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HEADING LATE CABBAGES. It sometimes happens, either through the lateness of the season, or neglect in early planting, that cabbages do not head complete ly before cold weather sets in. These are of ten fed out to cattle or thrown away, while by little care they might be made to head during the Fall and early winter. To ac complish this, proceed as follows : First. Make a wide trench, and transplant the cabbages into it, setting them together in a triple row. At each end of the row, drive in & crotched stake, and lay a rail from one to the other, to form a ridge pole a pole a foot or more above the cabbages. Make a roof of eld boards or slabs, one end resting on the pole and the other on the ground,so as to shed Water. Over this lay a little straw, six or more inches thick, and when Winter se's in, put on asmany inches of earth making the sur face smooth and hard so as to be nearly rain proof. At each end, of the row, leave a ventiltaing hole which must be loosely filled with straw in cold weather. Cabbages so managed will continue to grow, and will fill up their heads considerably before mid-win ter. When taken out in the Spring they will be tender, crisp, and beautifully blanched. -— CRIBBING. This disase originates from a sour stomach. First caused by a habit of biting the crib whilst eating, and in so doing, the horse 6wallows wind, which causes the stomach to become sour. Over-eating, and drinking would aid in this disease. A horse with this disease is the tame as a person, who after eat ing, belches up wind from the stomach, and will in time, become a dyspeptic. CURE. —Take one table-spoonful of pulve rized charcoal, one teaspoonful of sal soda, mix in a gill of corn meal, and give three times a week until a cure is effected, which will de pend on the length of time the horse has been addicted to the habit. The horse should be fastened in the middle of the barn floor by a rope from the beam overhead, so that he can not get hold of anything to bite, and feed him from a basket fastened on the head. It is said by those who have tried it, to be a sure cure. REMARKS. —Que leading cause of the habit of cribbing, is in the irregularity of feeding, and in not satisfying the appetite of the anim al. If a hoise is fed liberally and regularly, we doubt whether he will ever contract the unpleasant habit of cribbing. Is it not the neglect of this regularity and supply that oc casions the sour stomach ?— N. E. Farmer. FALL PLOUGHING. The Rural Register says : Too little re gard is paid in this country to advantages that are to be derived !rom ploughing heavy lands in the fall of the year, and leaving them rough and exposed to the action cf the frost through out the winter. This winter following is of great service in other respects; it tends to rid the land of weeds and of the seeds of nox ious plants, which would otherwise germin ate, hut which, tc a very considerable extent, are destroyed by exposure to the frost. So highly is fall ploughing esteemed in Flanders that the farmers of that country make use of an instrument unknown among our agricul tural implements, but which is especially ad apted to elevating the soil and leaving it in ridges so that the largest possible surface may be exposed to the beneficial influence of win ter frosts. T. e action of frost mellows even the stiffest clays, breaks down the clods, and leaves the land in the spring far more light md friable than it could possibly be made with any number of ploughings. _ FEEDING OATS TO HORSES. The same quantity of oats given to a horse produces different effects according to itie time they are administered. I have made the experiments on my own horses, and have al ways observed there is in the dung a quanti fy of oats not digested when I purposely gave them water after a feed of oats. There is, then, decidedly a great advantage in giving horses water before c>rn. There is an ther bad habit, that of giving corn and hay on their return to the stable after hard >v rk. Being very hungry, they devour if eagerly, and do not masticate; the consequence is, it is not so well digested and not nearly so nutritious. When a horse returns fr<-11 work, perspiring and out of breath, he should be allowed to rest for a time, then given a little bay, half n hour afterward Water, and then oats. By this plan water may be given without risk of eold, as the oats act as a stimulant.—Jour naPd Agriculture. KEEPING. FRUIT. We all know the difference in flavor of a perfectly sound and plump fruit, and that which is withered and the flavor gone. To keep well for a long time, it should be kept as much as possible from the air, and various methods have been restored to, by picking in bran, chaff, meal, &c, with different results. Immersion in water has succeeded in some eases with much satisfaction ; also burying in the earth in packages. For packing material when lefl above ground, nothing can excel eommon land plaster as gronnd to apply to the land. When carefully packed, and tie fruit sound, it will last a long time. BLACK KNOT ON PLUM AND CHERY TREES. We have repeatedly examined the fte-l'ex crescences with tlie best microscopes, without discovering the least indication of am insect. If the curculio were present in ninety-nine cast* out a hundred, yet i were shown con clusively thai it is absent in the hundredth*, it is hard to conceive how it should cause the excrescence in this hundredth ewe.—Country Gentleman. Pise aittr pjietta. DRAWING LOTS. A friend of ours was traveling a day or two since in the vicinity of Buxton. While cross ing the bridge he was stopped by some young men, one of whom addressed him as follows : " Say, Mister, got any whiskey with yer, eh ?" "No, sir," politely responded our young friend. " Don't yer never drink whiskey ?*' " No, sir." " We-a-1, that is too bad. I should like mighty well to get some good whiskey, but can't get none here. Tell ye what 'tis, strang er, it's dangerous stuff they have hereabouts. We are bound to drink it anyhow; but we draw lots to sec which shall drink first. The one that draws it goes and drinks and sits down. We all wait an hour, and if he ain't dead then we all drink, if he is we try anoth er place.— Bangor Press. A CASE OF CATECHIZING. A reverend master was lately endeavoring to enforce upon his countraband the truth of the miracles of the Bible. The poor darkey submitted with a proper humility to the re citals and explanations of his teacher, making but one answer to all, " tnasaa b'leve 'em, I b'leve 'em," though he hesitated a little at the story of Jonah. But when the wonderous escape of Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego was recounted, it was too much for his weak understanding. " What! no burn he toe ?" " No." " Not singe he wool ?" " No." " Den," says Cuffee, " I no b'leve him—nor de fish stoxy neider." SAMBO'S OCCIPUT. It is related of a Southern slaveholder that he was wont to boast of the head endurance of a favorite house servant. Upon the occasion of a dinner parly, he bragged that Sam could not be knocked down by any blow, however severe, upon his head. An athletic man of the party laughed at such an idea, and as Sam was about entering the room with the can dles, lie stood behind the door and struck him a powerful blow on the head. The candle 8 flickered a little, but Sam passed quietly on> merely saying—" Gemmen, be careful ob de elbows, or de lights will he distinguished." STtST A M rs. Dobb made her appearance before the drafting commissioner of Polk co., lowa, recently, with two small infants in her arms, and followed by fourteen other children of various ages and sizes. She said she had come to plead for her husband's exemption from draft, on account of physical disability. The commissioner bashfully suggested that her large family was not very good evidence of disability, and declined to grant her re quest. *.- Ky A Geography seems to be wanted badly down South, as well as several other things. A letter from a Sergeant in the 29th Massachusetts Regiment, nated " Near Nor folk, Va., Camp Misery, fifteen miles from ' the knowledge of God,' May 13th, 1862," says that Captain Tripps company was as well as could be expected, considering their situation. REVENGE. —A man applied to the Drafting Commissioner to have the name of another man placed on the roll of the militia subject to draft. He said that the fellow had got his girl away from him and married her, and he, " meant to get even," if it cost him fifty dol lars. If he could get his rival drafted and shot, he would be contented and happy. IT LOOKS SO.— The redoubtable X., in pay ment for a cigar, pulled out a little swab of gummy, greasy, filthy postage stamps. " Can't you give me hard money ?" asked the cigar lady. " Well, Madam," responded X., " I have seen very little harder looking money than that!" ABUNDANT DISQUALIFICATION " Ugh ! How d'ye make out that you arc exempt— eh ?" " I'm over age, I am a negro, a minister, a cripple, a British subject, and an habitual drunkard." person was relating to a son of the Emerald Isle how one of our generals had gained a victory with ouly a few hundred men on his side, when Pat said : " An' he had several hundred men on his side ?" " Yes." " Begorra, wasn't his ribs 6trong." EST A pig lately walked into a tailor's shop, and before he was noticed by the pro prietur, made his way toward the cutting board—attracted doubtless by the smell of cabbage in that locality. £'-25T Our customs and habits are like the ruts in roads. The wheels of life settle into them ; and we jog along through the mire, because it is too much trouble to get out of them. As no man can tell where a shoe pinches better than he who wears it, so no man can tell a woman's disposition better than he that hath wedded her. XTST A preacher, in a funeral sermon on a lady, after summing up all her good quali ties, added that she always reached her hus band his hat without muttering, sy A noble mind disdains to gain its pleasure from another's pain. JE3T I O U, this many of our subscribers can say then why not open yonr fii wum i© BEST ABB CHEAPEST. IS AT G. H. EASTMAN'S 1)11 111 SIDE SHI, as he intends for the future to sell exclusively for CASH O READY PAY; thus making every man pay for his own work, with out taxing him for the debts of those that never pay. lie will sell all kinds of the best custom made work at a lower figure than the slop work usually found in country stores can be bought at. He i* constantly adding to his large stock of THE BEST MATERIAL, and will keep on hand and make to order all kinds o BOOTS. SHOES, BUSKINS, GAITERS, SLIPPERS, GLOVE-KID SHOES, &e., Ac. The Best Workmen are employed in his manufacturing establishment, and he feels confident of his ability to give the most perfect satisfaction. G. H. EASTMAN is noted for making the BKST and CHFAPF.ST Boots and Shoes ever offered to tho public, and in order to sustain his reputation, ho will spare neither care nor oxpense. His shop is first door below R. R. Little's Law Of fice, where he is prepared to make to order, and do repairing on short notice. My motto is, to use none but GOOD LEATHER — not to purchase that which is boiled or rotten. P, S. Orders for fine Sewed Boots particularly so licited. G. 11. EASTMAN- Tunkhannock, Aug 14, 1861 TO TRAVELERS, DAM LINE OF STAGES! FROM Tiinkliamiock 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, Laeeyville, Meshoppen, Montrose and other oints, from Tunkhannock. NONE BUT GOOD HORSES, AND CAREFUL AND OBLIGING DRIVERS are engaged on this Line. Extra Horses and Carriages constantly on hand, FORWARD PASSE N G E R S from Tunkhannock to Spring, illc, Mehoopany and all other points off the line of regular Stage route. J. RITTERSPAUGH, Proprietor. Tunkhannock, September, 18, 1861. DEL. LACK. & WESTERN RAILROAD. CIIA.ICGE OF TIME ON and after Monday, November 25th 1861, Trains will run as follows : EXPRESS PASSENG ER TRAINS Leave Great Bend at 7:20 A. M New Milford 7:39 " Montrose 8:00 " llopbottom 8:23 " Nicholson 8:40 " 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 at New York 5:30 " Philadelphia 6:50 " MOVING NORTH. 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 J unction 11:15 " Washington 11:33 " Oxford 11:50 Hope (Philadelphia connection)*. 12:14 P. M. Delaware 12:43 " Columbia 1:00 t: Water Gap 1:16 " Stroudsburg 1:30 " Tobyhanna 2:42 " Gouldsboro 2:55 " Moscow 3.17 " SCRANTON 4:10 " Abington 4:40 " Factoryvillc 4:56 " Nicholson 5:16 << llopbottom 5:38 " Montrose 6:00 " New Milford 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 Eric, and at Scranton with Trains on Lackawanna and Bloomsburg Railroad, for Pittston, Kingston and Wilkesb irre; and the Train moving South connects at Junction ->ith Trains for 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. ft., leave or take cars at Hope. Foi Pittston, Kingston and Wilkes-Barre, take L. & B. R R. cars at Scranton. For Jessup, Archbald and Carbondale, take Omni bus at Scranton. ACCOMODATION TRAIN. MOVING NORTH Leaves Scranton 9:50 " Abington 10:35 " Factoryville 11:00 " Nicholson 11:30 " llopbottom 12:05 P. M Montrose 12:45 '• New Milford 1:20 " Arrives at Great Bend 1.45 • MOVING SOUTH Leaves Great Bend 2:10 P. M New Milford 2:35 " Montrosem 3:05 •' Hopbotto- 3:45 " Nicholson 4:15 " Factoryville 5:13 " Abington 5:40 " Arrives at Scranton 6:30 " This Train leaves Scranton after the arrival of tho 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. J WANTED -A RESPECTABLE PERSON OF EITHER SEX in every neighborhood to sell J. R. STAFFORD'S OLIVF. TAR, and also J.R. STAFFORD'S IRON AND SULPHUR 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 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 mai'. J R. STAFFORD, Chemist, vln24 t Jf. 442 Broadway, Now York New Arrangement, ——— — 11 I AT THE ( Farmer's Store, I s - v " r -Arrangements ® I AND £ 3C 35\ KTBW GOODS ! ® o j TERMS: POSITIVELY READY PAY. j* pfi L. HARDING & CO, have on hand and are constantly ( receiving a large Stock of * fc FALL, & WINTER * r*> | # t . ( ) which they will sell for CASH OR v | lE&SV |" 6®! At least 20 PER CENT LESS > g 2S I than those selling on the OLD CREDIT SYSTEM, j Our Jftotlo: ,> > la 11 SMALL PROFITS & READY PAY j c €5 WANTED.—AH kinds of Grain Produce, Lumber, good ) Hemlock Shingles, Wool Socks, Sheep Pelts, Beef Hides, i £ fact everything that will sell, for which the highest market e Q ) price will be paid. L HARDING & CO. IP 1 Nicholson Depot, i Oct. 30th, 1861. COMMERCIAL COLLEGE, BINGH/.MTON, N. Y. An Institution to Qualify Young Men for Business. D. W. LOWELL, Principal, Professor of the Science of Account-!, Practical Accountant, Author of Lowell's Treatise upon Book-Kecping, Diagrams illustrat ing the same, Ac. JNO RANKIX, Commercial Accountant, Professor of Book-Keeping and Practical Mathematics. A J. WAHNER, Professor of Practical and Ornament al Penmanship, Commercial Calculations and Cor respoudence. J. J. CURTIL, Assistant Teacher in Bookkeeping Department. LECTURERS.. Hon. DANIEL S. DICKINSON, LL, D Lecturer on Com mercial Law and Political Economy. Hon. RANSOM BALCOM, Lecturer on Contracts, Prom isary Notes and Bills of Exchange. Rev. Dr. E. ANDREWS, Lecturer on Commercial Ethics. 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 guarantaed to be competeut 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 s'i 00 to S'i 50 per week. For particulars send for Circular, enclosing stamp. n5-ly. JACOB BIILII6IOF. /adlioitauU Sluing, flair rutting, AND SHAMPOOING SALOON. Shop Opposite May nard's Hotel. 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 otn. TO THE INDIES NEW SPRING AND SUMMER MILLINERY! I AT MRS. BABDWELL'S, Opposite the Post-Oflice. WHERE may be found a general assort ment of Ribbons, Bonnet Material, Flowers, Ruches, Straw and Fancy Bonnets, Misses' and Chil dren's Ilats and Shakers, and all other articles in the millinery line, which will be offered at the lowest market prices. Pleaso call and examine before purchasing else where. ( ft" Bleaching and repairing done in good order, and at the shortest notice. 36—3m FRUIT CANS, for preserving fruit, for sale MILLS A R Tunkhannock, September 11, 1861. STOVE & TIN-WARE ; MANUFACTORY, TUSKIIANXOCK, Pa, MILLS & ROSS, MANUFACTURE AND DEAL IN EVERY DESCRIPTION OF TIN, SHEET-IRON, AND Coper flolare. jCOOKINO, PARLOR, AND BOX STOVES ' STOVE PIPE & FURNITURE, Heaters and egist er s, PUMPS, ZINC, LEAD PIPE, JAPANNED AND BRITANIA WARE, And, indeed, everything pertaining to their business, which they offer at 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. Tunkhnnnick, Sept. 11, 1861. ly. TRY THE I CHOL ON MILLS!! (NEAR BACON'S OLD STAND.) THIS Mill has been lately re-fitted and all the modern improvements added and is now in charge of MR. WINT, of Proviaenee, Luserne oounty, one of the best Mil ler ;b tcountry. Particular attention paid to Custom Work, which will be done on short notice. ALL WORK WARRANTED, andif net satisfac torily done may be returned at the'wupensc of the subscribers. FLOUR of all kinds, MEAL and FEED, constant ly on hand and for sale, at the Lowest Cash price* \*§T Cash or Flour paid for grain at the Highest Cash prices. N.R.WDiT, . P. B. BALDWIN, Miller, Proprie ?SJ9 AYF.R'S PILLS. FOB ALL IKE PURPOSES OF A FAMILY PHYSIC THERE has long existed a public demand for mf effective purgative pill which could be relied on.u sure and perfectly safe in its operation. This has been prepared to meet that demand, and an exten sive trial 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 to the public decision. It has been unfortunate for" the patient hitherto that almost every purgative* medicii.j is acrimonious and irritating to the bow els. This is not. Many of them produce so raucb 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, no harm can arise from their use in anjr quantity; but it is better that any medicine should be taken 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 eured by them, we may mention Liver Complaint, in its various forme* of Jaundice, Indigestion, Languor and Loss of Ap petite, Listlessnpss, Irritability, Bilious Headache,- Bilious Fiver, Fever and Ague, Pain in the Side and Loins ; for, in truth, all these are but the con sequence of diseased action in the liver. As ac aperient tliey afford prompt and sure relief in Cos tivencss, Piles, Colic, Dysentery, Humors, Scrofula and Scurvy, Colds with soreness of the body, Ulcere* and impurity of the blood, Irregularities; in shorty any and 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, rams in the Back, Stomach, and Side. They should be freely taken in the spring of the year, to purify the blood and prepare the system for the change of seasons. An occasional dose stimulates the stomach and bowels into healthy action, and restores the appe tite and vigor. They purify the blood, and, by their stimulant action on the circulatory system, reno vate the strength of the body, and restore the wasted or diseased energies of the whole organism. Hence an occasional dose is advantageous, even though no serious derangement exists; but un necessary dosing should never be carried too far,. I as every purgative medicine reduces the strength. ' when taken to excess. The thousand eases in which a physic is required cannot be enumerated here, but they suggest themselves to the reason of every bodv , 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 are once known, the public will no longer doubt what remedy to employ when in need of a cathartic medicine. Liemg sugar-wrapped, they are pleasant to take, and being purely vegetable, no harm ean arise froni their use in any quantity. For minute directions, see wrapper on the P*v. PKKPAHKD BY DR. JAMES C. AVER, Pi;i4ti<;il :iu<l A Italy lial Chemist, LOWELL, MASS. Price 25 Cents per Pox. Five Eoxea for St. A Y EII' S CHEEKY PECTORAL, Kor lite rapid Cure of COIGNS. (OLDS. HOIRSEIVESS, KKO\( im is, \\ iiocriM;-! 01 Gil, (K(M 1\ ASTIPIA, AM) (oxsmrnoA. THIS remedy has won for itself such notoriety from its curt s of even variety of pulmonary disease, that it is entirely unnecessary to recount the evi dences of its virtues in any rommur.it7 where it has been employed, So wide is the field of its use fulness, and so tr .* the cases of its cures, that almost cvr- rr. of the country abounds in persons publicly known, who have been restored front alarming and even desperate diseases of the lungs by its use. When onc< Irlrd its superiority over every othei ntedictne of its kind is too appa rent to escape nb.-crvation, and where ils virtuesare known, tin- pub'V 110 longer hesitate what antidote to employ for the distres* v and tV. ngerous 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, Cot I;us. HOARSENESS. AC. ; and for CHIL DREN it is the nlcasantest and safest niedieine that can be obtained. As it has long been in constant.use throughout this section, we need not do more than assure the people its quality is kept tip to the 1 est that it ever has been, and that the genuine article is sold bv S.Stark, Tunkhannock; TD. Spring, Lacyville 1 Harding A Co., Nicholson; E A J Frear, Factoiy ville, anl by dealers in Medicines everywhere. MRS WOOD'S ~ niMIUTIM "VlilllT, FOR WHISKERS AND HAIR. THE STIMULATING ONtll ENT AND INVIG ORATOR will restore hair k> tiie 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 OR A MUSTACHE ! in from three to six weeks. This article is tho onln one of the kind used by the French, and in Loudoy and Paris it is in universal use. It is a beautiful economical, soothing, yet stimula ting compound, acting as if 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 place of the bald sj.vts a fine growth of 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, rind flex ible. The " ONGRENT is an indispoosabie nrticl. in every gentleman's toilet, and after one week's uso they would not for any consideration be without it. The subscribers nrc the only Agents for the article in the United States, to whom all orders must be rd dressed. Price ONE DOLLAI: a box—for sale by all Druggist* and Dealers—or a box of tho " onguent," warranted to have the desired effect, will he sent to any, who pa_ sire it, by mail, (direct) securely packed, on reccip of price and postage, sl.lß. Apply to or address HORACE WOODL South 7th St., cor Grand ~Williamsburth. MINIMUM This preparation, made from tho best Java Coffee is recommended by physicians as a-superior NUTRI TIOUS BEVERAGE for General Debility, Dyspep sia, and all billious disorders. Thousands who have been compelled to abandon the use of coffee will use this without injurious effects. One can contains the strength of two pounds of ordinary coffee. Price 25 cents. KOLLOCK'S LEVAIN, The purest and best BAKING POWDER known, for making light, gweet and nutritious Bread and cakes. Price 15 cents MANtTFACTCRBD BT M. 11. KOLI.OCK, Chemist, Corner of Broad and Chestnut Streets, Phil'*., Aud sold by all Druggists and Grocers. vln3oly HOWARD ASSOCIATION, nmi.ADEi.riHA. For the Relief of the Sick A Distressed, affHcled vith Virulent and Chronic Diseases, and especially forth* Cure of Disease* tflhe Sexual Ormeme Medical advice given gratis, by tho Acting Surgeon Valuable Reports on Spermatorrhoea or Seminas Weakness, and other Diseases of the Sexual Organs and on the New Remediesemployed in the Dirpensa ry, sent to the afflicted in sealed tetter envelopes, of charge. Two or three stamps for postage wHI be acceptable. Address. Dr. ,T. BKILLIN HOUGH TON,. Act ing Surgeon, Howard Association, NSOly Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. In2e [*