late of North
morel tud bwt Lij do NAN <', fltd July 7A>, 1663.
This is tbcrefoie to give notice to all creditors-
Legates ucd t tLrr ] t r.-tr.- intcrestid, that the above
named ace runts will le pitt-enlcd to the Orphan'
Court for Wyoming U< ui ij to H Lrltl in Tunkha®
nock on Monday tbo 17th day ot Augna* next,
• onfirmatiou and allowance.
SINTON ""ILLIA Regtatar
r;cL!.2nt.-ork Jul" tl'ls, 1-.6T