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Thing tilt Chip.
Knowest thou that seal are weeping
Mem cities antic haie been ?
Where the calm Ira*. is sleeping,
Their towers tincy yet be seen ;
Fat dciwt; below the glassy tide •
Mane &Tiling', where his voice bathdied.
KDOWerot thowthat flocks are feeding ,
Above the tosnhs of old,
Which kings, their armies lekling,
- Have lingerelto behold?
' k short smooth' greeit-iiviml o'er them spread
Is all that rriarii ivhere beim' bled.
Knowest thon that now the token
Of templatelace Tenowned,
h but a pillar, broken, ,
With glass and wan-Bowers crowned 'I
And the rierperd rears her young
Where the triumphant lyre bath rung.,
Well, well, I know the ett?ty
Of ages put away,
And tho' mournful wrecks that glory
Has left - to dUlf l decay,
,But thou bast yet a tale to learn
More full of wprning sad and stern.
Thy pensive eye but ranges
O'er ruined lane and hall,
Oh ! the deep soul has changes
Yore sorrowful than all.
Talk not, whilst these before thee throng
Of silence in the.place of song.
See scorn—where love hob perished,
Distrust—wbero friendship grew;
Pride—where nature cherished
All tender thoughts and. Woe !
And shadowasof oblivion thrown
O'er every trace of idols gone. _
Weep not for tombs far scattered,
For temples prostrata laid—
In thine own heart lie shattered,
The altars it had made.
Go, sound its depths in doubt and feat !
Heap up no more its treasureihete.
, MAXIMS OF BISMOP
.Maintain dignity Without the appear
' Persevere against discouragements.
Keep your temper.
Be punctual and methodical in busi
ness, and never procrastinate.
Pieserve self-possession, and do not
be`talked onforconviction. .
Never be in a hurry.
Rather set than follow F example.
Rise early and be an economist of
Practice strict temperance; -
Manner is soinething every
body, and every thing with some.
Be guarded in discourse, attentive
and - slowly to speak.'
Never acquiesce in immoral or per
' nicions opinions.
lie not forward to assign reasons to
those- who have no right to ask.
Think nothing in conduit unimport
ant an indifferent.
In all your transactions, remember
the final account. •
MIGHT AND Meth.—Lord Charles
Somerset was telling a long story about
his walking in the wood! at the Cape,
one day, %Olen he came suddenly upon
a huge shaggy lion. "Thinking to
frighten bim, said the noble lord, I
ran at him with all my might." Where'
upon," said another ' interrupting him,
is he ran away with alt his mane."—
f. Just so," said his lordship.
FREAK OF NATURE.-A most rare
freak of nature in the shape of a child
having 'two distinct necks mid beads,
entirely disjointed and independent of
each other as far,down as the point of
contact'at the lower vettebrae of the
neck, will be opened to exhibition'in a
lew'daye.—N. Y. Rep.
SINGULAR CONTENTS,-Ii traveller
on the continent, visiting a celebrated
Cathedral, was shown by the Sacris
tan, among other marvels, a dirty opa
que phial. 4 , Do you call, this a relic?"
A , Sir," said thiSacriston, indignantly,
+' it contains some \of the darkness that
Moses Spread over the land of Egypt."
CANE4NZ.--Shadrack Penn, editor of
the St. Louis Reporter, has been caned
by one of the editors of • the Reveille..
The caney had to pay $l5 for the "luxu
-11.7 Penn weighs at least two hundred,
and the Reveille man we. think earned
Dssm - ED.:—lt is said = that all the ne
cessary- instruction' in the faihionahle
dance of the Polka, is. contained in the
following: 46 United we stand-4ivided
ApiscrzoNATE.—" My - dear, you rue
not the roman Itook you to be."
But my dear, you are the man I
took_ you to be. Go and nurse -that
child this minute,. or
advertises guns, rifles, pistols; and oth
er fireitrms, warranted to give salisfae-
Luton Awn - PA.T.--erwo bears arriv
ed iii Cineinnatti on the 14th,", from
lowa, one , weighing about three hun
dred—the other four , htindred pounds,
• • VAN'IT7-..-NanityLove's visitor,
and often more powerful thin items&
• - in Domestic low* ..• •
To preservefreskmeat, killed early
t - ftlie Wait; through threeld weather,
bury it in snow—r-the best way is to
placevilternate tayers.Of meat and snow
in a tub Or barrel: :and _ keep - it in a cool
place. The , meat li sheuld te , , a *tie
frozen . Severaidays warth_tveath
er not iffibtit ; Apd,OkipVin an
ice house,ik may
,be not only 'presery
ed through winter, but during the fol.
lowing spring. > • • •
The 'best way to keepAvinter apples,
is to hairel tbein. •
A This, perfectly ex
cludes_ rate : and 'mice, and preserves
.a great measare froin the air.
.Where, corn is to be fed Out to cattle
and other domestic animals, it is much
best, where practicable; to grind it with
the cob. •
Oats are more beneficial to horses if
ground and bay; if chopped Ane.
Dry wood , will produe,e on_a Moder
ate estimate, twice as much heat as the
same amount of green wood; and saves
much trouble in kindling- fires on , cold
morning& To prevent its burning
away too rapidly, the sticks should be
large. To suppose that green' Wood
will actually cause more heat in_ burn
ing than dry, is as absurd as to suppose
a vessel of hot orate Will freeze sooner
than a cold one.
To remove ice fr doorsteps, throw
on salt; it will cause the ice to crack
and becomeloose, when it may be m
any removed. v
Salt should be,regularly fed to cattle
both in winter and summer. They will
never eat too much. if it is placed con
stantly before them where they , can ob
tain it all Aimee. The best way to feed
them with it,eiceptv hen snow is on the
ground is to employ salt troughs for
the purpose wlflch are made most con
veniently by - making a deep cavity in
the,convex side of short thick piece of
slab, or .a chip from scoring timber, to
be kept filled with salt. These are to
he placed flit upon the ground. They
tillivery cheap and will not easily up
set. In winter, when the ground is
covered with snow, salt should be ap
plied by bringing the fodder.
Use spirits of turpentine to remove
grease spots from einthes. It disiolVes
the grease and then snap the more ea
sily removes it. Grease may be re
moved-from undyed woolen by solution
of pearl ash.
Lime spots on woolen clothes may
be completely removed by strong vine
gar. The vinegar effectually neutrali
zes the lime, but does not geneially
effect the color of the cloth. Dark
cloth, the color of which has been com
pletely destroyed in spots six inches
square, has thus had its original color
The whiteness of ivory handle knives
may be restored .by rubbitig them with
fine sand paper or emery:
The oftener carpets ;-nre shaken, the
longer-they last, as the particles of dirt
and sand which , collect upon them grind
the threads. Sweeping them also
• - A very handsome bride and bride
groom left , N. York yesterday, who
were pointed out to us as the heroine
of the following story. Ten days ago,
a small town in Massachusetts was
quite alive with the preparations for a
coming marriage—the" well off" belle
of the neighborhood to a 'wealthy gen
tleman from a distance, much her sen
ior. There were rumors tbat,tbe ladyte .
will had been overruled by parentSl
suasion and authority, but as she went
ahoi” making arrangements very mil ;
ingly, no COe felt much , sympathy in
the sacrifice. 4 There was a " wheel
within .a wheel," however, which must
be explained, bY taking the reader
at once in the lady's confidence. She
had rimmed an acquaintance. during
'the su'umerl with ajoung gentleman
tient a southern city, who, she thought,
would have proposed to her .but from
some such obstacle as distrust of his
worldly means. A week before the
wedding day, she determined to give
him a chance before throWing herself
away to please her parents. % She
wrote to him that if he would be at the
railway atatnih, acertain day,she would
meet and accompany him to a clergyman
and thence to end of her life or hie.—
He was there. She was there. - They
went on 20 miles by the train, and met=
the other bridegroom -going the other
way, with, sisters, relatives, trunks, and
Invetokens. Adeeti veil protected the
fugitive: She and. her lover reached
the city, were married; end went shop
ping and sight-seeing like other people.
The lady's fortune is, in her own right;
moderate but sufficient.- 7 - New- .York
DOTI HERE IS iIN ITFX FOR
Mr. Jacob Clements, a city broker, who
died i recently in London, at an advanc
ed'age,leaving a fortune of £3,000,000,
began - life as pot bey at an Inn in Ay
lesbury. His - firstemplovMent in
London was a Waiter at a - hotel ; he
became master and owner"of the Wien,
then binker, and lately eta* holde_i.
WHAT EDUCATION ROElle.-mAt an an
niversary, tonee heard a brother give.
all illustration of what education does
Cur :the Minister, which had both point
and edge: EduCation," said he, ' , is
to the mind,; what Oegtindetane is'to
the scythe. , - It neither improves the
temper A 4 *tide - to its
amount; but some .how, or Other; it
makes it eat.' = •••
- - lionarlog Mesta., .
What can Ate :mora':44+l4, and lean
tiful than - the • fotOing Simile aura
tive t Jok.e.-Argriget! mrent4 into the
church-yeast I pretty ,YIihNISOIC he
held three_children-,=ate s .neitely.;) wadi
grave.' bor., about isn-yeara of age
waft busilY effPfted.in,placing pieta! GC
turf abotit it, Whilst aprl, Who , *ear-,
ed -a year or-Ain Yosngee; held lt!, her
apron a few. recite ..of wild .flOwerio- 7 ,„
The third child, still younger, was sit
ting on the grassmitching with thought
ful look the mov ements of the 9ther two
They , wore , pi eces of Crape' , on :their
straw hats, and a few Other signsof
mourning such as are sometimes worn
by the poor who struggle between-their
poverty and .their. afflictions.
The girl soon began' planting some
of her'wild flowers around the heeitof
the :etve; 'ivbed the. stranger address:
ed them . :
6 , Whose grave is this children, about
which you are so busily engagid V'
"Mother's grave, eir," said the boy.
And'clid your father send you - to
place thesellowers around your moth.
"No sir, fa et lies here too, and
little Willy and luster Jane." - . '
" When did bey die 1"
"Mother was buried fortnight yea
tesday,-sir ; butfather died last winter:
they all lie here. -
" Then who told you to do this ?"
"Nobody, sir," replied the , girl. ,
" Then why do you do it ?'
They appeared at a loss for an
answer, 'but the stranger , looked so
kindly al them, at length the eldest-re
plied, as the teal started into his eyes.
" 0, we did love them sit !"
a Then you. put these grass turf and
wild flowers where your pa - rents are
laid, because you love them 1"
" Yea air," they all eagerly replied.
What on be more beautiful, than
such an exhibition of children honoring
the - memory of deceased parents! Rea
der, 'are you an orphan ? Never forget
the dear parents who loved . and cher
ished you in your infant days. EveF
remember their parental kindness.
Honor their memory by doing diose
things which You know would please
them were they now alive ; by a par
ticular regard to_their dying commands,
and carrying o'd their . plans of useful
hem Are your parents all spared to
you ? Ever. treat them as you will
wish you had done when you stand a,
lonely orphan at their graves. How
will a remembrance of kind and. affec
tionate conduct towards those departed
friends, then help to soothe your grief
and heal your wounded heart.
Fear is a mighty conjurer, up o
forms, and a ready adapter 'of ideas.—
An Irishman landed yesterday on the
Levee-, cumbered with no other bag
gage than a small trunk. A mulatto
approached him just as he stepped
" Massa, I carries dat ar trunk fo'
Iriehman--." What's your name,
you ochre-skinned, bronzed-looking
beauty—what's your name ?"
Mulatto —" My name is John, mas
sa but dey calls me Jack."
Irishman—" 0, you thief o' the
world, don't lay a hand on that trunk,
or I won'rleave a bone in your yellow
skin that I won't pound as fine as brick
dust; be off, I say, you =Merin
Yellow Jack—be off, out o' me sight
this very minit—shure they say your
very touch is contagion ; I heard enough
of you elsewhere ;. and now, you
treacherous vallow fief. you want to
attack me be - fore I even wet me whis
tle lathe city. Clear ourt I say," and
here he twirled his: shillelah, and
would actually have laid it on the mu
latto, had he 'not run off. The fact
was, the Irishman confounded, yellow
Jack, the mulatto. with' Yellow Jack,'
the epidemic, and hence his apprehen.
sion.—N. , 0. Picayune.
to a New York paper, Broadway has
been very much astonished by the ap
pearance of very elegant carriage estab
lishaients, with drivers and footmen in
livery, and other gaudy Oppointments.
The owner of one of these establish
ments has adopted the scarlet livery,
which -is exclusively royal and in En=
rope can be Worn only in the services
of persons in the blood-royal. Mere
all are sovereigns and may sport any
color we choose, with the exception
perhaps, of the straw colored sashes
which a malignant sheet once denoun-
ced when worn by Sunday. School Wl
dren, because forsooth. its dictators
might mistake it for orange. •
MARRIED &ISL.:m.. 4 nel more married
men, you have,xays Voltaire, the few'.
ei crimes: there-wilt. be. Examine the
frightful columns of your criminal
enders--yon.will there find II bun - die&
youths executed for ona father of a'
family. Marriige renders a man more
virtuous, and More wise. 'The father
of a family is not wilting to - blush be
fnrelis children. - - •
TARES , VP.-A swaggering. fellow
betting at an election ' , a: eonatable got
hie eye on ttingreat.man and tneogniz
ed hitn as an old offender Of whom he
wOl Pursuit. : -
Come, bet. Oa :
take the up 1" .
6‘ twin.", cried ..thivconstabio r clap"-
pint his bdad 'Oct hit shoillikr;
, ?luta); 0k f.iXoPan :P e YO l6 -,
! •• A PottgaztOlet.er_9‘l4 ikad
'before I arrived at,the.phOof.ezeentitufp
in tre was iibrazed trtortatpliged
'On- small-.oiecorsiOf lxisinrgrounitc:ik
Iltito l : 6 o ll .m. l #4 l ing' with irkerlck
1 1 ,of.diatOibr4itittit Olii,*Vdittithee; and
noi:. _far :0 00 .1 1 ; :WO
;lighted: !, I. took y. placo ,sisittio heavy_
!heart in. themidst of thocrOwd,- 'lnd
.chose !it at thatz - distance! which:placed
paie out of all probability of danger. •
_Benito' had I stopped, when ktgivi tho
,effieerii Joitici,approdch; for Whoiti.
',the guards ..Operied a passage, with - dill-,
cnityr .-and _not :without dealing some
blows' amongst the; throng , . Bet Ween
two Of" them advanded' the condeined
person... - ,
Proin.her head to her feet she was cip-,
vered•witli a thick black Veil v to hide hbr
face:. -Her step was Sim, her counie- .
Trance seembitunmoved. She often spoke '
to a eunuch who accompanied 'her, but
the:noise: around prevented my. bearing!
a word she uttered. ' ••- s •
However, she ! drew near to the place.
of punishment;-the'spectators' became
profoundly silent, and when'she arrived
at the mortar not'a breath was heard.-:=
She took advantage of this .silendel to .
raise her voice and addresathe multitude,
with, 'a • precision and-',' which
egcited universal, astoniShment.
'But the offieeni, perceiving the im
pression that she produced on'the stand.
ers by, scion interrupted her. She made
effort. 'to continue, end suffered her
'to be taken close to the mortar,,her
Step was firm; she aid( not pray, sheldid
not' speak, but'appeared more resigned'
than many men would be in the same '
s ituation..SShe did notleven shed a tear.
She was told to , kneel down, and lean
her breast against the rbouth of the mor
tar. She obeyed. tier wrists were
bound with cord, and lthey were firmly
tied, to some pickets that had been ;par-
Posely placed there. !In the mean time
she did not discover the least eirodon.
She leaned her head on the mortar, and
awaited her fate with 'that calmness that
the bravest soldier might envy. 1 •
At length the signal was give* A.
man armed with 111&, firebrand, bent it
slowlylo the match,and just as it 'was
about to take fire, a universal shiidder
took place among the crowd. The
match was lighted : one momentlonly
had passed : a deep groan issued ! from
every bosom :' , the'smoke disappeared :
there was no exploskin : and the "hap
py creature raised her head to see what
had happened. A rapid beam of , hope
shot across my breast: I thought it eras
meant that she should be saved.
Scarce had this idea entered my.rnisd
when another brand was lighted. The
victim raised her head a second time,
gave a deep sigh, as if her soul hid just
taken its flight ; this long,_this dieadful
sigh, was scarcely finished, when the ex
plosion took place, . add the smoke' of the
powder hid every object.-from the sight.
The fatal cloud, however, was soon
dispersed; the explosion had finished,
'all was annihilated, excepts a few :shredli
of her garments, anl the bones 'of he
arms. Two women rushed forivard a
the fatal moment' towards the scene o
punishment, seized these reninants„ and
hiding them with their veils, hastily
turned to their harem, carrying'otr thes
dreadful testimoniiirof the fulfillment , f
a sanguinary judgensent.
The Columbia Spy thus tells the alai
ry of a young countryman who called to
see Mr. Skunk, while at Columbia, on
his recent visit east :
es Wall, Guv'ner, how are ye, old
flint ? I say, you're the. first Guv.'ner
ever seen afore, and I come all the - way
from Peach Bottom to have' a peeplat
you! I have a teller here, Gnviner,
from your place, that'll nearly; ' match
you. Jest stay here till I . fetch him.";--
And with this injunction, our here started
off in search of his friend. In-a few
minutes he returned, acconipanied by
his friend, whstwas indeed a match for
Mr. Shunk, in point of size. Guy
'ner, 'here's that feller- . --is'nt he a tall
one Would'nt Y i n two make a bps
tin'. yoke ?" His companion consider-;:!
ing himself in rather an. awkward situa
tion, was turning to get out of. the "fix,"
when the red-faced man again bellowed
out--Jistand up to him, Sampson ;,don't
be afraid of tha Guv'ner--you're asfbig
as him !" It is needleis to say that this
last sally was accompanied by a general
burst - of laughter,and amongst the heard- .
est of the laughers . was the Gdvernor
Seance Wsyrsits.—A gentleman
ing at a fashionable hotel where , ser•
vents were few and very far between;
despatched a lad among them,l* a cat'of
beef, After a very long time the: 'lid
returned, and placed the beef before
the faint . and hungry gentleman. -,4 Are
yote. sea, the , genttemith • Jed
who took away my plate for his beef ?"
4 . Yes. sir." Bless •me r resumed
the hungry wit, 4 how you have gioten
since!" • •
Tut HUNAN Volcu.—There stime •
thing mery_ reassrning rn the gay \ tones
of the human *v ice.. fihey sewn in
the hour of deepondency and gloom, to
assure usihat allis not sadnessin the
world; that thir6 . are moments
joyntent.'and that the !minis not,altOl
. gether forbidden to be happy,
ters of which wU entertain.inankildubti
When thweloude - of sorrow,L falls 'vo n
'esti -arid_ hides -tbe• brighter, 'hings) of
:WWI Agetableialliga thl4
ilrFOtivinglarnithe ecintlnuanee of Storms
lit anti Olciodi.thesittitinideisr- . • ~' -'. ,
, .., . .1 .
'lieentitijiiitibititieted in'tottifeiden inititteient
millet, orWstipetifititiveteri, Wit tian ex
peck " offing : lesi -- theit nden4 :llf 'AO 'surgOading
, will be €• '' ~,,fr: I_ , : ',, 1:-7 - , ..z,: r. : •
' • , -.. tivikwizszwitrieisliiiii•itooni ‘...','J, -
In a like the' hunian body,—"rif the
Skin, idrieys,. and 'Retire* (the' flatland Out:
'lets et ft .
r .., • ,--. '-', ' . s ---- '-.: -, ',:../-
: '' trart.ittneion'etilitorr notions) ','• -
beano' ito itbstrected as 'to fail in - affording a
,fall d ecruage of f thotelrup.nrititsi Which ate in
all cases -. 71* s
' -ew e s . ' 6 -
', ..: iri ew e s'o elegt lEBIS : ' ' :.
We entity 'cane ipe - et itcrothei faults' thim that
the whole.friniemill inoner e t later be ,
hirfr i ltsirtzr.ipii Wiii niorisi,.'' . ‘
.Ae in the first' place, if "we, ' - vvould . prevent en
inundation we muSt.reinovealt Obstructionallo
thiffen disebarge of the superabundant waters.
130, in- - the second, plaCe, if. wii , • Would prevent
and ere discase, 4 we must open and keep open,
all - - e•NaturaL - Drains!of the body. ' • '-, .--
, - lIIGHT'EPINDIAN VEGETAXIE Praiss' '
Of the 'North Ametieon College of Health,
will be found one of the best if not the very
asst. ostuctstr. 115 *us woirm - -
for carrying out this beautiful and simple theo
ry ;I keausetheyeamPletely ciente the Stomach
an Bowels from all Bilious Humoreand oth
er im purity , aid at the same: time promote a
he thy - discharge :'from the Lungs, Skin, and
Kichteys ; consequently; as all the Natum
Drains are opened, •i$ '
D4ease of every name is-literally driven from
I . the ; Body.
fil• 'Caution—As; the great plidaritY and
consequent great demand for Wnght's Indian_
vilgetable Pill has raised tip a host of cuimter
fellers, country agents and storekeepers will be
on their guard against the many imposters who
ar travelling about the country selling to this
unsuspecting'a spurious article fot the genuine.
It should be'iemembered that'all authorized
agents areprovided'a Certificate of Agency,
signed by WlLLiri;i:Watoirr; Vice 'President
of the N. A. College . if Width." - Cenieqtiefit-
IY, those who offer Indian Vegetable Pills. and
*mot show a Certificate, as above described,
Jill be known as imposters.
The' . following highly -r espe cteb I a Store.
eepers have been appointed Agents for the sale
IWIIIGIAT'S INbiAN VEGETA:III4Z PILLS,
and of whom it is COnfidently,believed the ge
. nine medicine an with certainty he obtained:
BRADFORD COUNTY; PA:
J.D. & E. D. Montanye, Towanda:
D. Brink, P.M., Mornbrook.
S. W.& D.F.Pomeroy, Troy.
(J. J. & C. Watford, Monroeton.
IWm. Gibson, Ulster. ' •. .
Ulysses Moody,' Aillum .
I John Horton Jr.. Terrytcnvn. _
emelt & Gee,, Burlington corners.
l• Benjacriin CoUlbaugh, Canton.
L. S: Ellsworth & Co., Athens.
Allen & Scoria; Shesheijuin.
Guy Tracy, Milan. , .
R.Sciper, Columbia netts. .
ORMes devoted exclusive* to the sale of the
me. 'eine wholesale and retaa, 228 Greenwich
- .et, New York, No; 198 Tremont .street,
Boston, and 169 Race street; Philadelphia.
&MAIM 07 COUSTERTEITar..-The public
are respectfully informed that medicine purport
ing to be Indian Pills, made by one V. 0.
Falek, are - not the genuine Wright's Indian
Vegetable Pills. • '
The only security against impbsition is to
purchase from the regular advertised agents,
and in encases be particular to ask - for Wrigh6
Indian VegdablePills. [no I.6ni
lis a prevailing opinion among the enliglit
d Physicians of our country, that 'Cancer
is a mass of livifig animalcule, which have ta
ken up their abode in the human system. No
matter how small, or how low in the scale of
animated nature, the individual composing
Cancer may be, they were so tenacious of ex
istence, that the knife 'or the most powerful
caustic, are the only means by which they can
When permitted to remain, they never kit
to multiply and spread to neighboring parts,
committing the most frightful depredations, un
til death cornea to the , relief of their- victim.
Worms in children, may be considered some
what anolagone. If they are less fatal, they
are-infinitely more common; and if suffered to
remain,, -produce consequences .scarcely less
alarming. : If the. testimony of medical writers
is to be relied, upon, they often produce mania,
apoplexy, epilepsy, palsy,convulsions and many
other diseases equally, dangerous: and open fi
ts!. But here the parallel stops, Cancer being
one of the most obdurate diseases, with which
physicians have to contend, while worms, are
easily dislodged by pyoper remedies.
has proved one of the meet Salitable medicines
ever offered to the 'publii for destroying worms
in children. - Hundreds of cases might be enu
merated, where it has produced the,hippiest re
sults. It is a sYrrip, and therefore easily admt
nistered - to children: Price 26 - cents.per, bottle.
THE POCAHONTAS PILL.
Is the = presentage, when a Patent -Medi
cines? are so numerous, and their properties so
unbbaShingly ealogised - by'their•respectire 'pro
prietors, it becomes necessary for the public (to
guard against imposition) • to require some au
thentic evidence of their'sanative-properties,,_
• The .Pocahontas Pill is not offered as 'Swan
tidote for alights diseases to Which fieshis heir.
We merely purpose to elm*, by the`successive
publitation: of 'certificates; Voluntarily offered,
that theh present popularity is well founded ;
and, that as' a . pargative medicine, their. have
proved pre - em inently beneficial. These Pills
are compounded according to therules of medi
cal science, ere - entirely vegetable ; andMay_ be
safely . 'given to'cleanio the stomach; purify' the removaintlainmatiori. and' correct' the
- morbid 'secretions, withent regard to age, after
• condition. • - '• -
Certitcataof Wiri. Pollmer; of Turbet,
Northimberlatid County, Pa :,'says. --. " For point.;
years past, I have been suffering from a Severe'
and'ilannitig disiase of the liver. Several Phy . -
licians had prescribeirfor Me. •and had, takeri
teeny articles highlyreeeraminstled in the paper's,
without any :'benefit.
,'About; twelve months'
age; !began 111;144e P.ottalsontes Pills, end ant
happy to say, that in a feti'sieeke I- foetid - my
disease:entirely removed ;*iineesibicli'' I have
bleat fire frem con and pain in the sid e, and
colisideirey malady radically-cured."
Price 25 cents per taii. rot tba salee'
of the-ali c ii e'inediciniitil/indford Cenrity
A. D. Ploatileyi,,Teseende-; •2;
::A • l: k*ii,wlvafifirbrair,.;` ,
Tract!: 3 !klart:;: •
George A. r
Qte e T
THE subscriber has just received thet
eat variety of Stovesever brought istol
county Of Bradford such as pilot Li
Drum Oven Coil Stove; Crosses high 0
cooking stove; Cross' No. 3 Forks mob
stove, with the elevated oven ; dist
cooking stove ; parlors of different Met
shapes; Climax cooking No. 3 & 4 with 3
4 boilers; No. 2, 3 & 4 coorn,g, pith 3el
, boilers ; No. 3 & 4 six plate and church st
which the subscriber will sell at the most tt
ced prices for cash, shingles. n heal or oats,
also intends to keep constantly on hand an t
sortrnent of Russia and commbn iron stove y
and Aiwa, sheet zinc, stove crocks of all sit
coal scuttles &c. ; with a good assortment
tinware wholsale and retail. Sheet Iron Dru
Stove boilers, Tea kettles, Dripping pans, c
doctors, Eave troughs, with every kind of
work in his line made - and fitted up to order
short. notir - a;:;- Also, stove trimmings at olio
sale and retail may be obtained at his menu
tory on the most reasonable terms.
Towanda: Oct.lo, 1844.,
COT.YARI4 and Caip - ci Warp, Color
and White this day received at No.
The Bradford Reporit
uatamo a .
Twotlpllarsand fifty cen to per on DIM es'
eve of postage. Fifty cents deducted dl
within the year ; and for cash actuallyil
vane, oxx nou,An will be dedutea.
• Subscriberi at liberty ,to discontinue ' 1
time' by, poyirig a rre arages „
• Advertisements; not exceeding a 2 0 11 1
Betted for fifty cents; every subsequent
thin/twenty-five cents. A liberaldiscou nto
to yearly advertisers.
Twelve lines or less maks a square.
Job Printing, of everyjdescription
expeditiously executed, on new a ndfasbiel
Clettcris on business pretaining t ots
fice, must tome free of postage, to esso"
The following gentlemen are outholis!
and to receipt foipayments therefor :
tigns for the Bradford E 0
R. Cootaavas, ................
!Col. W. E. Barron,. ... .........
E. Asrms.T.Ait, l ., : .... ....... • v.: r r ,
E.Goonntcsr„. : .. . ... ... .. ........
‘7141 1 - 111.- .... .. • • • .
800 SHOE mull%
OTEPHEN HATHAW AY info t i
potilio - getitrolly. that Ite.is mill - $
to it: !mustily)
Harness, Carpet Bags,
Collars, Valises, 4-e. ke.
Carriage Trimming and , Military W er
done to order.
Mattsasses, Pew and Chair - Cushions to
on shun notice and reasonable terms.
The subscribers hope by doing their 14
well, and by a strict attention to' barber;
merit a share of public patronage.
- ELKANAH SMITH & BON.
Towanda, May 14, 1844.
liE SUBSCRIBER respectfully iota,
his old friends and the public gent*
that he is now carrying on the above boas
in all its various branches, in the north pea,
the building occupied by B . Thomas, as a Hi
shop, on Main street, nearly opposite Mend
store, where he will be happy to accoma!at
old and new customers.
HARNESS, j COLLARS„
WHIPS &C , &C.
of the latest fashion and best matnies ail!
made to order on moderate terms for rerely pej
_ Most kinds of country produce will be tar
in exchange for work.
April 17, 1844.
D. C. HALL
Against the Work' for Storrs
ST E. S. GOODEICO A2CD 150.1