Newspaper Page Text
ThePlantiag and Preparation of Sted Corn.
SF.ED ENOIIGH."—Many farners.plant on
ly three or fout kernels of corn to the hill—
others are mitre generous, and bestow their seed
with a Lbetal hand. As corn is liable to many
accidents during its infancy, it is always an 0: 7
Miens plan to plant seed enough." so that'll
a partion of the.blades should be destroyed. the
remainder would he worth the trouble of culti
vation, and ensure the realization of a remuner
ating crop. It sometimes happens that a por
tion of•the seed corn is imperfect, owing hirer
taineauses operating either on the crop in au
tumn. of from careless and. improper manage
ment afterits removal to the bin. Sometimes a
portion of the grain on the cob fags to vegetate,
while the remainder proves sound and good.—
And it is often the case that worms and other
enemies enter the field—all , of which causes
should be taken into consideration, and their ef
fects obviated, as far as practicable, by planting
seed •• enough."
If a liberal bestowment of seed be accorded.
and no unlucky contingencies occur to lessen the
produce. during the infantile stages of vegeta
tion, the supernumeraties may he easily remov
ed. and the excess limited at the first hoeing ;
or it may be deferred until ouch time mall dan
ger of loss from such causes shall have been
removed. An old farmer informs us that for
the last twenty years he has tnade it an invaria
ble rule to lilant ten kernels to the hill, which
is just twice the number he permits to grow, and
that he'rarely, if ever, has to take out more than
three or four blades at hoeing time—the rest
being generally imperfect seed, or destroyed by
worms, (Tows, or other enemies that infest his
fields. • The cost of a few quarts of extra seed
corn, is of very little consequence to the fanner,
and the labor of thinning, even where all the
corn germinates, is still less.
ANOTHER Snag 702. CORN.—Dr. Samuel
Webster, of Charlestown, New limp - shire,
has published in the New England Farmer, a
communication deigning the result of certain ex
periinents which he made last .year, in snak
ing corn—the substance orwhich we will con
dense for the benefit of our readers; deeming
his expeyiinent worthy of note at this particular
Some time last May, the doctor accidentally
saw a notice of some mode of preparing seed for
planting in Germany, which was to ensure gond
crops, even upon poor and barren land, at a trill
ing cost. What the preparation was, the dis
coverer refused to make known. While think
ing over the various substances that had been
or might, be used with advantage. ,it occurred to
him that muriate of ammonia, the common sal
ammonia of the druggist—hartshorn—might an
swer well for the purpose required, both from
the nature of its base and its acid, and he deter
mined to try the experiment of usineit.
He accordingly dissolved a small piece, weigh
ing by estimate four or five grains. in about half
a coffee cup of water. Into that he put a small
handful of seed corn, and suffered it to remain
four or five hours, and then planted it. By the
side of each bill, at a proper distance, he plant
ed another hill with corn from the same ear, but
unsoaked. Generally at each spot but one hill
was planted ; but in one place a hill of the soak
ed corn was planted on each aide of the unsoaked.
No. 1, was planted in good, light soil, into
which a fair dressing of coarse lone stable man
ure had been ploughed—five kernels planted to
each hill. Result—the soaked coin produced
eight ears, six good and two small; the unsoak
ed, four ears.
No. 2, hills—two of soaked and between
them one of unsoaked corn. Sod dry, sandy,
and close to the edge of a path where little or
no manure fell in the spreading of it. . Result
the soaked hills gave five ears, three of them
good ; the unsoaked. three good ears.
The doctor tried six experiments in all, And
each of the other four with corresponding results
with the above, which . shows a -very large in
creased priiduct in favor of the soaked corn.
which, as the treatment of the soil and culture
of all were alike, must be ascribed to the virtue
of the ammonia.
As the isperiments tried by Dr. Webster with
only five grains of ammonia, and a small hand•
ful of corn, to save our readers the trouble of a
calculation as to quantities, we will make one
ready to their hands : Presuming that the doc-
tor's s:nall handful" may have contained a gill
of corn, as five grains served that quantity of
seed, and there are 5.760 grains in a pound of
ammonia, that quantity would answer, when
dissolved, as,a soak for 41 bushels of corn.
Now then, as ammonia is 'a very cheap drug.
and the mode of using it very simple. may we
not ask some of our enterprising farmer readers
to make an experiment of two acres of corn—
one acre of seed soaked in a solution of ammonia,
and the other with unsoaked seed.? The ex
periment would not cost them 50 cents, and if
by so cheap a process. they can add from 50 to
75 percent. to the products of their corn crop.
surely it is worthy of a trial. W e would, were
we about to test the eficaey of the doctor's soak.
roll the ceetilast before planting in plaster, so
as to imparTfixidity to the ammonia, and thus
longer conlinoeits nutrient properties to the corn
plant, during the period of its growth ; and, in
order to fully test the experiment, we would
plant one acre with seed soaked in a solution of
ammonia, iinplastered—one acre of seed soaked
and plastered, and one acre with seed unsoaked ;
we would mark out the three acres in the same
field. - manure and cultivate each alike, and meas
ure the produce of each acre separately. By
pursuing this course, the result would not only
pmye.the value of the ammonial soak, but that
of plaster as an absorhent.—American Farmer,
thurrixo GRAPE VINEC—The following is
the mode practiced by the late Mr. Herhemont.
of South Carolina. " Take away the earth
around the vine to the depth of font or five inch
essaw it off about two or three inches below
the surface of the ground. Split it with a knife
or chisel and having tapered the lower end of
the scion in the shape of a wedge, insert it in
the cleft stock. Boas to make the bark of both
coincide, (which perhaps is not neecessary with
the, vine ;)•tie it with any kind of a string mere
ly to keep the scion in Its place, so as to leave
only one bud of the graft above the ground, and
the other just below the surface, and, it is done."
C CRIOVS FAcr.—A lamer in Vermont,last sea
son was behind all his neighbors in cutting the
grass in his meadows. •At night,somewaggish
boys went into one of his meadows and cut
downall the gross in it. They also went into
his potato patch and cut a few swathes through
it. At the time of digging the potatoes they
were found rotten, except where the boys had
eat off the tops; and there they were all found
good suld sound. This would seem to show
that the disease begins in the tops. and it aug•
netts to is means of saving a crop the cutting
off the tops so soon as the tops begin to &S..*
(From the, Maine Cultivator.]
Every good farmer-Wishes for:a libetal sup
ply of slimmer food for lihs -live stoek of all
Urals. The most farmers' are:' however, very
unskilful in the manageinent of pasture lands.
Suppose a farmer has a large pesitire of 70 or
80 acres. in which are kept the oxen: sheep..
horses and cows. The question might be ask
ed curb a farmer, whether . ,hi has - a poiltable
dairy f We will swim hikeepseight cows,
and makes butter and cheese enough to supply
his family. in favorable seasons.
Now. Farmer Thrifty will put this man up
on a tract that will annually put one hundred
dollars into his pocket; with glair prospect to
increase the sum to one hundred and fifty or
two hundred dollars. Let him sell. say two
of leis pcorest cows. end the price of these wilt
well nigh purchase the materials for en excel
lent fence, which will give the remaining six
cows the exclusive right to fifteen or twenty
acre.. We must hare one lot that can be
shut up to grow while the cows are feeding in
the other. The cows will fill themselves upon
grass two or three inches in height; in a short
space of time, without ranging over a large ex
tent of ground and thus injuring the grass by
treading. A good cow. having a full supply
of the rich food. will constantly yield a rich
profit. But, indeed, it has been said that.lands
kept constantly in pasture will become imprOv
ed in fertility. Grass lands will, hciwever,
bind out if not occasionally plowed.
A - farmer cannot invest money more profita
bly than in the improvement of his own cow
pasture. A farmer of amall.capital may turn
over en acre or two every year. and sow grass
seed; without any additional expense in fenc;
mg. and thus increase the fertility of his cow
pasture. Or he may fence tiff a portion each
year and convert the same to tillage, always
applying a proper quantity of manure, so that
the soil may. become improved and not exhaus
ted. The farmer who manages hie cow pas
ture in _the best possible manner. may, in due
time increase the number of his cows ; but
there cannot he a greater folly than to over•
stock the pasture.
I'. MAKE FRUIT TREES THRIF7T.—In the
• pring wash them as high as a man can reach
with one quart whale oil soap, diluted in fifteen
gallon.' of water ; and if in April there are cater
pillars. give them another dose ; then put round
the roots of the apple and pear trees two or three
shovels of charcoal or anthracite saliva - : to the
peach, plum and nectarine trees I have tried
various experiment*, yet have hitherto been most
pleased with tobacco stems, which are purchas
ed at two cents per bushel, Half a peck of
sterns around each tree is sufficient. The roots
are first laid bare ; the tobacco is then placed
over them and covered with soil. To this three
or four shovels full of anthracite ashes may be
added With advantage. The past spring I have
tried on all, save peach and nectarine trees,--
which were so diseased with worms that I order
ed-them cut up—an application of warm (vat
hot) coal tar from the gas house. AVe first, re
moved the earth from the roots, picked out the
worms, sod then, with a painter's brush, cover
ed the trunk of the tree eight inched up from the
roots. After this soil was immediately replac
ed around the tree. The effect was astonishing.
n May xve applied half a pint of guano as atop
dressing to each tree, and thriftier trees, fuller
of fruit, and with a deeper, richer green foliage,
cannot be seen. I mean to treat all my peaches
this way, as the cheapest and best manner of
protecting them. Two peach trees - I gave op
last fall as past hope of saving. On these
tried an experiment of putting to each fifteen
gallons of urine neutralized witba peck of Plaster
of Paris. The trees are now living, and the .
leaves are green ; but whether they will thrive
well !remains to be seen. I think, however, the
dose will effect a cure; and if so, it worth know
ing. You shall have the result hereafter.
R. 1. - COLT.
Patterson. N. J., June 5, 1845. •
APPLE TREES.. -.All hardy fruit trees, more
especially apples, will bear a considerable por
tion of manure in the soil, provided it has been
previously intermixed-with the soil, and thor
A very successful experiment was made two
years ago, by the writer, the results of which
are now very striking, by digging very large
holes for apple trees, and filling them with a
mixture of soil and rotted manure. A thorough
intermixture of the soil and manure was effect
ell as they were gradually filled in. by means
of a large toothed iron rake. The holes were
about seven feet in diameter, and a foot deep.
In setting out the trees, common garden earth
only was placed in contact with the roots, con
sequently the effect of the mixed rotted-manure
was not visible the first year. The present
year. however, its influence has been most
obvious in the rapid growth of the shoots, and
in the uncommonly dark and rich hue of the
large and luxuriant foliage.
It is hardly necessary to add that the soil, as
a matter of course, was flept clean and in a
mellow state, and that the trees were tied to an
upright stake, driven into time hole before fill
ing, to prevent shaking and loosening by the
ALTERNATE CROPS.—The greatest quantity
of grain produced in a rotation, is not alone a
proof of its being the best . system; a large
quantity of meadow would wield much hay.—
It is a sin against good husinuidry to sell off
the hay from a farm, unless it be with great
caution, where the farm is near a large town,
from whence. or otherwise, it can be plentiful.
ly eupplted with manure. Numbers of cattle
well-fed and well-littered, give the manure, in
addition to other manures, requisite for iniigo•
rating the soil : but numbers of cattle cannot
be kept in good condition throughout the year.
unless clover and grass, as well es hay and
straw, abound. The summer and winter foods
must have a due proportion to each other. and
the fields of grain are not TO exceed the fields
of meliorating crops,—these preserve the soil,
as well as produce crops. Aim at income
from live sloth. which improves, rather than
from grain which impoverishes your land.—.
&mom nonontso.--Ifave you a five acre
lot near the house that you intend forcorn this
season? Yes. Then I are glad to hear
Why sat Because I wish to give subsoil
ploughing a fair trial. Subsoil the one half of
it, and plough' thi othir haTfin the ordinary
way ; manure each part alike. plant the
whole in corn. and cultivate each part alike,-
and we will bet you a moss rose that the part
subsoiled t will yield one third more corn than
the other.• We feel particularly anxious that
several gentlemen in each neighborhood skittld
try the experiment, in order that the virtues of
subsoilvloughing should be put to the severest
test, and its utility or inutility.be planed beyond
all cavil-and all , doubt.
The Bu~arCoited liiffiffed titian Titlible Yflli
To Tao roam.
AL EFERENCE to the very many ottmeeons testi.
menials of well:blown and in soma Instances
distinguished individual, need not be again repeated
to inducethe public to place greater confidence in this
now justly celebrated medicine, the peculiar operation
of which, togethei with the 'mildness and unparalleled
efficacy in removing all obstruction's, and restoring all
functional derangements of the Stomach, Liver and oth
er digestive organs ; purifying the bleed, strengthening
the whole system, uprooting the most , insidious local
and chronic diseases, healing and restoring the internal
organs, with their convenience, certainty and cheapness
render them the moat neefui general and family me&
dine to bo found.
T6e great variety of cotes which have been made,
have opened a field for war, and every means base been
boidtir reserfecito by the old pill venders to crush these+
.go-alusd pills. The first slander runs thus:
New-York, July, 1844.
We; *Physicians of this city, feel it our duty to
state, that we believe the pills known u Dr. Smith's
• Sugar Coated Improved Indian Vegetable Pills,' are
mainly composed of mercury."
J. M.Morr, M.D. Physician, N. Y.
L. S. HART, M. D. do do
J. W. linorta, M.D. do do
F.Aunensoiv, M. D. do do
W. HART. M. D. Prof.of Chemistry, N.Y.
L. U. Has-rues, M.D. do do
M. Bourn, M.D. Prof. Materia Medics, do
B. M. Hum., N. D. Sorgeon,N. Y.
. This fraud was extensively circulated in the country
before it came to the knowledge of Dr. Smith ; but on
investigation it was found that several large concerns
bad contributed hundred of dollars to pit these Pills
down, by the most foul means., and Dr. Smith Imme
diately applied to the celebrated Chemist, Dr. Chilton,
and the following is the result ;
\ew•York, July '29, 1845.
I have analyzed a box of Dr. Smith's Sugar Coated
Indian Vegetable Pills,' and find that they do not con
tain mercury in any form. James R. CUILTON.
M. D. Chemist, 263 Broadway.
Mate of New-York.
City and County of New-York, S 83.
Persnnally appeared before me, Dr. G. Benjamin
Smith, and made oath that the at-dement of Dr. Chil
ton bbove is true, and that these Pills do no contain
any injurious substance; and further that he is the in
ventor of 'Sugar Coated Pills."
G. BINJAMIN 811ITTU.
Sworn before me, this 13th day of August, A. D.,
1646. W. F. HATIMETZU. Mayor.
This infamous slander being nailed, these agents, with
a view to introduce and palm off some Imitation circula
ted reports that Dr. Smith did not invent these Pills.
As to this falsehood, we only refer to the following.:
Oath before the Mayor in 1844.
State of New-York,
City and County of New-York,S uh
G. Benjamin Smith, within named.being duly sworn,
deposes end says, that he' is a citizen of the United States
and resides in the city of New-York; and that he is
the inventor of • Sugar-coated Pulls,' and that to his
knowledge or belief, the said Pill has never been man
ufactured or sold by any person eseept by himself or his
authority ; and that the statements contained in the
within paper are true. G. Elesr.BarTn.
Itlviora before me, this 14th day of June, 1844..
Mayor of the city of New-York.
The above was sent to Washington, with our speci
fication and application for a Patent. The following
is the reply ;
Received this 17th day dime, 1849, from Dr. G.
Benjamin Smith, the fee or $3O, Fai , ' on his applies
dim fot a patent for a' pill coated with Sugar.'
D.L.Ectswowrn, Commissioner of Patent..
Da.SisTru takes pleasure in publishing the (Mow
ing card from the Wholesale dealers oh both sides of
him in the same block.
New-York, November 5. 1845.
We are well acquainted with Dr a G. Benj. Smith sod
believe him every way entitled to public confidence,
N. Mitchel: Israel Mourehoui,
John Johnson, D. McDowell.
Dr. S. also refers to the President of the North Ri
We here append the certificates of the first chemists
and one of the greatest surgeons in New• York, given to
Dr. S. one year after he invented his Pills. which shows
him to be the originator of 'Sugar-coated Pills.'
New• York, June 18. 1844
We, the undersigned. never saw or heard of 'Sugar
Coated Pills,' until G. Benjamin !Smith. manufactured.
and exhibited them to us about a year since..
RCM roN & Co. 110 Broadway & 10 Astor.
Isaias. RANDOLPEI, H. D. 86 Liberty.st.
HORACE Evens:re, 96 Hudson.st.
Jons CAATILE6, 97 Hudson-rt.
Also, refer to Gen. C. W. Sanford, 12 Warren.st.N
Y.. A.B. Sands & co. 79 Fulton-et. and Dr. T. W.
Dyou & Sons, of Philad'a. Also hundreds of agents.
G. BENJ. SMITH
is mitten on the bottom of every box of genuine Sugar
All Sugar-coated Pills except Dr. Smith's Indian Ve
getable Sugar-coated Pills, are base imitations, made
merely to palm off on the unsuspecting. Therefore.
always uk for Dr. G. Benjamin Smith's Pills, and take
no other. Office 179 Greenwich-st. (large brick block)
near Fulton. These Pills always cure coughs and colds
immediately. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by E. H. Maxon. A. S. Chamberlin, Tow
anda; Robert Spalding. .1. Holcomb. Wysox ; Henry
Gibbs. Orwell; C. H. Herrick, Athens; G. F. Reding•
ton. Troy ; authorized agents for Bradford county.
• There are no Physicians in New York of the above
names, hence the imposition.
CANCER,SCROFULA AND GOITRE
Ample experience has proved that no combination of
medicine has ever been so efficacious in removing the
above diseases, as Dr. JAYNE'S ALTERATIVE, of
Life Preservative. It has effected cures truly astonish
ing, not only of CANCER, and other diseases of that
class, hut has removed the most stubborn Diseash of the
Skin, Dyspepsia, eke., &c. This medicine enters into
the circulation, and eradicates diseases wherever locatede
It purifies the blood and other fluids of the body, re.
moves obstruction in the pores of the skin. and reduces
enlargements of the glands or bones. It Increases qui
appetite, removes headache and drowsiness, and invigo-
rates the whole system, end imparts animation to the
diseased and debilitated constitution. There is nothing
superior to it in the whole materia medics. It is per
fectly safe and extremely pleasant, and has nothing of
the disgusting nausea accompanyingthe idea of swallow ,
Prepared sold at No. A South Third Street, near
Market, Philadelphia, and by A. D. Montanye, 'rowan
161111 stets MI Healing Ointment,
ALnew simply of this popular medicine. also • quantity
of the sou* TINCTURE, just receireda
Oct. 1. &M.C. M Ont.
5 1P sIEM Y 1 /Fir &AP' El LIT 9
WU. promptly and punctually render hi prefer
aional services in Agencies, Colletliona, and
other matters-in his profession entrusted to his care.
°Mee in t h e New r i c k ikek—west MOM over the
Pest Office, entrance oa the north side. • Nov. by
IT ANSI K2M&SMI
TNEW stock of Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils Dye
Bluffs and Groceries have just been received Imm
York, and will be sold very low—call at. No. 1
Brick Row. Terms cash. A. B. CHAMBERLIN.
Oct. 1, 1815.
A FEW BARRELS TANNERS OIL ; for safe at
ja . Oct. 8. MERCER'S:
TO THE LADIES
HEADACHE AND NERVOUS CO3IPLAINTS
are a source of much suffering ; and the nerves are sin.
vitally prone to have their fund:lnce disordered by an
oppressed condition of the stomach. To relieve a due
of so moduristrass. (in which mind and body participate)
Dr. Smith's Sugar Coated Indian Vegetable Pills are
highly recommended, u, by combining aromatic, and
aperient properties, they remove all oppresaivescannula.
dugs, strengthen the stomach, induce a healthy appetite,
and impart traiguilityto the nervous system. They also
cure dyspepsia, coughs and eolds,andbilions conqdrinti
Office 179 Greenwich, and Guinn 127 Dowery - ; see list
of agent. for Bradfonl county, in anothersle
d Unseate ands.
IOTICE is hereby given, that agreeably to an art
Of Ueneral Assembly of the. Commonwealth of
Pennvivant., passed the 13th day of March,lBl6,ln=,
titled .•. An act to 'amend the act entitled an art di.
acting the mode of selling Cremated Lands for taxa,
and for other purposes," and of an set pawed the 13th
day of Match, 1817 ; "a further supplement to the act
entitled an act directing the mode of selling , unsorted
linds for taxes, and for other purposes." the following
tracts of UNSEATED LAND will be sold at public
velidue on the Sib day of tune next, (being tiserecond
Monday) at the Court House in the Borough of To
wanda, in the county of Bradford, for the arrearages of
tares due, and the cast accrue/ on each lot respectively
Co. Star: toad,
,& School Taxes.
,No. of INo.oll Warrantee
Wanant.wcreat _ Names.
400 John Bann, seor.
400 Frederick Cesium
82 Peter Denson
.100 L.. Coffin
418 ' Andrew Buckhert
266 Tbordas BrAley
294 -Abel Pierce
160 Daniel Shepard
300 Abraham Bradley
180 Sally Fish
ist Avery Christop her ///
ASYLUM AND AL Y.
880 Nathan Cary
817 Charles Carroll
482 do do
950 do do
100 Henry Cameron
409 Solomon Lyon
4331 John Friend
407} Jacob Crook
100 Mathias Slough
407 Abraham Singer
487 Robett Shaw
833 John Grieuon
211 John Vaugn
31 - do do
4071 Sterner Caapet
CANTON AND LEltoirt
4071 John Morgan.
- 343 James Betts 20 98
343 Joseph Betts 20 96
843 John Betts 20 96
400 Henry Bryson 22 40
375 Samuel Cooley 21 67
843 Peter Edge 20 96
400 Samuel Edge 22 67
343 Samuel Fritz 20 96
400 Simon Ilardy 22 67
40Q Joseph Seely 22 67
400 Henry Seely 22 67
400 Peter Temple 22 67
400 George Temple 22 67
400 James, Hardy 22 67
400 Jonathan Hamr tod 22 67
400 Nathan Hardy 22 67
400 Peter Hags 22 67
400 Paul Morns 22 67
400 Andrew Siddons 22 67
400 George Siddons 22 67
843 Georg e Edge 20 96
400 Paul Hardy 22 67
400 George Castator 22 67
400 Joshua Cooley 22 67
400 George Hag. 22 67
400 Nathan Haga 22 67
400 Henry Hardy 22 67
400 Peter Seely 22 67
400 James Siddons 22 67
400 Stephen Hollinpirorth 22 67
400 Samuel Anderson
400 Homan Castatcir •
400 - Nathan North
400 Peter North
400 Frederick Strati
400 George Shads
400 Mercy Ellis
448 Ann Harris
230 Mary W.lleee
400 Joseph Caatator
400 Peter Hampton
400 John Moore
400 James North
400 Hannah Woodruff
237 John Stevens
437} Ephriam McAdams
4361 Thomas Hamilton
661 Charles Carroll
642 do • do
777 do do
2621 pt Peter Guineas 12 40
2261 pt do do 11 11
JACOB REEL, Treasurer.
Treasury Office, Towanda, March 12, 1846.
SOMETHING NEW !
JUST RECEIVING, at the old store, on the cor
ner of Main and Pins street', • few doors below
Montanyea 4. Co.'s, and nearly opposite No. I, Brick
Row, an entirely new stock of GOODS, which con-
Arts in a general assortment of
Hardware. Hats 4. Cape. s•c.
Together with a general assortment of DRUGS AND
MEDICINES, all of which bate been selected with
great care by myself in the New York market, and will
be sold as cheap as can he sold by any living man in
this market. Ladies and Gentlemen can be satisfied o
this fact by calling on the subscriber, at his store.where
he will be in readiness stall times to wait upon all who
favor him with a call. A. D. MONTANYE.
Q Wanted, in exchange for Goods, either each
grain, lumber. or shipping Furs, in almost any quantity
Towanda, November 19, 1845. A. D. M.
FALL & WINTER FASHIONS
11DIATCHELER & COREL beg leave to inform the
UV 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 mermen Having
just received the New York and Philadelphia fashions,
and with their long experience in the business, they flat
ter themselves that their work will be made in a matinee
and style equal to any other establishment in the place.
Terms glade to correspond with the times,
CUTI'INO done on the shortest notice.
Q '. AH kinds of country produce received in payment
for work at market prices. October 1, 1895.
IPOWLIII t,3 VieStaLSEPAQXI32aIO
Orer Montanye's entre, next door to Mereur's law OffiCO,
•t the etlitand of Powell & Beaman. (art
MEDICINE AND , , SURGERY.
DR. JAMES M. GOODRICH has located himsel
at MONROE, for the practice of his profession,
and will be pleased to wait on those requiring his ger.
vices. He may be found at J. L. Johnson's tavern.
Reference may be made to Drs. Horrors & Mason
of Towanda. April 23 0 1845.
Fashionable Tailoring ! •
FORGE H. HUNTING would respectfully
form the public that be NMI continues at his old
stand mike westside of Main street, between Kings
bevy's and Bartlett's stores, up stairs, where he may
be found in readiness to all work in his line in a style
not to be surpassed in Bradford county. Pricesto omit
the times. Thankful for past favors, he respectfully
solicits a opntinnanee and hopes by strict attention to bu
siness and accommodating terra to merit patronage.
The Spring and beturtmer FASHIONS have just been
received, and be is prepared to mate garments in the
most fashisusble manner.
Parfrenlar attention paid to CUTTING, rad warrant
ed to fit if properly made up.
bas the !gnat Spring and Summer FaaMens for
tate:: Towanda, May 14, 1845..
IrNET Vann, Satins and Sae, with
ribbona to meta, the bast and cheapest assort
ment id town, at ii 2 mtactmor.
u i tiONORABLE EXERTION SECURES
REASONABLE SUCCESS." '
5144 M. Cillereur,
11011. AVE, the pintail . ° of announcing to the pane,
that' their Unprecedented heavy sales the fall;
have rendered it thecessary to purchase another large
stock of WINTER GOODS,- which. they are haw is.
celving and offering for cash at wkoksak et
much lower pdredian, they can be found at any other
store in Towanda., Cash purchasers of goods can se
cure the following advantages by calling at our store:
Friss—The procuring of their goods at the lend pos
sible advance froin' the manufacturer's and importer's
prices, u our wields late purchased frem first hands,
at net cash prices., •
Ssconn—Relief from the extra prices, which merchants
who give credirourst charge to , cover, losses by bad .
debts, collecting lees, dic.
Our stack is very heavy,embtacing alitiost everything
in the line of Dry Drawls; Ontario', (Liquors excepted)
Hardware,Crockery, Drugs; Medicines. Paints, Oils,
Dye stuff, Boots entdshoes, Saddlery Hardware, Car.
riage Trimmings, fire.. And altho' our stock of gaods
is much the heavit in town, they were purchased so
very low that they , did not cast $25,000, or even $15,-
000, and our ont
chsters - cin have the benefit of our ad
vantageonepurch see, as our motto is, "Small profits
and quick sales, !Nov. 26.11145.
Al Monroe Corners, with tall Winter's Supplies,
AT WEST PRICES.
g • GOERS FOWLER has just filled, by the last
trip of the boats for the season, his large and
commodious new-store-house with a complete and 'well
assorted lot of Winter Goods, selected carefully by him
self in the New YOrk and Philadelphia markets to suit
the season, with aispecial view to the; tastes and wants
of his neighborhood,
lie respectfully invites an examination or his exten
sive stock—which he offers at an invariable cash price
Cloths, Caps, Hat; , , Hosiery, Hardware, Nails and
Cutlery, Crockery, Stoneware, Tinware,
ementary Books, Stationery, Staple and
.sl Fancy Dry Goods, Drugs sod Dye w
e Stuff!, De Leine!, Alpaccas, 4
Prints, Shawls, Sheeting', 7,
.. Flannels, &c., &c.
in short, every variety of goods required in this market,
of the latest styletrand of the bee qualities sceordingte
prices, which shall be sold as low as can be afforded at
any other establishment intended for permanent bud-
LIM. Full as his store is, be has room enough to trade
in, and abundance of light to test the quality of his goods.
LUMBERMEN, in exchange for Boards or Shingles
66311 have all articles at cash prices, for he has no oth
ers; and they will find, at the same rates, in addition
to his general assortment; a constant supply of GRAIN,
FLOUR, FISH, PORK, SALT, and all the necesse;
ries as well as the conveniences .f life.
FARMERS' produce bought at all times, at good
prices, and as fair an exchange made for goods as by
any dealer in the county.
Persons going to the mine for COAL, can savehanl
ing by leaving their loading here, (seteral miles this
side.) at the meta:led prices, and taking an order on the
mines., which, under his arrangement, will be other
wise to their mutual advantage, by securing to purcha
sers coal at the most favorable rates of barter there, and
saving to the miners the cost of bringing surplus pro
duce hack to market.
has heard of pigmy souls, near Franklicilale
corners, the old "yellow corner," whitened oter like
the sepulchre, and in some other dark cornets, which
could find no good answer to the question—" who is
my neighbor 7" but he has passed their reach, not cor
nered yet, and he assures the community which has
imposed so many obligations in him by past confidence
that he cannot risk its continuance, by stopping to kick
off whiffets, or making announcements which he is un
prepared to fulfill. Monroe, Dec. 3, 1845.
`> 17 96
NO. 3 CAN'T BE OUTDONE !
ri7IHE undersigned are under many and deep obliga
tions to their numerous friend. for the very libe
ral patronage they have received, for which we tender
you many thanks; and we have no doubt of a continu
ance of your .• sm iles and faoora "so long as we con
tinue to selrgoods cheaper than any store within 100
miles of us.
We now have:the pleasure of informing our friends
and enstomere and the public generally that we are re
ceiving direct from N. York, a larger and better smut
merit of Goods, that we, or'any other merchants ever
brought to this market, consisting of
Dry Goods lit Groceries,
Crockery $• Hardware,
Drugs 4., Medicines, . Leather 4- Fish.
Dye ifioods(VDye Sniffs, Boots 4. Shoet
We gave notice in our last advertisement that" we
had Henry Shelden 4- Co., floored—" since which time
some of our neighbors have been flung their little pop
guns at us, but its of no use—men who have stood st
the cannon's mouth as long as we have, cannot be
frightened by such 'mall trash.
We can assure our worthy neighbors who have fal
len so deeply in love with the terms "bluff" and "bluf
fing." that it is our intention so long as we remain in
business to always have a rkvan of Goods, and after
the gross attempt made in 1842 to prevent our buying,
we are not so gteen as to go to the city without ■
FULL HAND, which in addition to the experience of
one of our firm in the city trade (having been for some
time a clerk in N.Yotk city,) enables us to boy goods
cheaper than merchants generally from the country can.
So just come on, all ye who want to buy cheap for
CASH, call at no. 3, shake "the ready" at as and you
“ are eought—" or if you have a load of produce "give
us the wink " and tee ate aster you.
For more particulars look - along through the paper.
W.H.DA & CO., No. 3, B. How.
Boots 4; Shoes,
Ibecomes our doty again toannemnce the receipt of
r more rich and valuable goods, which we are offering
cull cheaper (if possible) than heretofore.
We have for cast] buyers the folfowing goods :
100 ps. blk and blue silk Alpaecas ;
50 ' figd and changeable goods, for dresses;
• 150 styles DeLainea and cashmeres;
1500 yds. Calicoes—in addition to oilr former large
stock—the contents of one box, just received.
40 ps. Cloths, all shakes and colors ;
15 BIC and Fancy Cassimeres ;
20 atinals, all prices.
iron, Nails, Steel, any quantity. and Shelf Hardware
in abundance. The '• people . ' of Bradford county, have
looked long and anxiously for the time to coma when
goods could be purchased at their real value. For the
Inst six months we have satisfied the most skeptical, and
wish to inform our friends that we are not to close bur&
ness in the spring, as reported, but shall continue to do
battle for the friends of Cheap doods, as lung as it will
benefit the county of Bradford. It is told in this stay—
We have, we can, and we will.
December It. GEO. E. FLYNT-&
BOOT & SHOE MAKING.
IIVCOX dr, SAGE hose associated thernsertes
in tfipatoot a nd Shoe' Making business, its the
borough of Tows a,
a r i , a may be found at the old stand
of 9: Hathaway,httely occupied by Elkanah Smith. near
1. 11:Stephene Exchange Hotel, where they solicit a
share of public patronage. They intend, by a carefcl
selection of stock, and by attention to the interests of
their costomers,to make as neat and durable work as can
be manufactured in this portion 'of the country:
They keep constantly on and will manufacture
to order, morose*, calf and coarse boots and. shoes;
Ladies' Gaiters, shoes and slip.; children's do.; gent's
gaiters and pump., &c., &e.
Towanda, ?del 14, 1845
HE auhscrir wants an apprentice to the Bleak
]amithinff 43 tiness. A fa, eighteen or twenty
years of age, whq is desirous at learning the trade, and
can coma well recommended, will find a good chance.
Towanda, Feb. l&. WM. TROUT.
RUDDER OVERSHOES, of all sorts, kind. and
sizes, for side ebesp at (124 REED'S.
E NEW STORE
Glass 4- Nails.
Iron 4- Sall.
I. O. 0
JOHN. W. WILCOX,
' * 311121140 11Ces *=ALL .. -.
B 0111101 i 0 SHINEI
IN SPITE of what noble firm is tryir I
nd all the liul ratt's in town, t
'though they boast to tun him down:
- lubscriber would arms '..i,.. i
public generally g u t 41
cylinder Bc e
n g o
' i s: e t" ; Ta xl l,i' Tt ftr
' : 4 . 11 :
: 1 : g 411 : b illni::oipg5r:::::
td cooking; lio,g tzd 4, :..:
and 4, premuica 4 boito '
at sax plates, sehoolhatu a i o
church •,totes; cylinder teal and parlor woad d0...a
of which still be sold is low aa at toy ether wiahrg., ,
ment this side pf the BorlY ee b s l a rtaini , for wheal,
rye, coin , pork, butter, cb and nth me reful l
TIN--W ARE coustablly kept o hand,at Wholesal e ud
retail, with stovepipe; elbows, stove tubes of tlay act
tin, patent pails, stabs jugs. British Ibstre, sheet ti er
cot to shit customers, with' Job work of every d eicii i ,
lion in the Tin, Copper & Sheet bin . business, d ob ,
on shah notice and Ina warkmanlike'mabner.
And in addition to the above articles, he intends
keep constantly on hand a good article of title amt sk a .
iog Powder; with PLOUR & PORk, by tbe l, 4 l
and pound. codfish, mackerel. soap, Candles, I n d mit
butter: 'LIQUORS, such as rum, gin, tfandy, eat
whiskey, of different qualities. Tea, coffee, p i p p;
spice, sa he ratus. ginger, starch, cloves, clansmen, se m
tobacco, caw ndish and fine cut, candies, nuts, figs N.
sins, herring, green and dried fruit, cider, beet, and ell
other articles usually kept by grocers, all of which vip
be sold at reduced prices for ready pay. ' Store and mi
nufacturing Establishment not kept exactly In Mau,.
ye's corner block, bat in the next, building below, •
the south aide of the public square, where persoussid,
log to purchase the stove articles will do well to ta g
and examine herone purchasing elsewhere.
Nov. 12, 1695. M. C. HALL
CHSIRS SND BEDSTE/Ths,
THE subscribers still eohsnts
i ' ":' ' to manufacture and keep on lin s l,
~,. at their old stand. all ki n d s 4
AM Cane and 'Food seat Chai n;
A. -- ;;;---- - 77
7.....-kit also Settees of various kimir
, (771 4.. BEDSTEADS, of evil
-.• i' . \
description, Which we will
sell low for cash or produce.
TURNING done to order.
tOMKINB & MAKINBOII.
Towanda, April 23, 1845.
Sr2DDLE AND 11311NESS
I.IILAILAW3ICEST 411 M-•
ELIZJIJraII SMITH it ISOM,
RESPECTFULLY inform that they-still motion
the manufacture of Saddles, Bridles, Hamer,
&c., in Col. Mix's building, next door to J. C. Adam
Law Office, .where they will keep constantly on had,
and manufacture to order,
Elastic JYeb, Common and Quilted Saddles,
Harness, Carpet Bags,
Collars, ridises, te. te.
Carriage Trimming and Military Work donito
Mattrasses, Pew and Chair Cashion, made an slust
notice and reasonable terms:
The subscribers hope by &mg their work well. sea
by a stwct attention to business, to merit a Am of
public patronage. ELKA NAB SMITH & SON.
Towanda, May '2l. 1895.
NJ W EST.RBLISHMENT
L. M. NYE & CO, would*
speetlly inform the citizens of Tow.
ends' and the public generally, the
1 they have on hand & manufacten
Ito order all kinds of CABINET
;FURNITURE, of the best mate
Inn's, and workmanship that none.
be surpassed, in addition to themes]
assortment in country shop, we will keep on hand sad
make to order SOFAS, of various and most apprrw
patterns ; Sofa Rocking Chairs, upholstered in superior
style, and for ease and durability cannot be surpassed ‘
even in our large cities. Also, the half French kfin
hogany Chair, beautifully upholstered, with curled hair,
which never loses its elasticity, and finished with the
best hair seating. We flatter ourselves that hoist
had much experience in the basin's., we shall be able
to satisfy all who may feel disposed to mill, both as Is
quality and price, and by atrict
° attention to busiaem
hope to merit and receive the patronage of a liberal coo.
munity. . L. M. NYE & CO.
Towanda, September 1, I S4h.
CaBLrET FEIRJrITI IRE
MAY BE HAD at oar shop much lower that it
has ever been sold in Towanda. Goods 111
cheap, and wheat am lowered, and that is the reason we
can afford all for to do it. All kinds of produce will
be received in payment. Also, LUMBER of ill kinds
Sept. I. . „ L. M. NYE *Col
• I w 4•11
WILL be kept on hand a large assortment, snd
made to order on shorter notice and for less mo•
ney than can be produced at any other esublishmentin
the land. Those who are under the necessity of pro-
curing that article will and shall be satisfied. A goal
hearse and pall may be had in attendance when desired.
Septemher 1, 1845. 1., M. NYE & CO.
J. E.. Ca
O nfield, Attornepat.Law,
AVIETE:RS . 3 9 DP,tin9
WILL attend to all kinds of business intratted to
his care, with promptness and despsteh. 04
fice in the Tin and btove Store buddin g —up stir. (01
Oh Gosh ! ! What Proverbs ! !
Try it again ?blaster G..
YOU may make up old no. 3.
P has long since ceased to be necessary.
For rm. 3 to say they they have the largest and bed
stock of Goods in Towanda, for that has long been *A
It has long since ceased to be necessary.
For no. 3 t ow; they buy goods for cash and buy thee
10 per cet cheaper than most of
,their neighbor* fa
that too h long been "A Fnovann."
11 c :long since ceased to be necesscary.
For no. to say they are sellinir and will sdl
cheaper ...an any establishment en Tasters* forthsl
too has long been " A Novi:ma.'
It never hat been necessary.
For no. 3 to say they would sell goods for " I 2 pr
cent profit —" for we OM do that end tbnis sell el
price less than many of our neighbors .psy fat theism
goods in the city—mud that too hes tong been "A Par
We fruit that it neer& willtieileeessary.
For no. 3 to boast of " ruining " any body by selling
goods cheap either in grie* horn "or Wood Row"
we NH goods cheap to bene3t community steins to
rain them; this too hes aeon long been "A Palmate."
h is no whisper—
Bat in the mouth of every body, even the little boys ia
the streets proclaim it aloud, that no. a are telling " , egt*
for goads and mote of them" than any other establib'
meat in Town,—.wonder how long shne owns dare
neighbors &mut otit this wes " A Pitmen!"
THERE IE ♦ WAT TO TEST AAAAA :
Just continue your old practices, &op id at no 3.befors
you buy, where no charge is roads tot exhibiting goa l '
Noe d 25, 1845, BAIRD & CO.
7erms of the Bradford Reporter•
Two Mars end fifty cents per annum; Fiery cote
deducted if paid within the year; and for CABS sew
ally id advance, Osz DOLLAR will be deducted.
Subscribers at liberty to discontinue at any tip.
paying arrearages. Most kinds of Coo:unix Paneces
received in payment, at the market price.
Advertisements, not exceeding a agave of I.!"
fines, inserted for fifty cents ; every subsequent leer*.
twenty-rive °ebbs. A.discoant made to yearly advetro.ei s
Jon Pamruin, of every description, neatly end
peditiously executed on new and fashionable type. •
Letters on business pertaiMng to the office musteoll t
free of postage, to ensure attention.