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IS A FARM PROFITABLE. I see the above question is often asked is your journal. It might as well be asked, is trade profitable ? Can commerce be so man aged as to secure a competency to him who invests hi* capit >1 in ships and merchandize to send to foreign ports ? Can the lawyer, withaM his hard study and diligent applica tion of knowledge to the various exigencies of life secure a living for hiinselfand tamily ? Can the mechan c. after ceaseless labor and toil, earn his daily bread, or anything more ? Now, sir. t' e man who is incompetent for what he undertakes will not succeed in either of the ah occupations, and it is the same with farming. He who would earn his bread by farming, and anything more, roust have grounds and must know how to cultivate 'he grounds—be must know what kind of seed is suitable for peculiar soils—he must know how to sow, and when to plant, and when to mow, aud what preparation is necessary before putting the seed into the ground. We not only have the promise of u seed tune and harvest," but we have the assurance of a crop, if the right seed is put into the right ground. Let a man select a sterile piece of land, and perhaps, take the wrong kind of manure, spend SSO in preparing one acre of ground for the seed aud he mav not find a crop that will half pay him for his labor and expense of preparation ; but let him take a suitable piece of ground, and with less than half the labor and expense, the crop will pay him 100 per cent, on his investment. It is 6o in every pursuit of life. In order to succeed in life, an an must unders , and his business and must apply himself to whatever he under takes Some never succeed in anything. From the want of common un 'ersfanding. thev fail in everything, while others, with much less labor and hnsMe, succeed iu what ever they wish to pursue. In all probability nr> investment of a small amount pay s better than what is judiciously expended in farming. Every dollar risrbf ly expended is generally sure to pav double, or treble. The gains are sh>w to be sure, but the investments are generally' light. Let a man be so sitna'ed that he could ad vantageously use §50,000 in preparing ground for the seed, and he would be more 6urely remunerated, than he would in buy ing merchandize, and selling, for cash, and on time, as business is usually conducted. The farmer is often discouraged, because of small gam He forgets the small amount invested. The average of those who live by farming in New England are not worth ovei §2.000. I sir, think, from careless observa tion, that it will appear that more men have become rich—l mean what country peopP call rich—from furn.irg than from any other pur*uit.— New England. A New Hero.— General BTRNSIDE is AT last a hero ! Foiled at Fredericksburg, he has conquered in Kentucky. Obeying the man dates of his masters at Washington, he took such measures, during the recent election in that State, as to secure what is called and re joiced over by the Abolition press as a Re" publican v ctory. The moment he proclaim ed martial law in Kentuekv his designs were made pla nly manifest ; and no one who had any respect for liberty or law failed to regard with utter contempt the disgraceful opera tions of ibis miseiable tool of a faithless and imbecile Administration. He has at length won a battle, and he should at once be pro noted for his brilliant services. It is to be hoped that his hue success will not turn top sy-mrvy the small quantity of brains that were lett him afieer he da-hed a gallant ar my against the iton walls of Fredericksburg* —Age. A WHlTE ?iß i trri - SF.FOR A NEGRO.— Ben jamin J< bnson. a n"gr<>, was drafted from the town of Scio. Alleghany C"iintv. Johnson rppor'ed at the Provost Marshal's office in this village, on Friday lat, and offered an able-bodied white man as a substitute- He was examined and accepted—ha been sworr into service, and is now in the barracks as the stibs'itnte for Johnson. An Elmira pa per, s'ates this fact [Such a mean white as that ought to he first shot then drowned and finallv hanged by the neck until he was dead.'] — Hon. Caleb Gushing las given it as his opinion that the payment of §3OO exempts a man trom military serve? for three years, under Conscription Act, The powerr that he at Washington say differently, and thus the matter stands. Why does not Mr Cnh ; ng tells u what bethinks • f the con stitvtio ality >f the law itself? The talk about the SfCO chime only tends to fix thp act upon the hocks of the people. The law itself is wrong and thp-e is the trouble. The Boston Journal recommends Butler vice Wool for c< mmand in New York. The iVetr# replies ; 4t No dotiht Massachusetts would thus l!k< to govern New Y"< rk ; hut if General Butler is sent hpro. at hast an army of 100 000 men ought to n ire w MI 1 Itn, in order to keep the peace." There is a great advantage in being a Democrat. After one is worn out, he is ea perlv bought by the Republicans—just ns a broken pot or a leaky kettle are bought for the sake of the old metal— Logan (O) Ga zette. Wendell Phillips Garrison was among the goston conscripts. Of course he paid his commutation money. The breed of aboli tionists don't fight. The learned and conservative President of Dartmouth College. Dr. Lord, has at last been driven by Abolitionism to resign. pis* auij gtiiertoe. Rathkr Biblical. Some young ladies who had been attending an evening party desired to return home, but had no male attendant. The master of the house requested his son to accompany them, and made use of a scripture name. What was it ? Jereboam—Jerry beau 'em. Jerry proving reluctant, the gentleman de sired another son to act as escort. What, scripture name did he utter ? Lemuel—Lem you will. Still there was a difficulty and a like re quest was made in a similar manner to anoih er son. What was it? Samuel—Sam you will. Sam having consented, the partieß took their seat in a sleigh for ihe purpose of going home. It was found there was plen'y of ro< in for one more.— What scripture name did the old gentleman use to induce another son to accompany the guests ? Benjamin—Ben jam in. The driver was requested to start in anoth er scripture name. What was it? Joshua—Josh away. When the sleigh was fairly off, it was dis coverd that one of the young ladies fad been left behind. There was no possibility of re calling her companions, so the old gentlman asked still another son to console the young lady for her iiapoointment. What was the last scriptural name thus used ? Ebenezer—Eben ease her. short time since some gentleman were enjoying the diversion of Cour-iug, and, having lost sight of the hare, one of the par ty rode up lo a boy, When the following di alogue ensued:— ''Boy', have you seen a hare running this way, followed by dog*?" " Wfiat do you mean—a little brown an imal ?" " Yes." " Had it long ears ?" " Yes." " A little white under the belly ?" " Yes." " Had it a short tail ?" " Yes." " And long legs ?" " Yes." Was it running as fast as it could ?" " Yes it was.', And kind ufjumped when it run ?" ' 4 Ye*. Boy, (after a pause,) ' No, I have not seen any thing of it.', A HARD '' STOP." —An old lady who had never ridden in the cars,was persuaded by the Combined efforts of tier cml l.en, Ja ies and .Yiary, to accompany them on an excursion She persisttd thai she knew something would happen. She took her seal next the passage way. The train was left, as excursion train-, are usuaiy, and coming around a cui Ve the ex press train was on the same track, both ueai rmg each other rather faster than was pleas ant. The mouienentuin of each train was nearly lost,and they only ct ne tug-iaer with a chuck which pitched the old lady on hai •ace in the passage-way, between the Seals she arose to her hands and knees and 10-.k ng back, asked : "Jeeuis,do they alius stop like that?" Ma, don't I look sweet?" '• Yes, my dear, but why do you ask?" 41 Because Mrs. Gordon said my ear looked as if it wsa full of honey." The little girl g<t washed. £2TA Mr N. was about completing t he ale of a horse which he was ver> anx ous 10 tispose of, when a little urchin appeared and unocently inquired—"Grandpa, which horse •re you goin' to sell, dat one vou built a fire under him yesterday to make bun d-r aw?" I he bargain was at an end. In chemistry the way to part two bod ies is to introduce a third. The satue holds true in other depirtments. To increase the d stance between a pair of lovers, all that is required is to let Willie walk into the bacs parlor with a lighted candle in his hand. Xt'iSr Why was Adams like a sugar plan u*r ? Because he first raised Cain. JEST* Jliss l^ o ' B 6a )' B she may be °' d now, but she has seen the day when she was as young as she ever was. JEST' Pat, t* \ our sister,s child a b<y or agu t? 1 " Faith' an'l don't know yet whether I'm an uucle or aunt." The latest American wonder is the case of a Judge who was so divided in opin [ mn that he fell in two. JEST A man with a scolding wife, when inquired of respecting his occupation, said he kept a hot house. <*> CiC Many men' when they rise for a mo ment in thought or action above themselves imagine they have risen above all other men. JEST* The profession of a ciergvman is sooner learned than that of a doctor; it i much easier for most people to preach than to practice. szsr a merchant lately advertisng for a cietk, 44 could bear confinement," received an answer from one who had been ten years in the State prison. JEST" Fanny Fern objected to men shed ding tears. She says it is an infHgeinen' on woman,B most valuable "water privileges." Ten soldiers can sleep tranquility upon the gr und; but two kings cant'live at ease in a quarter of a world. I RUNNING STILL! THE OLD ESTABLISHMENT of the subscriber, is still in running order, through all the reverses an 1 panics of former days, since 1833, without heing wound up, at which place vou can find a good assort ment of DiES, DRUG 8 IB as can be fouod in the county, warranted genuine and pure. Boots, Shoes, Harness and Leather, as good as the best, and us <-heapas the cheapest, and all the WORK WARRANTED You can get all kinds of Job Prirting done to or der, and blanks of every kind constantly on hand, which, in style, aro not surpassed by our large or county offices. TO THE LADIES. rest from your toil, and buy a aETKZITSJG- MACHINE The subscriber has also succee.led in obtaining one of the best, and most reliable Sewing Machim s, for the money, now in market, viz: Davis's $45 Shuttle, and the S3O Franklin Machines, equal in capacity to Wheeler k Wilson's $75, or G rov r k Baker's $45 machine, and maki g the same stitch, which is one third saving in buying here than at any other agency iu Northern Pennsylvania Every Business Man do your own Printing ! IT WILL PAY! LOWE'S PATENT PORTABLE PRINTING PRESS. (the cheapest in the United States.) for sale. Price, from $5 to $25 foi a press. Office complete, from $lO to $75 with tyqie and ail necessa ry material Call and see them, or sen. for a circu lar of full particulars. Particu! r attention is called to SPRING a RHEUMATIC ELIXER, and very effective Liniment, for all Rheumatic pains. Headache, Dyptheria, Ac , for sale in Meboopany by Dr. Beeke r k Co. and Henry Love ; 011 Russell Hill by T. Steiupl s; at Forkstou by Mr. Carey ; at Me shoppen by Henry Stansbury. A trial of the medi cine, will in 11 cases, prove satisfactory. Try it, and be convinced. BRICK ! 50.000 Brick for sale. Thanktul for past favors the subscriber is determ ined, by strict attention to business, to merit still fur ther patronage. T. D. SPRING. Laceyville, Sept. 24, 1862—v2n7. NEW GROCERY -AND- Provision STOKE! The Subscriber has opened a Grocery and Provis ion Store in the Store Room, formerly occupies by Thos. Osterbout, in the borough of Tunk.iaiinock, and intends to keep on hand a good assortment 01 such articles as are usually sold in such an estab lishuient. He intends to deal in none out good goods, and to dispose of them at just so small advan e upm cost as it is possible for any m m to do with safety to himself —being willing to share in these " hur. times" the profits with his customers Any one wish ing to purchase any of the following articles, will •(. well to call on the subscriber before purchasing else where. Tea, Coffee, Sugar, Molasses, Syrup. Kerosene, Candles, Tobacco, Snuff, Salcratus, Sal Soda, Ginger, Pepper, Allspice, Cinna m on. Nut m egs, 7 o / Cloves, Raisins, Cream of Tartar, Pork, White Fish, Mackerel, Trout. Nails, Glass, Wheat Flour, Buck wheat Flour, Com Meal. But ter. Cheese, Eggs, Apples, Vinegar, Starch, Pen- II o1 der s, Pen - ci Is, Ink. Pa pei, Envel opes, Pocket Books, Money Purses, Spool Thread, Linen Threat!, Sewing Silk. Buttons, Thimbles, Pins, Needles, Shawl Pins, Watch Guards, Buck Skin, Cot ton, Silk, and Lisle thread G loves, Cotton and Woolen Rocks and Host Suspenders, Spectacles, Tobacco Boxes, Coarse, Fine, Dress and C i rcle C o rn b s, ii air Brushes, Shaving Boxes, Soaps, &c., &c\, Also, a general assortment of custom made Boot-, and Shoes of the very best quality warranto ! als salt by the barrel Wanted in exi hinge for good and for whieh 'he highest market price will be paid Grain of all kinds, Buckwheat Flour, Butter, Egg . Beeswax, Honey, Lard, Tailow. Poultry, Paper Rag- Dried Peaches, I3ean, Or.ions. Ac. GEO. LEIGHTON Tunkhannock Dec. 10, 1862. HARD WARE & IRON! HUNTBRO'S & BLAIR NOW OFFER FOR SALE IRON, STE L NAILS AND SPIKES. MINE RAIL, RAILROAD SPIKES, ANVILS, BELLOWS, HORSE-SHOES. (Hmcriraa anb Cnjlisl) gotst lloils, WROUGHT IRON, lllilllf Hill lb I. CARPENTERS' TOOLS, (ALL WARRANTED., HUBS, SPOKES, FELLOES, SEAT SPIN DLES, CARPJAGE SPRINGS, AXLr.S, PIPE BOXES, SPRING STEEL BOTTS, NUTS, WASHERS BELTING, PACKING, GRIND STONES; PLASTER PARIS, t EMENT, IIATR SHOVELS, WHITE LEAD, FRENCH WINDOW GLASS, Ac., Ac., Ac. ALSGSASII, DOORS AND BLINDS ON HAND IN ASSOIITAIENT, AND MANUFACTUR ED TO ORDER LEATHEER AND FINDINGS, FAIRBANKS SCALES. Stsaatcn, March 26, 1863, vlmlj ly DEL. LACK. & WESTHRN RAILROADX CHANGE OF TI^E CWSSji C&CmSS ON and after Mommy, November 25th will run as follows: I EXPRESS PASSENGER TRAINS $ Leave Great Bend at • ••7:2'>\A. M. New Milford 7:39 " Montrose 8:00 \" Hophottoni 8:23 " Nicholson 8:40 " Faetoryville 9 04 Abington 9:20 " SCRANTON 10:00 " Moscow 10:41 " Gouldsboro 11:07 " Tobvhanna 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 ,l Leave Junction 11:15 " Washington 11:33 " Oxford 11:50 " Hope (Philadelphia connection)-. 12:14 P. M. Delaware 12:43 " Columbia j ; 00 • Water Gap 1:16 ' Stroudsburg 1:30 " Tobyhannti 2:42 " Gouldsboro 2:55 " Moscow 317 <i SCRANTON 4: tO " Atiington 4:40 " Faetoryville 4:56 " Nicholson 5:16 " llopbottom ,5:38 " Montrose ; 6:00 " New Milfowl 6:21 " Arrive at Groat Bend 6:40 " " 'if 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 an I Wilkesb rre; and the Train m >ving South connects at Junction irh Trains tor Bcthle" hem, Mau.h Chunk, Reading and Harrisburg Passengers to ari l from New York change cars a Junction. To and From Philadelphia, via B. D. R R., leave or take cars at Hope. Fo> Pittston, Kingston ami Wilkc- Farre, t ike L. t T!. R R cars at Scranton. For Jessup, Archbald and Carbondale, take Omni bus at Scranton ACCOMOI)A TION TRAIX. MOVING NORTII Leaves Scranton 9 5(3 • Ahmgton 10:35 " Faetoryville 11:00 " Nicholson 11:30 " HopUittom 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 Milfor l 2:35 '• Montnsem 3:05 •' Hoptsitto 3:45 " Nicholson 4:15 Faetoryville J 3 " Abington 5-40 " \rvives at Scranton 6:30 " This Traiu leaves Scranton nft"r the arrival of the Bruin from Kingston, and connects at Great Bend with the Day Express Trains both East and West on New York and Erie. JOHN BR IS BIN. Sup't. Superintendent's Office, } Scranton. Nov. 25. 1861. $ PROSPECTUS OF iiiTiuiiiiiiiiitiiisfifii TO BE PUBLIShfcO DAILY AND WEEKLY IN THE CITY OF PiIILAOtiLPHIA, BY A.J. CJ LOSS BK EN NEK & Co. A J. GLOSBBRENNER. FRANCIS .I GRUJtD. WILLIAM H. W t: Lsh " TUB ACE" will advocate the principles and poli v of the Democratic paity, .in I will, therefore, nee •ssarilv favor the restoration of the Union as it was nd delen i the Constitution of the United St tt-s,.ir d that of this Commonwealth. It will freely and fairly d'scnss all legitimate su - jectsof newspaper comment, deluding of course, and pre-eminently at this tin e, all questions counecte with the existing unhappy condition of our ountry. D will fearlessly criticise the public actsof putdic s* rvants, and defend the lega and constitutional rights id individual citizens ami of sovereign states, <g iint assualts frotn any quarter It will seek to awaken the tninds of the people to i proper sense of the a tual condition of the Repub ic—to present to thein, truthfully, the fear.ul perils 111 which we stand as a nation—to exhibit the 111 igni ude of the task that is before them, if they would . heck our downward progress—and to inspire them with patriotic determination to apply THE REMEDY for our national ills. Io brief, it will, in all things, aim to I e the faith ful exponent of Democratic principles, and to render itself worthy to be an org in of the Democratic par ry, under whose auspices our country prospered so song and so well. Tin- restoration ot that party— he party of the CONSTITUTION and the UNION- to jwiwcr, in the legislative an! executive governmen tal branches of the States and of the Union, we be oeve to be necessary to avert anarchy, and the utter ••in o. the Republic. To contribute to that restora • ion 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 -upport of the general reader. i, -©** The many d'fficulties now surroun ing an en terprise of the magnitude of that in which the under igneit are engaged, r. quire them to appeal to the public for a generous support, and to ask for " THE AGE" a li ieral patronage and extended circulation. The present state of the preparatory arrangements warrants the expectation, that the'first number of the Daily T.ill appear before the dice < f the coming month, (February, 1863.) The Weekly will be is sued soon thereafter TERMS. DAILY. Per Annum, go Sis Months, 3 go Three Months, I 59 Copies deliv red at the counter, and to Agents and Carriers, 2 cents each. WEEKLY. Per Annum, $2 00 Six Months, 1 gg Three Months, 50 TI G Copies to one address, 17.50 Tw. nty " " " 3200 Thirty, " ' " .1500 Payment required invariably in advance. Address, A J GLOSSBRENNER A CO. *l3O Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. January 26th, 1863 THE DISEASE* BE ED HI. | Les Maladies d' Erreur ] I, John B Og len, M I), author and puMiidier of the above work, do hereby promise and agree to s*nd (free of charge) to any young man who will write for it, a sample copy for perusal. The proper study of in .nkind is MAN. This work is issued and sent forth for the benefit os suffering humanity It treats in simple language on all the diseases of Er ror, including Se inal Weakness Nervous Debility Indigestion, Melancholy, Insantity, Wasting Irapotency, Ac , Ac. -giving safe, speedy aud effec tual prescr ptions for their permanent cure, together with uiuih valuable information. All who favor ine with a de-ire to read my work shall receive a sam ple copy by return mail, free of charge. Address JOHN B. OGDEN, M D., No 60. Nassau St., New York May 17G, 1363 ;jm COMMERCIAL COLLEGE, BINT.H RITON, X. Y. An Institution to Qualify Young Men for Business. D. W. LOWELL, Principal, Professor of the Science of Account-, Practical Accountant, Authorof Lowell's Treatise upon Hook-Keeping, Diagrams illustrat ing the same, Ac. Jxo RANKIN, Commercial Accountant, Professor of Book-Keeping and Practical Mathematics. A J WARNER, Professor of Practical and Ornament al Penmanship, Commercial Calculations and Cor respondents. J. J. CURTIL, Assistant Teacher in Bookkeeping Department. LECTURERS. Hon. DANIEL S. DICKINSON, LL, D Lecturer on Com mercial Law and Political Economy. Hon. KAN sou 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. 1 sual time required to complete full com mercial course, from Bto 12 weeks. Every student is guarantied to be competeut to take charge of the books of any business firm, and qualified to earn a salary fmm 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. n5-ly. SINGER & GO'S. nr Fiiraif DIIIE It ith 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 tu. k in Tarletan to the* mak ing if an overcoat —anything irom Pilot or Beavei Cloth, down to the softest Gauze or Gossamer Tissue, and is ever ready to do its work to perfection. If 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, an I so forth, but it wili do so better than any other Ma < hine. The Letter "A" Family Sewing M ichin* in.iv be bad in a great variety of cabinet easts. The Foldin.' 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, an I spacl.us table for the work to rec upon. The cases are of every imaginable desigr plain as the wood grew In its native fo-est, or a. elaborately finished as art can make them The Branch Offices are well supplied with silk twist, thread, needles, oil, etc., of the very best 4U •! it y. Send for a eopv of " Singer A Go 's Gazette." I M SINGER A CO. 458 Broadway, N. Y. PHILADELPHIA OFFICE, 81U Chestnut St. Mrs. C T. Marsh, and D. A. Baruwell, Esq., agents in TutikhannccK :rcr m "w t ABIDE? AND O H.A. I H. MANUFACTORY! The subscriber has just opened a new Furniture Cabinet and Chair Manufactory in Tunkhannock, next door to C. M. Koon's grocery store —where are kept on hand and manufactured to order: TABLES of all sizes, patterns, and s'yles. CIIATRS Cane-seat, Flag-bottom, and common. BUREAUS ol all styles, sizes, and prices. BEDSTEADS. Cottage and common. CENTRE TABLES, WORK STANDS. BOOK CASES, and indeed every thing which can be found in the largest furniture establishments in the country which he wil sell at prices as low as they can hi hough' in any town outside of She cities. Being sal isfied that he can compete, both in workmanship an" prices with any establishment in the country, he so lici's the public patronage. REPAIRING of all kinds done in a neat, substan tial and workmanlike manner. N. B.—Old cane-seat chairs, new-seated and re paired. UNDERTAKING—Having a Hearse of his own and having had much experience, he will attend i this department of the business on short notice, an in a satisfactory manner. ABRAHAM HAAS. July 16, 1862.—v1n491y Traveling Public! TO accommodate per*on s wishing to go by publi conveyance from this place to any section, or re turn, the undersigned coniiuues to run a Daily Line OF © I M© 1a© 3 to and from Factoryville Depot, leaving his hotel a 6 c :1 ck, a. in., arriving at Factoryville in time foi Trains to (Ercat pcnb, srranton, Ucai-^orh, and PHILADELPHIA. Returning, leaves Factoryville on the arrival New York, Philadelphia and Accommoda tion Ira in from Great Bend, arriving in Tunkhan nock at 7 o'clock, p. ui. N. B.— All Express matter, packages and goods will bo eouveye I to and troui the Depot. at reasonable rates; the proprietor holding himself responsible for the safo delivery of all such entrusted to his care. Towanda stage arrives at this hotel at 12 o'clock m. Returning, leaves at 3 o'clock, p m Stages for Pittston, Wyoming, and Wilkesbarre leave on the arrival of the Towanda sHige, and re turning connect with the same. Montrose stage leaves on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 7 o clock, n. m., connecting at Montro-r- With stages for Binghamton, &c. Returning, conn L . is with stages for Pittston. Towanda. &o Persons wishing to be called for at their residenceu will be accommodated by leaving their names at the hotel of the proprietor. Horses ami Carriages in readiness toforward pass enger!'at all times. T. B WALL sept 24 v2n7. YL. THE peculiar taint Or infection which we call SLK SCROFCLA lurks in j1 J'fL the constitutions of 5\ j£m&\ multitudes of men. It x e 'ther produces or is feehled, vitiated state of the blood, wherein rj competent to sustain *yBSSL vigorous action, and leaves the system to fall into, disorder and decay. The scrofulous contamination is variously caused by mercurial disease, low living;, disordered digestion from unhealthy food, impure air, filth and filthy habits, the depressing vu**, and. above all, by the venereal infection. Whatever be ita origin, it is hereditary in the constitution, descending "from parents to children unto the third and fourth generation ;" indeed, it seems to be the rod of Ilim who says, " I will visit the iniqui ties of the fathers ujion their children." The diseases which it originates take various names, according to the organs it attacks. In the lungs, Scrofula produces tuliercles, and finally Consumption ; in the glands, swellings which suppurate and become ulcerous sores; in the stomach and liowels, derangements which pro duce indigestion, dyspepsia, and liver com plaints; on the skin, eruptive and cutaneous affections. These all having the same origin, require the same remedy, viz. purification and invigoration of the blood. Purify the blood, and tlies- dangerous distem|iers leave you. With feeble, foul, or corrupted blood, you can-, rot have health ; with that " life of the flesh" healthy, you cannot have scrofulous disease. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is compounded from the most effectual anti dotes that medical science has discovered for this afflicting distemper, and for the cure of the disorders it entails. That it is far superior to any other remedy yet devised is known by all who have given it a trial. That it does com bine virtues truly extraordinary in their effect upon tins class of complaints, is indisputably proven by the great multitude of publicly known and remarkable cures it has made off the following diseases : King's Evil or Glandular Swellings, Tumors, Erup tions. Pimples, Blotches and Sores, Ery sipelas Hose or St. Anthony's Fire. Salt Bheum, Scald Head, Coughs from tu berculous deposits in the lungs, White Swellings, Debility, Dropsy, Neuralgia, Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Syphilis and Syphilitic Infections, Mercurial Diseases, Female Weaknesses, and, indeed, the whole series of complaints that arise from impurity of the blood. Minute reports of individual cases may be found in ITER'S AMERICAN ALMANAC, which is furnished to the druggists for gratuitous distribution, wherein may be learned the directions for its use, and some of the remarkable cures which it has made when all other remedies had failed to afford relief. Those cases are purposely taken from all sec tions of the country, in order that every reader may have access to some one who can speak to him of its benefits from personal experience. Scrofula depre-ses the vital energies, and thus leaves its victims far more subject to disease and its fatal results than are healthy constitu tions. Hence it tends to shorten, and does greatly shorten, the average duration of human life. The vast importance of these considera tions has led us to spend years in perfecting a remedy which is ad- quate to its cure. This we now offer to the public under the name of AYER'S SARSAPARILLA, although it is com posed of ingredients, some of which exceed the best of Sars i/KtrilJa in alterative power. By its aid you may protect yourself from the suffer ing and danger of these disorders. Purge out the foul corruptions that rot and fester in the blood; purge out the causes of disease, and vigorous health will follow. Bv its peculiar virtues this remedy stimulates the vital func tions, and thus t'xfiels the distempers which lurk within the system or burst out on any part of it. We know the public have been deceived by many compounds of S*irstiiirilla, that promised much and did nothing; but thev will neither be deceived nor disappointed in this. Its virtues have been proven by abundant trial, and there remains no question of its surpassing excellence for the cure of the afflicting diseases it is in tended to reach. Although under the saron name, it is a very different medicine from any* other which has been i.efore the people, and is far more effe<-tiial than any other which has ever beeu available to them. .A-YEIR'S CHERRY PECTORAL, The World's Great Remedy for Coughs, Colds, Incipient Con sumption, and for the relief of Consumptive patients in advanced stages of the disease. This has been so long used and so univer sally known, that we need do no more than assure the public that its quality is kept up to the best it ever has been, and that it may bo relied on to do all it has ever done. Prepared by DR J C. ATITR & Co., Practical and Analytical Chemist S, Lowell, Mass. Sold by all druggists everywhere. H 6i.uk iui.Ku.uiuiii'K ; 'l' L>. ~priug, Laeeyville viarding & Co., Nicholson: E A J F rear, Factoiy ville, and by dealers in Medicines everywhere. MRS. WOOD'S STIMILiIiIT lIIIIEIT FOR IVH iSK. ERS AND HAIR. THE STIMULATING ONGI ENT AND INVIG JRATOR will restore hair -a the )>ald head, give icw life and restore to original color gray hair •nu.-e red hair to grow dark. Is warranted to bring >ut a thick set of WHISKERS OR A MUSTACHE ! in from three to six weeks. This article is the onlfci one of the kind used by the French, and in Londoy and Paris it is in universal use. It is a beauiiful economical, soothing, yet st mulc ting compound, a<-ting as if bv magic upon the roots, causing a beautiful growth of luxuriant hair. If ap plied to the scalp it will cure BALDNESS, and cause to spiing up in place of he bald s|xifs a fine growth of new hair Applied according to directions, it will turu RKB or hrht hair PARK, ami restore gray hair to its original color, leaving it soft, smooth, and flex ible The " ONGURNT "is an indispensable articL in every gentleman's toilet, and after one week's use they 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 dressed. Price ONE DOLLAR a box—for sale by all Druggist! and Dealers—or a box of the "nnguent," warranted to have the desired effect, will be sent to any, who p sire it,by mail, (direct) securely packed, on receipt of price and postage. sl.lß. Apfly to or address HORACE WOOD South 7th St. <or Grand, Williamsburth.n HOWARD ASSOCIATION, 111IILADELPHIA. fur the Relief of the Sick A Distressed, afflicted with Virulent and Chronic Diseases, and especially for the Cure of Diseases /the Sexual Organs Medical advice given gratis, by the Acting Surgeon Valuable Reports on Spermatorrhoea or Seminai* Weakness, and other Diseases of the Sexual Org-ns and on the New Remediesetnployed in the Dispeuo*- ry, *ent to the afflicted in sealed letter envelope 10 of charge. Two or three stamps for postage will be acceptable. Address, Dr J SKILLIN HOLGH TON, Ahting Surgeou, Howard Association, Nsoly Ninth Street, Philadelphia Fa, ln2oly. T IME FOR FARMERS, AS A FERTILIZER \-J for sale at VERNOY Meshoppen, Sept IS 1861.