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//84E1 . ...
• --....1184.108.40.206.1111131.111 111111111MINIMMINIIIi...-
.. .,.. ei ....... A8U1T1L,17.i7.,5i..1dA1Lm0.718uTun1.1:1::;
PA! ". i-1-2t'l!'iTEL:sl-'=l"*7-.7---.::'.-'• '-'...--. ':' • - FF 3I —16 r
'' WI l.:.1: 1 :i; ) : ',"'',.---" - 77 ---- '' — " -- :-4:i: .. :,-'
Labor. ,: -:;:... -,-. "1'3,:) ''.:-:' - a1...---_—_—:_-41.-W - -_,..„....:=.. ,- .-,
. ‘ eBB.-
•' - --- - --7:—' ..ns yearly . !sta re Lllratwas.s.
: it ... ---___.....,..,.--Tt s.
B i 028 a 044 0
••,,,,,1ii , ...Ka1 , ./. 11. CSOOOD - = - - •
• ' •
Pau ;lot Wiiinnatiii of the future before' as! - :
Famine; tonere . ..the Wild cares that come u s es as •
Ankh' they _ad icaiiin MO; aa- --- ---=-_- - F - ---_ - -. - ...i • a- i t . . ~, . ., . „7 „ .-. , .
' • ~...—=- . 2-- -------" ‘. k i.' , . . .. 1. 1 :-1 7- 2- - - i
. . - '-''''-'' .• , ..-
- 'f:lC - - -- ' 7 - -- - 4- r - -.' - 1 ... - ..i.i I I •-- •
o'. X NTHIC,
l i i "---'-- ;:7, °C . T... ---. 'Frid. SataiSuo.iMon Tont.
lAtrocsr,.••:.lSaul Sun. Mou
i ' 23 l` atd oei . l S W .ti e n d .l . ,
a Harkeow creatiOn'? iileep, : rntisie.al . cliorus ...... . ..... . - .". • -,-, --;:••• '.•'• • . . : l.: i';:;'11 . 1i .4 '. i'vnestil .„
-=•-:------.•' L• ' - -,v -- : : .. . I-- —.- —:,
Uninternipting, goes up WO Hessen! . ....a door to Hall's Universal Establishment.'
... -I„eacza l ,,,`: l ,totho .1
Thriven tried;' - once on s tittle, •••'ll.'.*:l''' .:ii ',A. slaw., v' .',„ ------ ---_-_- - r-Z-7. • •
_,, g a• , ; .. ... - .1--- -. • . .
Never the ocean ware Lalteni in flowin_g; • . •;•-•:' .'" :ts,iff'2 l 44:4 ' ~ a n ;044 • • r . '''
--71: ,r 1.!-,:.I. rA"---..:---- „ .F mAtctr..Nv Sun. Mon Pues WediThrs
To do MeloWitless of s town ;
Never the little seed elope inits growing ;, : ).. .- ,: .. QUlnfr ht; - 111 put it hit° Vbisee, , Padiff . .7:44lf.. "L." • ti
~aasS,lpw; .. „ 43 = .-==. ... :::-...!..; .- ' r... - _,----7,_- •: ['Jolts . Mon 'Funs Wed TM. Frid. i
-—_ _ .
More and mote, richly the Rose - heart keeps gloalong.. , • • ..And write a ll o pp cs i t i ot , d own. ... , l •t• ~, ;t : m ootilliiiil dsgton :t f I
„en.,;csolting i : ,o, ,•, .-.- -2 . - - - .-- -. . -- : - ,i r.:... , ..-,- , . , , —.• '. li sirr. Dr.c..ll'ame Wed TOT* Frit!. Lied. i
A PIIILIULT Weli Thrs Frid.
Till from its nourishing stem it is riven. This boure•is mine -4 pay thirent-:-.` . -- : 1 . ,!!„, , ....... ... .i . • i ,.4 ross . ,f pAtjoa of : rook. •„., ~. t z .., , -- ~. .
.. . . , , _
'".: - • HOW dare i Noble own use neartY• ',,. -,-, '....:1.t. C. - ='-'-i'N u. kin and cooking ••• • No. 3 and 4, ..•; ~ __ -•--- .. --- d =,. -."'' .1 , ' ....--
; 1 / 1 11;4 :91 ; 14 P ^ ' '-hielbtin 48 singing: ' ' ' ''
Aniflau,eninr , in,ltior, full bent.' , -•'t .- -e--5 54 - ''''':ti 1 4,„ ~Thito34,3 iraG . 4 . *lsilig'i No. . ' , -- : - ' - - , •-•:- -r :':`: •, : . . .' . '.' •- • 5. - -72 ..; -:. - ---. — —
12 .L Wx. ::,I 2 3 4 5
e L a b or i s w o*pr... 7 . the Wild bee is ringing; '
. o ' . ..Tn . you dein Tin liy.w.4ling' Beer . 1 ~, .
~ : :- ....,.....,.-- I .., 4, t o i t primal:lm . ;boiler .Z. - .. , --= -- ---,. -- -=="._ -.- - IL WK. 8 01 10 112 12 1
I:fair . ..lo" that elOqUent whisper uppripoing • re s at them alli . good peope„ I . ' , ,
'Sel ple4ine-not without a pie:- -- --.._,L - - --- -z-A?,, . t t,. , - i- . .i . ...,„ -,..-..,,_=
. , ,
....,.„„soo rot otlidap..Xsortniont -.. ~
.... , „4.;,,, , . , i . • ; ; :kv;.l . , -
AdOl.hOttsb Mid —.-......
' ill Ws. 15 MP 17 18 19 1
'a, • •
Elpeak., , tg.thy.4ol from out nature's great helot,i; 5:.:. IV. Ws. '22 23 24 25 28
ty A • ''A d d isibi-taith tea cud coffa-itoo•-, r ' , church owl do, all ' .l -- - - - --;=-_--4: ~-., ~. it--••••
1 1 ,
,5.. -- ' V. WE. — 29 39 I - 31 I—
From the dark cloud floivs the life giving shower; Withait stove to smk them through- -- ; ..,,4",iel , ' ntaLltah-: ...,i,•,, ~ ,-,= - ":__ - --...., , X, a , 4,,,•..4,-,,•,_,
* l 4 ' , • •.. • -.. - 4..,....-7,,xi...• - (
''Friiidtlie'roirstriwid 'blows the soft breithing flower; -
To make you feel tight in your akin,. .: r I t I ' ,1 ' .. - . ..' I .. WT•fir - -- -- -...4..-''' . ,
From the email insem, the rich c oral bower ;
' ' Ready to break, or else to turn . ,
: .2. , ~Orily,,mtui,,inthe plan ever shrinks from his part. I' ' . - The carrier_ :en it., fi... 0.. 1......-
nHE:proccaing figUre . ur to
. ..represent the INSEN-
Labor is life !—Tis the" still water fkileth ;
Idleness nejeriletpalreth,:beicaileth ;
reep tile wa tt wound , for the dark rust !mailed);
FlArs d inarldie in the stillness of noon. •
Late; itt gklyt—tbe flying cloud lightens; '
ofhalf thirw w aving wing changes and brightens;
Idle hearts only the dark future frightens;
Play the sweet keys, wouldet thou keep them in tune
/foilidrls Instfio'in the sorrows that greet us ;
Red frcrn all petty vexations that meet us,
fi n oUrsiu.promptings-that ever entreat us,
• . Rest frontorld•syrensthat lure us to ilL'
•Morktind pine "slumbers shall wait du thy pillow;
Work—Thou shalt ride over Cam's coming billow ;.
Lie dawn ntit Wearied'neath WO's weeping willow;
Work with a stout heart and resolute will!
.Eiroop Doti tho' shame, sin and anguish surround thee
linnteljiting ell' the nuld chain that bath bound thee! •
,Lnek to.yon Pure Heaven smiling beyond thee !
~;; ! jest not content in thy darkness—a cloud !
Work—fur some good—be it ever so slowly !
Cherish sume,flowe!, be iLevor au lowly !
Lebor . ! All labor is noble and holy ;--
I t et thy great deeds be thy prayer to thy Gud !
Bright side of Humanity.
There art good men . everywhere. There
aratiaen 'Who are good for goodness' sake. In
Oitsenrity, in retirement, beneath the shadow
of ten thousand dwellings, scarcely known in
the world, and never asked to be known there
areloodllen ; in adversity, in poverty, and
tenittiations, amid all the severity of earthly
Mats, there are good men, whose lives, shed
brightness upon, the dark clouds that surround
them. Be.it true, if we must admit the' sad
truth, that many, are wrong. and persis in being
wrong; that many are false to every holy
trust, and faithless toward every holy affection;
that many are coldly selrish.and meanly seminal;
yes, cold and dead to everything that is wrap
ped up in their own little earthly interest, or
more darkly wrapped up in the veil of fleshy
appetitites. Be it' so: but I thank God that
thus not that we are obliged to believe. No:
,there are true' hearts amid the throng of the
false and the faithless. There are warm and
generous hearts, which the cold atmosphere of
surrounding selfishness never chills ; and eyes
unused to weep' for personal sorrow, which of
ten overflow with sympathy for the sorrows of
others. Yes, there are gond men and true
men; I thank
...them; I bless them Tor
what they are. God from on high doth bless
them, and giveth his angels charge to keep
them ; and nowhere in the record are these'
words more precious or strong than those in
whieri'lt is written. that God loveth the righte
ous once. Such men are there. Let not their
precious virtues be distrusted. As surely and
as evidently as some men have obeyed the
calls of ambition and pleasure, so surely and
so evidently have other men obeyed the voice
of conscience, and "chosen rather than to suf
fer with the. people of God, than to enjoy the
, sin for a 'seaion." Why, every
meek man suffers in, conflict keener fat than
the contest for hone!' and applause. And there
are such men, who, amid injury and insult,
and misconstruction, and the appointed finger,
and the scornful lip of pride, stand firm in their
integrity and allegiance to a loftier principle.
and still their throbbihg hearts in prayer, and
Irish them to the gentle motion of kindness
and pity. Such witnesses there are even in
this bad world : signs that a redeeming work
is going forward amid its derelictions ; proofs
that it is not a world forsaken of heaven; pledg.
es that it will not be forsaken; tokens that
cheer and touch every good and thoughtful
mind beyond all other power of earth to pene
trate and enkindle It.—[Dr. Dewey. -
A DELICATE A/MANGUM:ST.—In China the
married woman, It is said, lie under a sort of in
terdict from the presence of their husbands's fa
therso.who may itot speak to them, or enter their
rooms, except on particular days, The father.
in-law retains however, an unlimited right of
chastising the lady when she .does _any thing
which he thinks wrong; but how is he to flog
if he may not approach her? An ,ingenious ex
pedient is resorted to ; the old man flogs his
son, who receives the castigation with all week•
ness, duly returns thanki for it. and then goes
to make a earaiile!e transfer of it to his spouse;
being careful to hit her just as hard and as ofted
he has been hit himself.
SMILE! Or PfthrlDiNCE.--We have all of as
heard of the smiles 'of Providence. I was ,
much pleased with uncle Jim's ideas o'n that
- Good morning, uncle Jim."
•• Well, you've got pour daughter married
off have you ?"
s• Really. Providence smiled upon you."
*• bleat you, she snickered,
right out !" • •
A VEGETABLE WAtsTcoAT.—.•• TOM . what
kind nf,a waistroat is that you have,on r
Why its tint,' tO . be sitre.."
Didn't it cave from old Threadneedle,"
the tailor." . . .
Yes." . '
Well, then it's a vegetable waistcoat." •
•• A what !"
...A vegetable waistcoat ! its made of cas
- • .
AlSCEi l cbeirE." Oir ill you be so kind as to
put thai i rcuip in my pawket !" said a dnndy
who hid bougbtrt ccnt cigar and received his
charm.; tltusc.coppaws will scent
raigaws.".... • • • • •
..411 . 0iVLED?E: I'oB TICE 'Peeme."--There
ate fifiiiii•littedred and fifty-five newspapers
and periodicals' in the' United. States, and the
eighteen • linettred • and • ninety-one in all but
world teltideCl: - . • • •
Pratt's ,Vrocery, and Eating House,
- TlM:Beta gir Atontanyee Corner Block,.
•' .-•')" :Fielding the Public Siquare . ; -,- , .
HERE everything'may be found is ,his tine of.
V V &niftiest, and a stove or two for 'wile when the'
cold season is ovct. Fresh .43180 r orsTER - d. IC:.
gUilitly received bore. • - ', - =` --,- '''" ' '
t;.'..7 Next door to Hall's Universal Establishment.'
A Tillman triedPance on • time,
Ta &Mel:Winces of a town .;
Qittnk htr, - I'll it it hilts 'thinly., , , •
• —And write ell opposition down:"; ' •• .: t , ;' '
This house•ie mine-4 pay thireiti-` _ 'I-
- ' HOW dare a Noblo Oro one neart F , ,. ' J .?, -..",.
Anil Pratt onto° in, I now, full bent, ,
• • ' - 9'o run down Tin Ity.w:lliog'Beer I • . . ,
• Hens% it them all'; good people,,l, • ;
'Sell pistins—not without a pie : — , •
• 'And istlO--wittt tea cud coffee too—v.
Withal' etoco to cook them throog,h-- -
Pint-swopsand liquor topittin. . , ,
To Make you feel tight in your skin,. .
' Ready to break, or else to turn ,
- The comer, io its fun to learn . ,
Wbate'er you want, you'll God it liSrO, I ..
limo. pt Dry Gutxls— they'll come licit year . ;
'beet Iron, candies , mn. end pork, '. .. '
soup, tin, copper. eastall work
Fur must too small, I'll try it all— ' • ' ••
.. So give a call on do-all-lioiL• ' 626
THE TOWANDA SAVINGS - BKNKI
CLOTHS, CLOTHS , CLOTHS !
or EVERY tIIADE AND QUALITY.
OUP. FRENCH'CLOTHS, (twilled body,)
do Wool dyes, • do.
Medium and low price, full stock,
.; Gold Mixt cloths for Overcoats,
Superfine French Cassitneret
Together with an endlestiquantity of Fancy Cassimeres,
Sennett, Tailors' Trietunings tivttrnutital good. A glance
at our stock of Cloths ; will convince ptirchasers that
front 20 to 25 pet cent. can be saved by purchasing of
0rt.20.• GEO E ec CO.
SAVINGS BANK !
(To be sold'without reserve.)
RICH LYONS DROCHE SHAWLS,
Plaid Woolen new style,
Rob Roy do.. 6-4 10-4,
Plain & rich emboti'd 11. De Lane,
Plain Bru. do.
We say they are very cheap, those who are skeptical
an be convinced by calling and purchasing at
Oct. 20. G. E. FLYNT' & co's.
latest arrival of New Goods!
WELLES tic SATTERLEE have been reach , :
ing the last three weeks from New York, a
large and splendid stock of FALL and WINTER
GOODS, selected from the latest importations with unr
usual caries to style, quality and especially as to pri
m. • They do not pretend to have the largeiit stoclein
the country, or sell lower than any other house but they
ask all who wish to buy choice and good go'cale, to call
and examine the quality and prices of their goods;'oa
then judge who sells goods at low prices . ;' all are invi
ted to call and examine their stock which comprises
every thing usually kept in country stores.
Athens Ps., September 30;1815.
ADIES will find nearly as large a stock of Dress
Goods. such as Cashmere. De E 7 COW . , M.'De.
Leine, Alpaccas, Ginghams, Prints, &c-, at our sture'as
in the county and at low prices. They will please
call and examine the stock for themselves , . .
\YELLE3 & r.ATTERLEE.
GENTLEAIEN will find a large and splendid stock
of Clothe, Cassinieres, Vesungs, Cravats, Gloves,
Eleatic braces. Rubber 'laver Shoes, and every thing
else they may want at very low prices for the quality at
WELLES & SATTERLEE'S. •
t h '...IHAWLS in great widely et beautiful patterns may
bo found at WELLES & SATTERLEVS.
ÜBANS DELMN. fur Coating, and splendid
IV plaid Cloaking. Gala plaids and -plaid Lining
very cheap at WELLES & SATTERLEE'S:
ATS, CAPS dr. M OFFS any quantity from Ili
ljt. cents up at WELLES . dc SAT TERIXE'S
ARGE and elegant assortment of Laces, Ribbon;
BA Gloves and trimMings of all kinds at
WELLES & SATTERLEE'S.
1110)LHEitt'f'i may be safe to say we have as large
a *met and of as good qualities as any house n
busilfonl County, and we will sell them as low as any
home can that gels any thing above cost.
Nov.s. WELLES 4. SATTERLEE.
HE best assortment of Iron dr. biteel in the, coon•
try at WEIXES 6c SATTERLEE'S.
HOE-FINDINGS, such as Pegs, Mustles. Avila,
Awl hafts, Thread Ike., also Sole and 'Upper,
Leather, Calf dr, Kipp Skins. always on band' he
Nov.s. WELLES ¢ SATTERLEE.
AN IMPORTANT LETTER.—PLEASE READ IT.
The-following letTer from Dr. Brigham, of Lowell,
Mass., but speaks the uniform language of hundreds of
otber Physicians, who have tried, and therefore know
bowie appreciate Jayne's Expectorant.
Lowzat, Mass. Jan. 27, 1844
Dr. Darid Jayne
Dear Sir—l have used your medicine, (so universal
ly know by the name discs:ea Exesceoassx) in my
p a:tice for a number of years. and can moat truly say,
that I have been more successful in the use of that as a
mild, safe and thorough Ex rEveoaa.T. than of any which
I have ever used. It is the best for the following obvi
ous reasons.- It does not if given in proper doses, occa
sion a disagreeable nausea. It does pot sveaken the lungs
and prostrate the system, like moat other Expectorants,
in common use, nor does it abate the appetite of the pa
tient, like other nauseating medicines, which have been
need by the faculty. In a word it is nearly or quite the
thing which has been sought foi by many of the faculty
for ages gone by. I remain, your* &c.,
_ _ .
LUTHER BRIGHAM, M. D.
Prepared only at No. 8 BOuth Third street, Philadel
phia. Gold by A. D. . a, Towanda. ,
HARNESS . AND CARRIAGE
9 1 / 1 2='Sto
ALARGE and general assortment of the Acne ar
ticks, compirsiog almost everything own by Bar=
new and Carriage Makers, which will be 'sold lower
than the same quality of goods have ever been offered at
Owego or Elmira, just received by •
sep. 24. U. S. & M. C. MERCUR.
18000 P DS NAILS, snorted ehes,ei
le Cl p. 24. MERCUR'S.
LBS. SOLE LEATHER, also-Up
per Leather and Calf Skins. at •
sep. 24. •
All ' fleeting Ointment.
A near supply of this popular medieine,also a quantity
31:of du, soul :strew's., just received by •
Oct. 1. M. S. & M. C.IIIE/WM
CI IMPS, CORDS, Fringes; fancy velvet and Rib -
bons at - • . MERCUR'S.
NEW AND IMPORTANT EVIDENCE FROM
THE KEY. A'. S. HINCKLEY. ,
,Franklin, March WIN !BILL
Dr. Sallee—Dear .Bir War Medicine hag Orren in
newly' eiery easeencceedul. especially thitzpretoraw.
I have reeeirtal much benefit from the use uf. this • my
self, Ind one of my hmulst neighbors, why bed been af•'
acted from childhood with tbe'Asthmai ioneverelsOur
nearly to antfocate her during the paroxysm, ,which re
turned donut ()pie a week, hes been to all appearance
permanently dosed. :Lim's, with repeat.
• • .A.• 11. KISAISLZT.
Prepared only at No: 8 South Third• street. 'Philade!
phis 841 hj A. bloweaarra,,Toaramla.
Ar. GLIM, we keep eonstaritlr t on hand
a eery large 'stuck oral! kinds and will very low
f or cas h. w*LLgs Ar: SATT,EFtLEE..,
FISH; SA Ix AND NAILS: - • r
rly TIEF.CE CODFISH
10g bblik MACKEREL" . • '1
.1 aTk ruid SALT. and 5 tan ,•
.are roe sate and ready tote sholirn at DAntrrs".
COTTON YARN.;—Ift,O juip redeiied
DLE LEATHER-3,thie lbs.—and any quantity
0 or cow, Kip and Calf skins. from tile manufactories ,
on,'Kaatakiii creek," N: Y. WO wOrriaajenything
about ttie pike, but come and see at' d 3 IRD'Ef.;
~,,,,,Iql, iFALoikw: ..-.IE-4,v,,
BOli l'lli gli I* - Nl -1
.N.8111.1% ; 1) 'ettisi ti itj'nette Carp ii trytiii, i ;
a " , .Suil'i'll iliei'lfiGePtiitt!a' In . 'toilln; ',:,':: ; . 7,.,,
I itthigke the'y boa' at [dui 'dotin'' . '''' .
public, Oncratly that he
~ V ei`fillS 4 % 4, 91. 1 "g 4
41 wired assortment .f
'EAi l ; s 3 l 4.,=tit - V , o44Pa' 1
combipatioa of .r,rank.
eookiivt-- N 0.3 and 4,1
14 irg4 . 6oiiiio No.
!nil AprcerillijULAl !toilet'
ig :,, I wstlt :ap easernatent 1
church stoves i• cylindcr — ciail Anilparlor wood dn... all.
'of Whicli l will ,bi sold - art:Jew as at 1 tiny otho.e,Litaiiii..
• Mat this Side.ef.ihn;Putel4 tilO . u.iiilina.'for Ol ' eat. onto
tie, cern:Voile. Ituttef, chees e," and cash 'not .Veruie'd ;
TlNAVARE'Conaiiintlyi liqt on hand;at velVplusaltt L anil
'Atilt. With" knvOlpe';'el he ws," - strive' tubes: of elai'; a nti
'tiii,,iitt:fitpails.'etone itiga: l ßriti:44.lusti r e, sheet zinc,
-rut ta 'atilt 'custorheis; with ',toil work el' es:eq....lei:Cm..
Ault In the Tin,'Po'pper . ...lc Sli't , it,'lre:n tiitiriess, dark ,
:on short notice, and in a:workmanlike manner, ,
'And lb addition 'bi the el'o irtklei,'. be,intendi'to
keep, come antlY on a ko3il ;Wilde of 'xille,iiat! blast
ing Powder with 'II.OW & PORK, by the barrel
Find ' &Mud,' eeilffah,'maiketel, - soap, 'candles, bird and
butter,, LIQUORS, stub as rum, gin,, brandy ,,nd
whiskey.'"of different gualitiee. Tea,' Faille., pepper,.
spice, sal6ratea:gi riger..ta rch, cloves, cinnamon; segars,
tebilco;*eav: radish and Gni.' cut, candies, nuts, figs. rid
sins, h ,, rring,, greed and dried _ flint, cider, beer, and all
`ether artielciusuallV kept by gro'cers, all of l .iwltich will
be la at :redure4 twice% for reatly'pay.. Store and ma
nufacturing Establi‘hatent not kept eiactly in hfentan
yc'acortwr,hlock,, but in the next building below, on
the'snutit side Of the publiescplare, where persons wish
ing to purchase the above articles will 'do well to :call
and examine before runchasing.aktewhere. • . '
. Nov., 13. 1845, . ' , . U.. C. HALL. ..
NEW" ESTaBLISILTIE NT
' L. M. ICY* & Co.; would re
spectlly infOrmithe citizens of Tow
-74-OttrW2-t • !• ands and the Public generally, that
O t t firi , ;'7,:" they have on baud & manufacture
21 1 1- ;IT to ,teller all kinds Of CABINET
• 'FURNITURE, of the best mate-
• , t rial., and workmsnship that canton
be su rids Qed, in add itionto the: usual
assortment in country shops, wo will keep on hand and
make to order SOFAS, 'of various and most approvid
patterns; Sofa [looking Chairs, upholste'red in superior
style. and for ease, and durability cannot be surpassed
even in our large cities. Also,,the half French 'Ma
hogany Chair, beautifully upholstered, with curled hair,
which never loses its elasticity. and,finiihed with the
hest hair seating. ' We flatter ourselves thit having'
had much esperience ip the business, we shall be able'
to satisfy all who may feel disposed to call, to
quality and price.' and by strict ; attention -to Inviidess
hope to met it and receive the patronage of aliberal corn.
mutiny. , 1.. & CO.
Towanda, September 1, 1845.
31 AY 13. E HAD at our shop much lower thin it
has ever been Bola in Towanda, ' Gnods 'are
cheap, and wheat am lowered, and that is the reason'we
can afford all fort do it. All kinds of produce' will
he receival iri.paytnent. Also, LUMBEItof all kinds.
Sept. I. L. M. NYE ,4 CO.
ILL be kept. ou baud la large assortment, end
made to order on shorter notice and t'or less me.
nu than can be produced at any other establishment in
the land. Those who are-under the necessity of pro.
curing.that article will. and .shall be satisfied. . A good
hearse and pall may be had in attendapeewhen (leaked.]
September I, 1845. I. 211., Y, EA& CD.
BOOT & -1().F..1\14,K1NG
t V - . -
1 , •
WIt.IDOX & SAGE have associated themseves
, in the Eocit,and tilioe Making business, in the.
borough of.Towanda. and maybe at the old atond
of B.Maihaway.lately occupied by Mullah Smith,near
I. H . .Stephenad ;Exchange Hetel, where they when a
share nf,reahlic pain:magi:. They intend, by a careft I
selection.of.stack, and by attention to the interests of
their customers, to metre as neat and durablevvork as can
_be manufactured in this pottion_of the country.
They keep constantly on hand, and will manufacture
to order. morocco, calf and coarse Goofs' and shoes;
Ladies Gaiters, shoes and slips; children's dn.; gent's
gaiters and pumps, &e., &e.
JOHN W. WILCOX,
Towanda, nlaq 14. 11345.
FALL & WINTER FASHIONS
BATCHELER & COREL beg leave to inform the
inhabitants' of Towanda and vicinity, that they
have just commenced the Tailoring Business, up stairs,
No. 4. Brick Row, where they are prepared to execute
all work entrusted to them with care neatness and des.
patch, and, in the most fashionable manner. Having
just received the New York, and Philadelphia fashions,
and with their long experience in the business, they flat.
ter themselves that their wdrk wilrhe made id a manner
and style equal teany other establishment in the place.'
Terms triode to corre:pond with the times:
CL'/"TING done on the sbortestmotice. '
(.1* AU kinds of country produce Veceived in payment
for work at market. prices. October 1, 1841
.Over Montanye's atm; next door try Meteor's law office,
at the 1441 starlit of Nwell & Seaman. [oSI
W ILL attend to all kinds of business' intrusted to
care, with pro
his mptnessand 'despatch.' Of
fice in the Tin end tItOVe Store building—up stairs. [Ol.
MEDICINE AND SURGERY.-
JAMES M. GOODRICH has located himsel
JUIF at MONROE, for the practieb of his profession,
and will be pleased to wait on those requiring his ser
vices. He may be found at J. L. Johnson's tavern.
Reference May be made to Hrs. HtiArlii dr. IVtasoff
of Towanda. • April 43,,1845.
Faihicinalile Tilil(irtng .
IL BUNTING would reripect form the public that he. still.cOsitinnervat old
stand °tithe West side of Main street, between Kingi;
bete' and Bartlett's stores, up stairs, where he rtnty'
be found in readiness urall work in his line in a style
not to tio - surpassed in Bradford count. Prices to suit
the times. Thankful /o* Past! ',Weds, he regretfully
solicits a continuance and, hopes bs strict
,s uttentiun. to bu
sine and OCCOrbniculniiiig terms ?o. merit patrunsgi..
Tho'Sprink 04 . Sufatrii FASHIONS have just been
received lAA be iirpreparitl . to Make, garments hilhe
Paitieulai sitientiun paid
,to!CUTTI . NG, and warrant
ed to !It if pruPerly madutip:.
116 has the latest :firing and Sn:Omer Fashions fur
sale:: Towanda,. May , 4,1 g 4
efil3SCAlll.Eß.,.having . A. partner::
if . ). with his kother,.Continueate carry, on the
'business 'at Jilt &other's new stand, east side of. Main'
.. stnittiouth' Parent the lairono; Wheil prepared
to execute all: enters, for Herse:sWacing, Cairligo dv
Coach firtgle,ard'Edg4 ' " ' "' • '' •
HOitisureit the public that all work entrusted to his
care will ho weik one, es ;he • has . .-, thoroughly learned
.asAo4ftergLined to P'Exler:igo_
J . 6.11$ ' WINE. '
-SIDLE PEitSPIRATION. his the great maw- -
nation forlheimpurineS of the body. It will be noticed
that a thick Cloudy' mist issues from all points of the
face,: Which indicates the tvenderful process going on
within. This petspitatiou tows uninterruptedly when
we aro in health, but ceases when we-are sick. It should
he the, woof every one to see that it is not checked. s
Life Cannot be sustained without it. It is thrown off
hem the blood and other Juices of the body, and dispo
ses by this means. of nearly all impurities within use.—
The blood by this means only; works itself Pure. The
linguage Of Scripture is, "in thcblood is the life." If
it ever becomes impure, it may be traced directly to the'
stoppage of the insensible perspiration. It never requires
any internal medicines to cleanse it, as it always purl
ties itself. by its own heat and action, and throws off all
thd offending humors, through the i nsensible perspiration.
Thus we see, all, that is necessa-ry when the blood is
'stagnant or infected, is Mallen the pores, and it relieves
itself from all impurity instantly. Its own heat and vi
tality.are sufficiesit, without one particle of medicine, I
except to ,open the pores upon the surface.—Thus we
see the folly of taking so much internal remedies. All
practirioners, however, direct their efforts to restore the
iturnsiblemempitation, hut it seems to be not alwayethe
proper one. The Thompsonians for instance, swims.,
the Hy.'ropathist shrouds us in wet blankets, the Ho
umpathist deals out infinitissimals, the Allopathiat bleeds
and doses us with mercury, and the blustering quack
gorges ns with pills, pills, pills.
But one object only is in view, viz: to restore the in
sensible perspiration. If this con be done, they say, we
will take care of the 'rest. ' It will be ieen, therefore,
that all physicians understand alike what is necessary to
a recovery, how much they may differ as to the mode
of obtaining it.
To give some idea of the amount, and consequently
the importance of the insensible perspiration, we will
state that the learned lir. Lewenhock, andthe great Boer
halve, ascertained that five-eights of all we received in.
to-the stomach, passed off by this means. In other words,
if vi•e'est and drink eight pounds'per day, we evacuate
film pciunds of it by the insensible petspiration.
This is none other than the used up particles of the
blood, and ether juices, going place to the uew and
fresh ones, by carrying with it all the impurities within
up to the surface. To check this, therefore, is to retain
in the system live eights of all thu virulent matter that
nature dernonds should leave the body. Arid even when
this is the case, the blood is ofso active a principle, that
it determines those particles, to the skin, where they form
scabs, pimples, ulcers, and other spots; but if it is di
rected inwards, and fa:ls upOn the lungs, the conse
quences are generally fatal.
By a sodden transition from beat to cold, the pores
are stopped, the perspiration ceases, and disease begins
at once to develepe itself. Hence, a stoppage of this
flow 'of the juices, originates so many complaints. It is
through the surface that we imbibe nearly -all our ills;
It is stopping the pores, that overwhelms mankind
wittrcouglis, colds. and consumption. Ninetenths of
the world die from diseases induced by stoppage of the
insensible perspiration. It is easily seen therefore, how
necessary is the flow of this subtle humor to the torture,
to preserve health. It cannot be stopped ;it cannot even
be checked, without producing disease. The -blood
and intestines must relieve themselves of all their worn.
out partickw, and poisonous humors, and they must go
through the pores us nature designed.
Let rue ask now, every candid mind," what course
seems the niost reasonable to pursue, and unstop the
pores," after they are closed and let the perspiration flow,
that the blood may relieve itself of its impurinci ? Would
you give physic to unstop the pores?. Or would you
apply something that would do this upon the surface,
w here the clogging actually is? Would not this be com
mon sense? And yet I know of no physician who
makes no internal application to effect it. The reason I
assign is. that nn, medicine within their knowledge, is
capable of.doing it. Under these circumstances, I pre
sent to: physicians and to all others, a preparation that
has this power to the fullest extrut.—lt is McAllister's
All-ifeatini; Ointment or the Worlds Salve. It has
poWer to restore perspiration on the feet, on the head,
around oldsores, upon the chest, in short, upon any part
of the body, wheflier diseased slightly or - setterely. When
the perspiration is restored, it. has power tit penetrate the
lungs, liver, or any part of the hinnunsystem. and to act
upon them, if they be diseased, by separating the in
flamed morbid particles therefrom, and expelling them
to the surface.
It has power to cause all external sores, scrofulous hu
mors, skin diseases, poisonous Wounds to discharge their
,putrid matter, and then heals them.
It is a remedy that sweeps off the whole catalogue of
cutanemts disorders, and restores the entire cuticle to its
It is a remedy that forbids the neressity of so many
and deleterious drugs taken into the stomach.
It is a remedy that neither sickens, gives inconveni
ence. or is dangerous to tho intestines.
This remedy is probably the only one now known,
that is capable of producing all these great results. Its
great value is in restoring at once, the circulation of the
juices when checked, or disarranged by cold or other
causes. It preserves and defends the surface from all
ihrungement of its functions, while it keeps open the
channels for the blood to avoid all its impurities and dis
pose of all its useless 'particles. There is a connection,
harmony, and feasibility in all that defies contradiction.
It is a simple. but wonderful principle that preserves in
healthy operation the entire machinery of nur Laing. It
indissolubly holds together the surface and the internal
viscera, the internal viscera and the surface. 'f hey are
inseparably connected and cannot be disjoined, The
surface lathe outlet of five-eights of the bile and used
up matter within. It is pierced with millions of open
ings to relieve the intestines. Stop up these pores, tuid_
death knocks at your door. It is rightly termed All-
Healing, for there is scarcely a disease, external or in
ternal, that it will not benefit. It will be found the most
useful as well as the cheapest family medicine in the
world. I have used it, for the last fourteen years with
success without a parallel. I haveused it Mr all disease
of the chest, consuinption, liver, and the most dangerous
of internal maladies. I have used it in cases of extreme
peril and hazard, involving the utmost danger and re
sponsibility, and I declare before Heaven and man, that
not in one single case has it failed to benefit, when the
patient was within the reach of mortal means.
no4rer, to my recollection had more than five or six
anion: , the.' thousands who have used it, say that it was
not favorable to their complaint. On the contrary I have
had hundreds return voluntarily, and in the warmest
and niast Pathetic language speak in its praise. I have
had physicians, learned in the profession; I have had mi
ni:4cm of the gospel, Judges on the bench, aldermen
and lawyers, gentlemen of the highest erudition and
multitudes of poor, use it in every variety of 'way. and
there has been.but one voice, one united. universal voice
saving" McAllister your ointment is goad."
Cunstomptiort.—Of all diseases, we find this the most
iMptirtant, and concerning which we meet with the most
;opposition. It can hardly be credited that a salve can
have more effect upon the lungs, seated as they are with
in the system. But we say once far all, that this oint
tneat will reach the lungs quicker than any medicines
that can be given internally. Every body consents to
the fact..that if healing medicine could be applied on
'the hings,,,there.wourd be greet hopes of recovery. The
diriculty is to get the medicine there. Now the Salve
has the ; wonderful virtue of extracting . the putrid hu
mors (rem all external sores by causing 'them to dis
charge. In like, manner it operates upon internal affec
jinne by driving ill the impurities through the pores to
,the,surface. Thus with consumption, if placed upon .
the chest, it penetrates directly to the lungs, separates
thapaisonginsparticles that are consuming them and ex
pels Mom from the system.
It is the.siroplest and most rational process in creation,
:(one itakt,he,medieints cambia of doing it. The All
siesling Ointment lane:saes Ibis power. to the ulleat
extent. - I need net let ihaiit is curing persons of
contineally,rlttrough we - arc told It is fooliih
ness. I care not what is said, so long as I cm Cure se
veral, thotirand persons Yearly. If this medicine was in
the bands of some patent medicine brawlers, they would'
make an uproar through the country that would' he in
suppottable.. - - '
Scrofula or. King's Eva—This disease is really in.
veterate, end hard,to be subdued. 'lt is ginerally seated,
in the sides of the neck; behind the cats and c ed e r ;hi
ehin, yet scarcely any part of the ho,ly is exempt. It
sometimes falls upon the lungs . and produces constaip
tion. •It is i dreadful cireumstance, that' this disease-is,
transmitted from. parents to childien. The 'Salve will
extract all the morbid Matterhy causing the sines to dis
charge; and then let then the Solar Tincture be used to
drive it to,one point, whicla done, a.continuance
Ointment will completely remove this disorder. l'his is
the 'safest and most effeetual of any method. It should
be adopted without a moment's hesitation. _
Erysipelas—This complaint arises from impurities
being driven out to the surface by means of the insensible
perspiration; and lodging in - the cuticule, forms sores,
pimples Se., it being of a ,caustic, acrid purifying na
ture. 'lt only requires that it
,Should discharge its vi
rulent particles through the skin, and the difficulty will
'pass off. If suffered to remain,and driven inwarileit is
Let the Salve and Solar Tinctine be used as in scro
fula and the patient will soon get
Salt Itheurp.—This is another ebstinate disease but
can be cured effectually as the scrofula. There .is no
difficulty in this disease.
Haiti ache. Ear ache and Deafness.—The Salve has
cured persons of the Hend.:Ache of 12 years standing
and who had It regularly every week, so that vomiting
often took place. It cured - the wife of a man who laugh
ed in my face for proposing such a cure. and who now
would not he without it for the best farm in the State. If
any one will take the trouble to call I will give his name.
Deafness and Ear-Ache are helped with the like suc
cess as also Ague in the face.
Cad Pet.—Consumption, liver complaint, pains in
the chest or side, falling of the hair, tale or the other
always accompanies cold feet. It is a sure sign of dis
ease in the system to have cold feet. Some persons are
totally unable to get them warm, and endure much suf
The salve will- restore the insensible perspiration and
thu s cu t e every case. It is infallible for, this.
'Asthma, Tightness of Breath.-11 this disease is not
hereditary and produced by the malformation °tithe chest,
the salve will cute it.
Dyspepsia.—One would appose a salve would not
effect thi4 disease much hut the All-Healing Ointment
will cute two sooner than any internal remedy. will cure
Sure Eyes. —The inflamation and disease always lies
hack of the hall of the eye in the socket. Hence the util
ity of all remedies that me used upon' the- lids. The
virtue of arty Medicine must reach the-seat of inflam
mation or it will do little good. This salve if rubbed
on the temples will penetrate directly into the socket
and infuse all its virtues upcn tire disorder. The pores
will be opened. a proper perspiration o ill be created and
the disease will soon peso off to the surface. How
easy and how natural ! It is as perfect and valuable as
it is simple and philosophical.
Sore Lips, Chapped Hands 4c.—l sell a great deal
of salve to Seamen, who say it is the only thing they
can depend on to cure their, raw hands, when exposed
to the weather at sea. It acts like a charm in these com
plaints. Two or three applications cures.
Pimples on tire face, free/des, tan, masculine skin.
gr o ss surface.—lts first action is to expel all humor. It
will not cease drawing till the face is free from arty mat
ter that may, be bulged under the skin and frequently
breaking out to the surface. It then heals. When
there is nothing but grossness, or dull repulsivesurface,
it begins to soften and soften until the skin becomes as
soft and delicate as a child's. it throws a freshness and
blushing color upon the
~now white transparent skin
that is perfeedy enchanting. Sometimes in case of Fresh•
les it will first start out those that have lain - hidden and
seen but seldom. Pursue the salve and all will soon dis
The reason for this wonderful' change in a lady's'
face is that it excites into natural and healthy activity
the Insensible Perspiration, while it renovates and re
news the surface, and leaves the skin in as lively and
delicate a condition as the most fastidious could desire.
It is put up in fine jars and beautifully scented on pur
pose for the toilet.
Burns.—Life can always be saved if the vitals are
not injured. I have so many testimonials for the cure
of this complaint that I could fill a book. I suppose
there is not a family in the United States, that would
consent to be without this salvo a single day if they
knew it's balm in healing Burns alone. It extracts the
pain and leaves the place withouta sear.
Quinsy sore throat, Influenza, Bronclillis.—There
is' not an internal remedy in existence that will cure
these disorders as quirk as the salve. It opens the pores
on the neck and draws off all the inflammation and im
pure juices, and a few days will see the patient well.
It is sovereign in these cases.
Piles.—The salve acts upon the piles as upon sore
eyes. There is an inflammation which must be drawn
from the parts. The salve does this.
Hernia or IZupturc.—This salve has cured some very
bad cases of rupture, and although it might not all, yet it
would be wise to try it. It is a peculiar complaint, but
it may be helped some, if not cured entirely. I have
not 'Abe shadow of a doubt that it would'eure thousands
if the trial was made, who believe no medicine of the
Two shillings worth would satisfy any one, whether
it would do good or not.
lUiae Pasxion or Griping of Mc Inleotines•—This
disease caused the death of the late 11. S. Legate, 4t
torney, General,and acting Secretary of the United States
lt,is the stopping up of the smal.er intestines, and some
times the twisting of them. It is brought on by a neg
lect of the daily evacuations, or from incarcerated Her
nia. The pains are awful, and unless help comes spee
dily, the sufferir "soon dirs.
The All-Healing Ointment would have saved the life
of Mr. Legs re and all others under similar circumstances.
Corns.-11 the salte is used according to directions,
people need never be troubled with corns—especially
cu t ou t by some tr 'veiling mountebank who knows he
is doing more mischief than he can possibly repair. A
little of this ointment put on now and then will always
keep them down.
Indeed there are few complaints that it will not ben
efit. It is a Family Sake of untold value. As 'clog
as the sky rolls over one's heed and grass grows upon
the earth, it will be sought after, used and valued. As
there is no mercurial substance in it, but composed en
tirely of vegetables it gives no good ground for appre
We have full certificates, from all the persons whose
names are here given, but not having room for them, we
merely give their names, Nos. and the disease of wtich
they were cured•
Thomas Moshier, 179 Ninth-st—weak back; W W
Way, cor. King and McDonough sts—sore eyes; M .1
Way do erysipelas ; Dr .1 Clark, 210 Stanton-st—ulcer
oted sores; Dr J Covel, 132 Sullivan-st—ague in the
face; F R Lee, 245 flowery—pain in the breast; Rev
J Gibbs Dover-st—family medicine; Henry Gibbs, 110
Bowery—influenza; A Stuckey, 608 Fourth st—fami
ly medicine; E Conway, U S Court— , burns, scalds ;
Eliza Bunker, Flatboah—consumption M"A King, 103
Oliver st—burns ; E Kipp, 275 Second-at—quinsy J
Vunderpnol Cherry-a—cancer; Burr lash—piles; W
E Turner, 91 Ridge-vt—do; C Mann, Globe Hotel—
ruptures; J. Hurd, 17 Batavia-ft—salt rheum; G Sum
mer, 124 Division-st—do; .1 Mudie, 20 Mercer -a—
do; Ii A West,lo7 - Marks place—burns, frosted feet ,
D Thorp, 145 Norfolk st—sore eves; F...Caplier, 225
Broome st—do ;.P Botve, 36 Willett st—do ; H B Jen
kins, Phenix Bank—do; J F ilenly, do—caused by
gunpowder; Dr Mitchell, 79 Mercer-st—broken bienet;
C D Jacobson, 199 Staston•at—rheumatism ; B J Rus
sell—do; E Willetts, 303 Pearl st—eruptions; E Roth,
237 Blecker-st—agae in the face; C Frances, 39 Bow
ery—family medicine; D S Judd, 657 Water.st—fam
ily ointment; F Otten, 124 Division st—rheumatism in
the head; S W Robinson, 70 Essex st—family oint
ment; S Hamlet. 45 Allen Et—sore eyer ; G Coward,
145 Division st—do ; M Develin, 313 Water st—corns
&c; P Demarest, 368 Hudson fit—inflammation in the
chest; N Aehinson, Huston st—asthma ; 11,1 A Burn
ett, G 6 &Oast—ague in chest; N Wyeath, 19,0 Di
vision st —bite of a dog and rifest] Vincent. 124 Allen
st—weak back ; J Chapman, 259 Division st—affection
of the liver-, W Graham,..l9 Hester-st—pain in the side ;
E Hamel, 19 Norfolk-st—cutancous eruption ; 14 Bing
ham. 84' LaiOtt-st—pain in the breast; A Knox, 80
Laight-st—chapped hands; .1 Culver, 194 Stanton st
ulcerated sores; .1 P Bennett, sore throat. rheumatism;
G P Taylor, 46 Forsyth st—hvercomplaint; W
Solc!lry H. 8. h AL.C.III,ERCUIZ, Towanda, and G.
A. PE Rid:VS, Athena, 1479
. TOWANDA ACADEI
THE next 'academic year of tide instil
commence on Monday, the Bret day
ber next, under the superintendence and mat
Mr: J. C. Vaidercook, as E
JNO. P—IVORTHINo, Assts•
Miss SarahY. Worthing, Precept,
Mr. Vandercook has been successfully ,
teaching (or ten years past; -he has much eil
this important end-truly elevating department
mitetprise and benevolence, and brings testi=
various sources of good moral character, elk
scientific and litefary attainments.
Mr. Worthing is a gthitlemara of very
tahtments, experience and skill in teaching ,
fail to do much for the silvan anentof the
the prosperity of the institution:
hliss Worthing, the Preceptress of the Vemee
partmont, has alrcaey, by her devotion to literature, and
her superim virtues, obtained the unqualified confideto
of the community, and the esteem and affection of be
numerous pupils. Young ladies will seldom fi n d , 4
instructress better qualified to meet allthe wants cit e
student, not only as a tercher, bat as a guardian fried
and associate. They cannot but be improved by net
:ample and society, as well as by her engaging instruc
TUITION will be as follows, in all the department':
Primary and common English studies, with Pen.
composing and speaking,
Natural, intellectual and moral science, botany,
chemistry, history, astronomy, rhetoric, logic,
book-keeping. drawing, painting, &c., 4 CO
Matheini.tics and the languages, 5 ce
Incidental expenses. term, during winter, YG
Xo ~Indent will be received for less than half& to n ,
and nu deduction will be made for absence, except a
cases of illness or other unavoible causes.
The Academic year will be divided into four term
of eleven weeks each: There will he a vacation afro,
week after the first term ; rJso one week alter the third,
and a vacation of six weeks aftei'the fourth, inclueirl
the harvest season.
We desire to make the Towanda Academy an sm.
hie and desirable resort for students from altrocd.as eel
u. the,e at home; a plare where the purest virtues shit
be cultivated. and the germs of science firmly set in Vic
:youthful mind. For this great object. no care or la*
will he spared on the part of teachers \ or trustees. Th e
Principal should be consulted before purchasing ho.A.
Os several changes are contemplated in the text-tool,
of the school.
Students from abroad ear find board with the Prirt?
pal or others, on reasonable terms.
Lectures will he given regularly by the Principal ml
others. on the roost important topics of education, art/
snciety organized for the especial benefit of young , r _
Thew will be two examinations and exhibitions dux;
the year, the time to be determined'hv thr tracings eg
trustees. , ElltA Mfx, President:
B. S. Mereur,
J. D. Montanyr,
C. L. Ward,
John F. Wane,
Towanda, July 31, 1845
REMOVED TO No. I, BRICK ROW
W. ..1.. CII.A.III3ICRIL 11.11".
RESPECTFULLY informs his
friends and the public that he has
\lli . In k REMOVED to , the Brick Row,
I/ a' ' '2417 No. 1, where he still continues to
a ;, 2,f, carry en his old business of ,
''..? Wafell and Clock Repairing,
4:!.....- , %,..vekzu- which will be done on shortnouce.
and warranted to be well done. From a lung esitn.
ence in the business, he believes that he will he able to
render perfect satisfaction to all who may fa‘er him
with their patronage. - ,
N. B. Watches warranted to run well one year, a
the money refunded; and a writteh agreement Ole
to that eirczt ro all that desire one.
CLOCKS.—A knit - assortment just remised arta
for sale. vetv low for cash.
If you want to buy Jewelry cheap call at Chun
berlin's Watch Shop. No. I , Brick Row.
CT! M A PLE Sit A R, Wood, and all kinds of Coutt•
try Pr,rectived in payment.
Tou•ani , June IS, 154.3.
CHMRS aND BEDSTEADS.
THE subscribers still corsinct
to manufacture and keep on hand
at their 'old stand. all kinds of
Cane and IFood scat Chairs:
also Settees of various kinds
BEDSTLIDS. of retry
description. which we will
sell low for rash or produce.
TURNING done to order.
TOM KINS & MAKLNSON.
Towanda, April 23, 1845.
DOCTOR L. ATI', cyanid - respectfully inform
the citizens of Towanda end its vicinity. Mat he
will be happy to be of essential service, to those who
need medical aid. From his experience in the system
which he adopts, he flatters himself that the community
will howell pleased with = its effects upon the various
diseases which "flesh is heir to." His office can be
found on STATE—ST., three doors west of Watcr•st.,
on the north side.
Towanda, June 7th 1845.
SAD.DLE & HARNESS
EXAK.4.1%.1111 5.711T11 Jr SOY,
RESPECTFULLY infant that they still cominue
the manufacture of Saddles, Bridles, Harney..
&c., in Col. Mix's building, next don, to J. C. Adams'
Law tfflce, where they will keep constantly on haul,
and manufacture to order, '
Elastic IT'eb,-Common and Quilted Saddles,
Harness, Carpet Bags,
Bridles, - Trunks,
Collars, ' l'alises, 4-e. 4 . c.
Carriage Trimming and Military - Work dose to
Mattrasses, Pew and Chair Cushions made on slug
notice and reasonable terms.
The subscribers hope by doing their work well. im.
by a strict attention; r ko business, to' merit a share cf
public patronaze.. EI.KANAH SMITH & 3OIS.
Towanda, May 21,1845.
7errns of the Bradford Reporter
Two &Mars and fifty cents per annum ; Firer cents
deducted if paid within the year; and for CASH. actu
ally in advance, ON E DOLLAR will be deducted.
Subscribers at liberty to discontinue at any sime.. l l
paying tirrearages. Most kinds of Coctrrar Pumices
recei.ed in payment, at the market price.
Advertisements, not exceeding a square of tee: ,
lines. insy.rted for fifty cents ; every subsequent inserts*,
twenty-five cents. A discount made to yearly advetnsers
dos PRINTING, of every description, neatly and ex
petlitiously executed on new and fashionable type.
Letters tan business pertaining to the office movicores
me of postage, to ensure attention.
Cr Office in Col.. Means' brick Wilding center of
Main and Bridge streets, up stairs entrance on 06