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GRAFTING AND MANURING OLD ORCHARDS. As the present is a favorable time for pro curing scions for grafting apple trees, we take the liberty to offer a few hints on this and other portions of orchard management, drawn from experience in renovating an old orchard. It is far better to procure scions in winter, than to neglect it as ive have sometimes done until wishing to use them, so they not only do better but can be used much later in the season. Grafts set with scions on which the buds have staged, seldom grow—hence wc cannot grafufter the leaves come out; but with winwr-scions, well preserved grafting can be d<*e through the month of May, and even Warm weather sometimes comes f , n s ,idenly, and gives a rapid start to the lea^ s —hence it is well to run no risk in this natter; besides we have as much time now we shall be likely to get in spring for se curing them. They may be packed in moss or saw dust, and kept in a cool, dry place— net too warm or they will mould and decay. Look to them occasionally to see that they are in good condition. Let the work of grafting be done by com petent thinking workmen. Only those who can look ahead a few years, and see the kind cl a tree top that will best suit the case, and who understand the best method of securing such a top, should be employed. Inexperi ence! bauds are likely to setiloo few grafts, cutting off larger limbs than they should, and leaving too much to time of making a shape ly tree. If a tree has a fair top, it will be better to graft nearly every limb an inch or an inch and a half in diameter than to cut off larger ones. Some limbs in most cases will reed cutting away to thin out the top, but a fine headed, early bearing tree can best he attained by grafting thickly. If two grafts are set in such small limbs, one of them sho'd bo removed the first autumn, as two are very S' idoru needed. By grafting a few large bmbs, a greater growth of the scions is se cured, but there is also an increased liability >rf breaking out by high winds; the Union with the stock is less perfect, and they will not f nit as early by two or three years as the smaller limb grafts will. There will also be more trouble from sprouts, and this we because of the greater trimming away of the top given in such cases. Another error in grafting is setting the grafts too high, on the top limbs mostly, the first season. It is true that tho highest grafts on low conditioned trees, grow much more freely than the lower ones, but this should be a reason for setting low grafts onlv ou such trees, and then manure and culture to induce better growth and conditions.— "When the lower grafts are well started, then let the higher limbs be thickly grafted, and a tine top will be the result. . Finally (on this branch of the subject) grafting is but a small part of the work. Pruning and care are necessary, or the tree will be covered with sprouts, and the grafts will grow, but slowly, and soon will be over powered by their native vig< r. One must have a constant watch over his trees to the most rapid improvement possible. The growth of a crop of useless branches and sprouts is so much waste of vigor—so much taken from the time and usefulness of the tree. Labor given in season will accomplish far more than if delayed, and the reward will be proportionally greater and sooner attained. Care and well-directed labor, to a largely in creased extent, cannot be extended more pro fi'ably than in the orchards of our country. Now a few words on manure. "F. G." of Starkville, asks (Co. GENT., Jan. 1, 'O3) if manuring orchards—old orchards in particu lar—by top dressing, "is warianted by ex perience ?" We think it is. Three years ago we top-dressed a portion of our orchard late in summer, with rotten stable manure, and the trees were largely benefitted by the application. Several large trees have since that time thrown off their old coats, and show a much finer and thriftier appearance, as well as bearing more largely than beiore. The Roxbury, Russctt and Baldwin have grown most freely, but all thus treated, show good improvement. A year ago last fall, the balance of the orchard was manured, and with excellent effect. Within the last seven years the growth and appearance of the forty-year old orchard has been materially improved—grafting, ma nuring and cultivation, has saved it from the rapid '• running down" then so apparent, and we now get three hundred barrels of apples, where wo formerly got thirty, with full as good crops of other products among the trees Beans and peas do well in an orchard. When in grass we use it as a 6hecp pasture, a por tion of the time. The soil is gravelly loam, with bubsoil of hard pan at greater or less depth, varying considerably even at small distances apart. This we found out in digging our cellar and well. In the cellar were apple roots extend ing four feet in depth, nearly down to the un derlying strata of sand—no hard pan here. A few rods distant—three perhaps—the hard pan here came very near the surface—the went not over 18 to 24 inches deep. But on the shallow soil grew the most thrifty healthy, apple tree, one ready to show at once the applicatian of manure. We will of fer no theory, however.—lßlD. DIPTHERIA.—A gentleman who has minis tered the following remedy for diptheria, says that it has always proved effectual in affording speedy relief. Take a common tobacco-pipe, place a live coal within the bowl, drop a little tar upon the coal, and let the patient draw smoke into the mouth, and discharge it through the nostrils. The remedy is safe and simple, and 6hould be tried whenever occasion may require. Many valuable lives may be saved, the informant confidentially believes, by prompt treatment as above. Pise Hutt pfierfee. - - - - • ~ ~ A Street Incident. A full-rigged maid of fashion, with hoops' all boldly set, moved up the side walk gaily observed by all she met. The walk was very wide, but the Looped skirts were much wider and 'twere useless e'en to think of walking up beside her. Her cheeks were red as rosesi her face was all a-smde, and her tread it was as dainty as though earth were all too vile. It was her hour of triumph, and she didn't seem to know that a coasting sled was coming at a speed not very Blow. But it came, and ere she knew it, her " props" were knocked away, and she was going down the street with a boy upon his sleigh. The wind it blew roughly, turning all the hoops back, and of par tly-smothered screems tnere wasan't any lack ; while the maiden didn't know what she was or wasn't about, her person much re" sembling an umbrella inside out. The people stopped and wondered, as the swiftly speeding sleigh devotedly kept onward, rushed past and ar away ; the boy cried " road," and liked it, and " shied his sled, with his own feet point ing backward, and the maid's thrown out ahead. They gained the level safely, and the maiden,full of wrath, looked back in angered silence upon their traveled path. " You good-for nothing scampe," she cried, " I've a mind to shake you well !" ' Your face was covered up, mem, and you know I never'll 1 tell !" said the coasting lad quite boldly, and |in a boldly, and in a jovial mood,lie bowed and said,' - ' Good morning, mem: you held your feet up good, you did !" A DEFINITION OF A YANKEE. —As the Yan kees are creating no little excitement in the commercial, political, and miiitary world, the following definition of a real genuine male Yankee , may not be a miss: A real genuine Yankee is full of animation, checked by moderation, guided by determi nation, and supported by education. lie has a veneration corrected by tolera tion, and when reduced to aggravation, can assume the most, profound dissimulation, for the purpose of retaliation, always combined, if possible, with speculation. A live Yankee, just caught, will be found not deficient in the following very peculiar qualities: lie is self-denying, self-relying, and al ways trying, and into everything most con stantly prying. He is a lover of piety, propriety, notoriety, and tempearnce society. He is a dragging, gagging, bragging, striv iug, swopping, jostlmg, bustling, wrestling, ■ musical, quizzical, astronamical, poetical, ! philosophical, ami comical sort of a charac : ter, whose manifest destiny is to spread civi lization to the remotest coruers of the earth, with an eye always on the look-out for the main chance. A SOCIABI.E MAX. —Gov. Powell, of Ken tucky, was widely known for his social qual ities, and remarkable for establishing person al intimacy with every one he met, in the shortest possible time. Another distinguish ed trait was that he chewed immense quan tities of tobacco, which he always begged. One of the governor's new-found acquain tances happened to meet a neighbor of the governor's, when the following conversation ensued : " You are acquainted with Governor Pow ell?" " Oh, Yes. He's a near neighbor." " He's a very sociable man, ain't he ?" " Remarkably so." " Well, I thought so. I think he is one of the most sociable men I ever met with in all mv life. Wonderfully sociable. I was in troduced to him last summer, and he hadn't beeu with me ten minutes before he begged all the tobacco I had, got his feet up in my lap, and spit all over vie." Too MANYJIRONS IN THETlßE.—Whenever you see a gal with a whole lot of sweethearts, it's an even chance if she gets married to any on 'em. One coolls off, and another cools off, and before she brings any on 'cm to the right welding heat, the coal is gone and the fire is out. Then she may blow and blow till she's tired; she may blow up dust, but the deuce of a flame can she blow up again. I never see a clever-looking pal in danger of that but I do long to whisper in her ear, " You dear little critter, you take care; you have too many irons in the fire ; some on 'em will get stone cold, and t'other ones will get burnt so they will be no good in uatur." SAM SLICE. The follotvihg letter was received at tho office of the Commissioner ot Internal Revenue: to the Clark of they intirnal rivinue. Washington d. c. SIR : I would like your decision upon the following question : Are newsboys peddlers, and if So are they liable to be stamped onto ? Respectfully, J. BROWN. Skowegan, Jan. 4, 1893 £2* I st boy,—" Ah, we've got a new horse,and you have'nt." 2nd boy,—Say, I don't care, my daddy was drafted, and yours was'nt." Where are you going ?'" asked one little l oy of another, who had slipped and fallen on the icy pavement. Going to get up," was the blunt reply. IWhat creature may be said to live on their relations ? Why, the aunt -eaters to be sure ! ■ K3T A beau dismissed by a belle, and an arrow dismissed by a bow are apt to be off in a hurry. Definition of duelling—a sanguinary ' game of fighting for a funeral. TO TRAVELERS, DAILY LINE OF STAGES! FROM Tmikliannock 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 ORI,ICING DRIVERS are engaged on this Lwe. Extra Horses and Carriages constantly on hand, FOR W ARB PASSENGER S from Tunkhannock to Springville, Mehoopany and all other points off the line of regular Stage route. J. RITTERSI'AUGH, Proprietor. Tunkhannock, September, 18, 1861. DEL. LACK. & WESTERN RAILROAD. CHA.NG E OX* TIME i ON and after Monday, November 25th 1861, Trains will run as follows : EXPRESS PASSENGER TRAINS Leave Great Bend at 7:20 A.M. New Milford 7:39 " Montrose 8:00 " Hopbottoin 8:23 " Nicholson* B:4U " Factory vi lie 904 " Abington 9:20 " SCRANTON 10:00 " Moscow 10:41 " Gouldsboro 11.07 " Tobyhanna 11:20 " jh- Stroudsburg 12.32 P. M- V, r ater 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 " j Philadelphia, from Kensington Depot 7:10 " I Leave Junction 11:15 " Washington 11:33 " Oxford 11:50 " Hope (Philadelphia connection).. 12:14 P. M. Delaware 12:43 " 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 " Fac-toryville 4:56 " Nicholson 5:16 " Hopbottom 5:33 " Montrose 6:00 " New Milfotd 6:21 " m Arrive at Great Bund 6:40 " These Trains connect at Great Bend with the Night Express Train.? both East and West on the New York and Erie, ami at Seranton with Trains on Lackawanna and Bloomsburg Railroad, for Pittston, Kingston and Wilkesbarre; and the Train moving South connects at Junction with Trains lor Bethle hem, Maueh Chunk, Reading and llarrisburg. 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-Barre, take L. & B. R. R. cars at Seranton. For Jcssup, Archbald and Carbondale, take Omni bus at Seranton. ACCOMODATION TRAIN. MOVING NORTH Leaves Seranton 9:50 " Abington 10:35 " Factory ville 11.00 " Nicholson " Hopbottom 12:05 P. M Montrose 12:45 '• New Milford 1:20 " Arrives at Great Bend 1:45 M(>VING SOUTH Leaves Great Bend 2:10 P.M. New Milford 2:35 " Montrosem 3.05 •' Hopbotto y 3:45 " Nicholson 4:15 " Factory ville 5:13 " Abington 5:40 " Arrives at Seranton 6:30 " This Train leaves Seranton 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, > Seranton, 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, transparent fluid ; it is the best remedy known for diseases of tho 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 maV. J. R. STAFFORD, Cheraist, v1n24,1y. 442 Broadway, New York MRS. WOOD'S CELEBRATED STIIILITIIS OHGHEIT, FOR WHISKERS AND HAIR. TnE STIMULATING ONGT ENT AND INYIG DRATOR will restore hair to the bald head, give aew life and restore to original color gray hair jause rod hair to grow dark. Is warranted to bring jut a thick set of WHISKERS OR A MUSTACHE I in from three to six weeks. This article is tho onln one of the kind used by the French, and in Lendoy and Paris it is in universal uso. It is a Leauliful 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 euro BALDNESS, and cause to spring up in place of the bald spots a fine growth of new hair Applied according to directions, it will turu BED or light hair DARK, and restore gray hair to its original color, leaving it soft, smooth, and flex ible. The " ONGUENT "is an indispensable articl. in every gentleman's toilet, and after one week's use they would not for any consideration he without it. The subscribers are the only Agents for the article in tho United States, to whom all orders must be ad dressed. Price ONE DOLLAR a box—for sale by all Druggists and Dealers—or a box of tho " onguent," warranted to have the desired effect, will ho sent to any, who pa sire it,by mail, (direct) securely packed, on receipt of price and postage, sl.lß, Apply to or address HORACE WOOD South ith St. c<*. Grand,.Williamsbuath.il JC.fl 8 BMLIIGIOF. /nsljinitnult Sl)lining, gair railing, AND SHAMPOOING SALOON. Shop Opposite May uard's Hotel. * Ladies' haircut in the most fashionable style, ei ther at his Saloon, or their residence, if desirable. Mr. Borliughof is recently from Now York city where he wag employed in the best establishments' and consequently feels warrnnted in guaranteeing satisfaction to all who may favor him with their eus oin. New Arrangement, _ i AT THE < < Farmer's Store, . # 4 ; NICHOLSON, WYOMING CO, PA. J - r ® m ©§ AND ; X m NEW GOODS 2 © "1 TERMS: POSITIVELY READY PAY. j 55 I L. HARDING- & O, liave on hand and ate constantly FALL & WINTER " a © ( which thev will sell for ASII OR : " ivj : M iP. mI I ¥ va I < *• 14 441 J 4 "J v. -4 a ( (| sic At least 20 PER CENT LESS g 2 ) than those selling OIL the OLD REDIT SYSTEM, : ©Ml* JflottOi | p> SMALT, PROFITS A* HEADY PAY I® -Z ts?! > WANTED. —All kinds of Grain Produce, Lund.or, good uL, Hemlock Shingles, Wool Soekp, Sheep Pelts, Beef Hides, i fact everything that will sell, for which the highest market ( # price will be paid. E. HARDING & CO. |r Nicholson Depot, . Oct. 30th, 1861. * COMMERCIAL COLLEGE, BINGH/.MTOX, X 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-Keeping, Diagrams illustrat ing the same, Ac. J so. RANKIN, Commercial Accountant, Professor of Book-Keeping and Practical Mathematics. A. J. WARNER, Professor of Practical and Ornament al Penmanship, Commercial Calculations and Cor respondenee. J. J. CUIITIL, 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, Proin 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 81500 per annum. Assistance rendered to graduates in obtaining situations. Board $2 00 to $2 50 per week. For particulars send for Circular, enclosing stamp. u5-ly. SINGER & CO'S. NTUIiySEfiHUII With all the Recent Improvements, Is the Best and Cheapest and Most Beautiful of al Sewing Machines. This Machine will sew anything, 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 is not the only Machine that can hem, fell, bind, and so forth, but it will do so better than any other Ma chine. Tho Lettor "A" Family Sewing Machine may be had in a great variety of cabinet cases. The j Folding 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 for the work to rest upon. The cases are of every imaginable design plain as the wood grew in its native forest, or ac elaborately finish§H as art can make them. The Branch Offices are well supplied with silk twist, thread, needles, oil, etc., of the very best qual ity. Send for a copy of " Singer A Co.*3 Gazette." I. M. SINGER A CO., 458 Broadway, N. Y. PHILADELPHIA OFFICE, 810 Chestnut St. Mrs. C. T. Marsh, and I). A. Bardwcll, Esq., agents in Tunkhannock Blanks J! Blanks ! J J BLANK DEEDS SUMMONSES SUBPCENAES EXECUTIONS CONSTABLE'S SALES Justice's, Constable's, and legal Blanks of all inds, Neatly and Correctly printed on good Patter, d for salo at the Office of the " North Branch mocrat," THY TH K NICHOLSON MILLS! ! IPS (NEAR BACON'S OLD STAND.) ! HIS Mill has been lately re-fitted ami all the !~ modern improvements added and is now in j charge of r.m. wik T, ' of Provi'ienec, Luzerne county, one of the best Mil ler : h . country. Particular attention paid to Custom Work, j which will be done on short notice. ALL WORK WARRANTED, and if nt satisfac : torilv done may be returned at the expense of the i subscribers. i* Li>l Rof all kin K MEAL and FEED. constant ly on hand and for sale, at the Lowest Cash prices Cash or Flour paid for grain at the Highest Cash prices. N.R. WIST P. B. BALDWIN, Proprietor Traveling Public! 'T , O accommodate persons wishing to go by public j -L conveyance from this place to any section, or ro : turn, the undersigned continues to run a 130,2.137- Line OF t f 1 ft ifi ft to 1 to and from Factoryvillo Depot, leaving lus iiotel at Go click, a. in., arriving at Factory villa in time for lrams to C'rcat prntr, Sfranton, lletD-lJork, aml PHIL A DLL P 111 A. Returning, leaves Faetoryville on the arrival f. Ivew'Lork, Philadelphia and Accommoda tion Jrain from (ircat Bend, arriving in Tunkhan nock at < o'clock, p. in. N. Id—All Express matter, packages and goods will be conveyed to and from the Depot, at reasonable rates ; the proprietor holding himself responsible for tho safe delivery of all such entrustod to his care. Towanda stage arrives at this hotel at 12 o'clock tn. Returning, leaves at 3 o'clock, p m Stages for Pittston, Wyoming, and Wilkesbnrre, leave on the arrival of the Towanda stage, and re turning connect with the same. „ Montrose stage leaves on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 7 o'clock, a. in., connecting at Montrose with stages for Binghamton, Ae. Returning, connects with stages for Pittston, Towanda, &c. Persons wishing to bo called for at their residences w. 11 be accommodated by leaving their names at tho , hotel ot the proprietor. JZSK'St£2T'" K "'""" sqH24-2nT. T ' WALL AYKItS PI Us I * NEW and singularly successful rcmcdv t ' I ' A core of all Bilious aiseajscs —Costin r . 'jl ; gestion, Jaundice, Dropsy, Rheumatism*'' I:, *M Gout, Humors; Nervousness. Trrit ih; itv j! / I tions, Headache, Pains in the Breast," k,".'"* and Limbs, Female Complaints, ,<•.. MB very few are the disease* in wh! ..a i'urev, ' |9 cine is not more or leas required, and rr! 'H nesa sad tfuTcring might less but effectual Cathartic w< r; t:. , No person can feci well while a costive <*' SI body prevails ; besides, it soon nener.i;^-W often fatal diseases, which inig.t have ! . by the timely and judicious use of a 1 This is alike true of Colds, Feverish svn, ' Bilious derangements. They all tend u,"' t produce the deep seated and formidable dist, j which load the hearses all over the land. jj,. I reliable family physic is of the first imports Y'l the public health, and this Pill 1 been i with consummate skill to meet that d< | extensive trial of its virtues by I'hyi-: , :K | sors, and Patients, has shown results ] any thing hitherto known of any mT>;. Me ' r ' J have been effected beyond belief, v . ... , 1 'i ! stantiated by persons of such exalted • ; . ; j character as to forbid the suspicion of untrv- '9 Among the many eminent gentlemen w-;..,Y M testified in f tvor of these Pills, we m: v m , • • AiS Prof, J. M. Locks, Analytical Chemist, oD I einnati, whose high profc-i ionai cL-vr . ;. r , dorsed by John McLean, Judge of the Supreme Com d the United States. Thos. Cojiwin, Secretary of the Treasury Hon. J. M. Wright, (J 'vcrnor t -fit, ii N. Lonowkhi h, gj*at win#growero l p., ■ Also, Dr. J. 11. Chilton, Practical Chen.c. '9 New York City, endorsed by Hon. W. L. Marcy, Secretary of State. Wm. B. AsTor, the richest man in An: ■ 'M S. Lei. and it; Co., Propr's of the Mete 9 Hotel, and many others. Did space permit, we could give m-mr} - ... 9 certificates, from all parts where the j , ,'1 been used, but evidence even more cnuvin'inr: ~M the experience of em'nent public rut;; U iA | their effects upon trial. These Pills, the revr't of h-ng investigafiou r , 1 study, are offered i the pu •as ...... 1 most complete which the present state of rr.~Li 1 | science can afford. They arc compounded r..; j I the drugs tin natives, but of the medicinal rirttal i only of Vegetable remoic s, extracted by E f j i process in a state of | iritv, I eon . ".vl ' in such a manner .s to 1 • ire the best j ay 11 iilu Of composition for medicines has .1 i in the Cherry I'ec tor;.', a;. 1 i'.ii- i..th, t■, pr I j more efficient rem. ly th n hud hither j J taincu by any process. Th< reason is pei . 1 1 vious. While by the old mode of < ... .. -1 I medicine is burdeni I with r.< or less -1 1 mouious and injurious qualities, by this 1 ; vidual virtue only that is desire 1 for ; • .rati, 9 I effect is present. All the inert.) 1 : .1- ities of each substance employe! sro left •. in hoB J curative virtues only being r< t d. li -.ji j self-evident the effects sh -;ld prove,- ... j | proved, more purely rcniedi 'l. and lbc 1.1. :M 1 more powerful antidote to (11 . ~-e th.ji | medicine ku wn to the v. - I. I As it is f;-. ' •■:.) 1 V < expedient tbr t • -•• •' ,J should be taken ut '".or the counsd of : :t*;< j Physician, and as he could notproper"; j remedy without kic wing its <■ i posit l. i | supplied the accurate Formula? by wid :yl Pectoral and Pills are n to th wl. '■ 1 I Practitioners in the I nit 1 States and l-rAMAi-l j iean Province#. If, however, there sh . team one who has not received them, t! v will t'\ promptly forwarded l>v "mail to his rey; t. *s I Of all the Patent Medicines that an o b red. ill few would he taken if their coinposii n w . km,n | Their life consists in their mystery, i tru ;< ' i mysteries. !The compos'tior of my preparati .tibial' -el to all men. and all who are competent ti x| the subject freely ; eknowji h;e th< ;r convi ■ their intri-. i • i. • "s. '1! Ny P.-il r:' ?.■ • pronounced by scientific men t. be a '.I i medicine before its eiT<. ts were known. M u <•(•■ inei.t l'livsicbms hare dul ltd the sal : j my Pills, and even more e< nlciuffly, r.i. . n ing to a rtifv that their anticipations were pmm tliJin realized* by their eli'cets upon trial. They operate by their powerful induenre or. f:t internal viscera to purity the bl( cd and stiimilate ;t into healthy action remove the ohsUuetioas s the stomach, l>ow< ls, liver, and other orgai - • it:.' body, restoring their irregular action to he: | by eoUtedlng, wfaeretcr they exist, such desangt mcnts as are il e first t rigin of di <. -c. | Being sugar-wr eI, th< f r.re pl< asant taH i and i,e ; i i nur. ly t • Me, no harm can arise firm j j their use in :.:.y >; tity. For u iiiutc d : etions. see wrapper en the Box l'Hffl'A I: :.D BY i!i;. JAM KS C. AA* Elf. Practical:tsi<l Analytical CliciniH LOWELL, MASS. Price 25 Cents per Box. Five Boxes for $1 SOLI) BY IT ?t;k. Tnnlihanti.i I;; T P. Sprmc. T.aeeyri i viardina A Nicholson; E .t J Pre nr. Fact J ville, iii.d by d alcrs in Medicines everywhere. NE W GR O C EIIY —AND— Provision STOE E! The Subscriber has o)>ene i a Grocery an 1 P r * - ion Store in the -dure Boom, formerly occupied U Thos. Osterh' uf, in the borough of Tuiikhann k and intends to keep on han i a good assortment of su-di articles as are usually sold in such an t-r.ik lishment. He inten Is to deal in none bat g- olp -it and to dispose of them at just so small advan e np> t cost as it is jh s'ible for anv man to do with ■ fcty to himself—being willing to share in these "fcari times'' the profits ivttli his i-ustotners. Any or.c w -'n ing to purchase any of the following articles, will h well to call on the subscriber before purchasing elf where. Ten, Cffee, Sif.'ar, 3ro]asses, Syrur. Kerosene, Candies, Tobacco, Snutf, Sal Soda, Ginger, IVvper, Allspice, Giulia ni on, Nut m cgs, Cloves, Raisins, -h Cream of Tartar, Pork, White Fish. Mackerel, Trent, Kails, Glass, Wheat Flour, Ruck wheat Flour, Corn Meal. Bat ter, Cheese, Girifs, Apples, Vinegar, Starch, Pen llelders, Pen cils, Ink, Ta per, Envel opes, Pocket Book--, M ney Purses, Spa' Thread, L nen Thread, Sewing Silk. Buttons, Thimbles, Pius, Needles, Shawl Pins, Watch Guards, Buck Skin, Cot ton, Silk, and I-isle thread Gloves, Cotton and Woolen Socks and Hose. Suspenders, Spectacles, Tobacco Boxes, Coarse, Fine, Dress and C i r cle C o m h s, II a i r Brushes, Shaving Boxes, Soaps, &c., &c., Also, u general assortment of custom ma le l ,y,hi and Shooij ol the very Best quality warranted, salt by the bairtl. H*anted in exchange for p* ll ''- and for which the highest market price wilt b f i'J Oruinof all kind#, Buckwheat Flour, Buttr, Beesivnx, Honey, Lurd, Tulow, lV'ultiy, Taper ID;' Dried l'eaehoi, Beans, Otions, Ac. GEO I.FIOHTOV Tunkhannock Dec 10, 186' J.