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; , ; 1' [slB r tt MAraf.
In view of the disease to whirlt Potatoes
have been suhjetned for the last two years, it
may he opportune to recommend that every
possible precaution he taken to prevent t re
currence this season. Or what that precaution
may be—what the means to he used—it is
ilitheolt to speak, for although many theories
have brim brunched, tione rest upon 'letter
grounds than conjecture ; hut still it may be
s.ife to use some, and tie know of none that
we would rely upon with more eutilidenee
than salt and lime, and early planting. ii the
ibsease he the offspring of a para.ote, - it might
be well .tri curer the enure surface %rah straw
and leaves, and tire them at a tune when the
soil ' dry and a better chance allowed for
the destruction of the vegetating principle of
the seed. This done we would plough deeply,
thoroughly pulverize.antl strew the mixture of
5 bushels of freshly slacked lime and 2 of salt
on each acre broadcast—we would then lay
off the ,furrows, manure liberally With barn
yard manure, place the sets on the manure,
eover them with the soil, and finish by strew
ing the lune and - salt mixture on the top of the
Upon the sulijeet of the time at pota
toes should be planted. we will barely remark.
That the earlier in this month the better—at all
events they should be gotten in by the 10th Or
15th of this month at farthest.
In the after culture of potatoes, we think
deep ploughing close to the rows should be
avoided, as all such approaches never tail to
do injury to the roots—it would he better aftt r
the first ploughing that the cultivator and hot
be used—tlie great object to be gained, is sim
ply to keep the ground open to the influence
of the atmosphere and the weeds extirpated.
In haling, there is no necessity to give the
hills much elevation—on the contrary, we be
lieve that it is better that they should be put
little higher than the surrounding ground, and
all important that a tlat surface be preserved
on tops of the hills fur the reception and ab
sorption of both dew and rain, as when the
hills or furrows are cone-like in form, the sur
face presented for the action of the Sun bring
so much' greater titan when flat, the dew is
immediately evaporated by the rays of the Sun
while the rain is passed off and the ammonia
in each are thus lost to the crop.
Besides strewing lime and plaster over tops
of the furrows, when the sets are planted, so
soon as the plants come up we would strew
plaster over them to attract, and absorb the
ammonia of the atmosphere, dew, and rain.
When the plants first begin to show their
crowns above the ground a harrow should he
run over the furrows. This serves the double
purpose of destroying weeds and of ensuring
a'regular coining up of the plants. Should
N - our ground he stiff, we consider the latter
harrowing absolutely necessary to ensure the
As the sets may he rut. they should he deed
in plaster, and should be spreal ott a dry cool
floor where they should permitted to remain
for a few days before Low.; pianted.—.lineri
MILKING.—.-COWS are milked twice or three
times a day, according to circunistancis.
twice, morning and night; if thrice, morning,
noun and night. They should nut go too long
unimiked, for independently of the uneasinesa
to the poor animal it is severely injurious.
l he act of milking is one which requires
great caution ; for if not carefully and proper
ly done, the quantity of the mdk will be di
minished, and the quality of the milk inferior,
the milk which comes last out of the udder be
ing always the richest. It shhuld therefore
be thoroughly drawn from the Cows until not
a drop more can be obtained both to insure a
continuance of the usual supply of milk, and
also to get the richest which the Cows afford.
Cows should be soothed by mild usage espe
cially „hen young; for m a person whom
they dislike, they never give their milk freely.
The teats "should always be clean washed be
fore milking and when tender, they ought to
be fomented with
„warm water. The milk
ing and management of the Cow should, in
these circumstances be only entrusted to ser
vants of character. on whom the utmost r.ili
once can he placed. In some places. it is a
comtnon practice to employ men to milk the
Cows, an operation which seems better fitted
for females. who are likely to do the work in
a inure genteel and cleanly manner, which is
of essential importance.
A writer in the .• Farmer's Magazine," gives
the following explicit directions to the dairy
maid in regard to to the Cow
man at seven o'clock; take with you Coldwa
ter and a sponge. and wash each Cow's udder
clean before milking; dowse the udder well
with cold water winter and summer, as it bra
ces and repels beat. Keep your hands and
arms clean. Milk each Cow as dry as you
can, morning and evening and when you have
milked each Cow as you supposed dry, begin
again with the Cow you first milked, and drip
then each ; for the principal reason of Cows
failing in their milk is front negligence in not
milking the Cow dry, particularly at the time
the calf is taken from the Cow. Suffer no
one to milk a Cow but yourself, and have no
gossiping in the stall. Everi — Saturday night
give in an exact account of the quantity of
milk each cow has given in die week."—Ex
tracts front a Treatise on Mei Cows, by
To IlErronc FLowcns.—Most flowers be
giti to droop and fade. after being kept during
24 hours in water. Place the flowers in scald
tuir, water, deep enough to cover one-third of
the length of the stem : by the time the water
has become cold, the dowers will have become
erect and fresh ; cut off the ends and put them
into cold water.
BRIDE CAKE.--. 0118 pound of loaf sugar,
one do. dour, one do. butter. Squeeze the
butter and beat it light, ado the augarvated
fine, beat the whites of twenty eggs stiff, add
them and.the flour alternately, add the juice of
a lemon, the rind grated. and a Owls of ruse
water, heat them three quarters of an hour.
V..'TII FOR CILE‘N!INd WOOL. --41
has been found that salt water is very etlica
h ions in cleansing fine wool from the gummy
or Outinous matter which adheres to it. About
a pint of salt dissolved In a common wash-tub
of water is said to be suflicient.
TRANSPLANTING TREES.—The English, in
transplanting trees, usually deposile a small
quantity of lime in the holes, mixed and iji
enrporated with mould. Theeffect is said to
he a more rizernus and healthy start, and
TAlt.s.-:- . -"l'he tails of neat stick are orna
mental and useful.- How ugly a cow would
look without a tail! 'Fen how convenient this
brush in :Iv-time! not all the fans, and fingers
and brushei ever invented, are 'equal to a good
tail on a cow for brushing away those naughty
intruders that are always readiest to hug and
huzz in a season when you can spare them
bent.—the honest weather. Cattle with short
tails are much afflicted with this kind of corn
h 101 at noonday annoys them to such
degree they are prone to retreat to the woods,
or to a lake, in which they will plunge deep
enough to drown all that adhere to their legs.
It has been observed that neat stook are more
sen,tove 1,1 the hind legs than in the oth,rs.and
that they therefore sutler the loss of their tails.
We think it a barharotis prartiee to &price
of tbeirliy-bruA any deseription of annuals.
unless they have been guilts' ol some cfrenee,
—an the horse. for using Eta brush so freely as
to take. like a ruthless politician. your very
reins trout your hands. Clip him. cur-tail
him. and teach hint better.
An idea extensively prevails tnat the tails of
rattle and of Lugs should be shortened; that
hogs fatten much better, and that neat stock
contract dimeases unless deprived of a portion
at least of this ornamental queue. Is this fact.
or fin We think if worth while to inquire.
We have recently heard it asserted that there
is no necessity of docking the mils of animals.
'We solicit communications on this subject.—
If it be necessary to cut away any portion of
the soft. spongy extremity; let it be done.
Last December we killed two pigs of the
age alive months : we judged that one would
weigh two hundred. We never had any pigs
fatten better than these, and we had wholly
neeleeted to shorten their tails.
If it be necessary to cut from the calf or
from the cow. care should be taken to leave on
much as possible of the hair for a brush. It
is asserted that cattle with long tails are able
to keep from their hacks the tly that there of
ten makes a puncture and deposits its eggs :
these eggs heroine worms, and are not the
most pleasant sojourners in hot weather.
Cows with short tails will annoy their milk
er murli more than with long ones : with short
ones. they strike his lace as with a club, while
long fres move more slowly, or pass entirely
over the head.
Ilyckw'nEAT.—Every farmer must cultivate
some knid of grain, and, by the help of the re
fose from his dairy. must fatten some pork.—
Present prices would justify his feedinir his
swine largely on grain ; but we cannot expert
stint priers to continue. and must be cautious
of founding our calculations on the price cur
rent of one month or one year. But pork
'nest be produced, and we must endeavor to
make it as eronninically as possible.
e 0 ant grain of some kind to mix with
our refuse matter ear:ier in the season durin we
ran harvest our Indian corn. Barley in many
plaees socreeds well, and routes in a d of our
early veeeiables and of our skimmed milk in
August and in September. But barley itt
many places is an uncertain crop: it requires
as rich land as wheat. and is probably as great
as exhanster of the soil. It sometimes gives
ns an :1!:1111(liall. tisrvrst ; but n ex:in/tot depend
Buckwheat will grow on almost any dry
soil ; and. nllll,llOl it produces a less y•ian tty
than barley, the My is a sure ore ; MI 10,-
vain it without manure. As we.never sow this
before the middle of June. we have a title op
portunity tai plough in all the green gr.) wth of
that 14-a" , 011 ; and this is proha'lv one reason
why we can raise hucku heat year afp•r rear
on the stifle plat without a dinunished crop,
and without exhausting the soil.
Another reason is, this plant receives more
nu trifreni from the atmosphere than :my oil er
grain we have sown. Its leaves are broad.and
Its roots are small in proportion to its top, 1 , 0
that ten mops in succession are often taken
with one ploughing a year, and without manure.
At the time of sowing the wheat—from the
15th to 20th of June—throw on, also. to an
acre, one bushel of winter rye. It will not in
terfere with the wheat, and will give you some
feed in autumn : then, at the next ploughing in
June, you have a coat of manure to plough un
der that has cost you only the price of one
bushel of rye, all on ,the ground and ready
Buckwheat straw should not be burnt on the
field as it formerly was. It is quite valuable
w hen cut in season for young cattle and for
SrctiERING CORN.—We hope more experi
ments will be mad 6 to try the effect of pulling
of Eudivrs from corn. For ourselves, we
think injurious, but we have made no great
;fiat of IL A few years ago we had a fine
Inokinr , field of corn, from which we hoped
for pearly one hundred bushels to the acre.--
It wax a large kind of eight-rowed corn.
It gre w very rack, and we were satisfied
that, in cons.nuence, it was quite too thick:
the liiils were three feet apart each way; many
suckers shot from the bottom ; and, when
the corn was :us or or seven feet high, we
pulled off every sticker, in order to admit the
air and light more freely. These suckers
were front two to three feet hrlength.
We have always fancied we hurt our corn
by this process, but we left none unsuekered.
and cannot be positive. Soon after, we lerrn
ed that others had tried the esperimeut with a
like result. and it was noted by them as well
as b us that the corn eared .out remarkably
high. Whether this suckering could have
this effect we cannot say, but we had a much
less crop than stalks gave promise of, and,be
lieve we injured it by pulling off the suckits,
notwithstanding, the corn was too thick.
In remo»ing upon the practice, we are led
to think it injurious to pluck off the suckers
after they have grown large. %Viten the ear
is tilling. a draft is made upon all the parts of
the stalk for its surplus juices, and, as there is
a free communication between Millie branches
of the stalks above the ear white there are any
juices in them that may be drafted to make
the ear full.
Many experiments should be tried, at differ
ent seasons, in the growth, before we shall be
able pi declare positively as to the effect of
plot-king off the suckers.
We think we often err in suffering too many
stalks In stand 111 a hill. (if the middle-sized
corn, two stalks in a hill are suiliment'when
the hill+ are two feet- 'apart in the rows. If
two many are allowed to stand, there will be
many sta:ks witleOut a single ear.
CATIRAiIiE6.-41. is lull lime to sow all kinds
of cabbage seed with the view of raising iilants
for your fall and winter crops, therefore pre
p ire -a bed on your border by manuring it well,
(Jigging it deep and raking it well. then sow
the seed, and afte r raking tt in finish the work
by patting the bed with the back of the spike,
so as to press the earth around the seed and
thus promote its germination.
CHAIRS am ) BEDSTEADS
THE subscribers still conti.iue
,r - 7; to manufacture and keep on hand
I 11 at their old stand. all kinds of
/ Caw and Wood seat Chairs •
/ also Settees y• various kind ' s
BED.S'TE.•7I)S. of every
\ description. which we will
f Fell low fro cash or produce..
• TURNING done to ()Mei: .
TOM KINS & MAKINSON.
Towanda, April 2:1. 1645.
S.IDDLE .dND 11.,111.NESS
1V11111.114..1214214 4Sl::,a •
F1LK.1.1% 111 S.IIITII S 849.1*.
4, ES l',Etgrr ULLY intorin tlot they still continue
kx the manufacture of Saddles, Bridles. Harness.
&c., in Col. Mix's building, next door to 1 . C. Attains
Law Office, where they will keep constantly On hand,
_and manufacture to order,
Elastic Web, Corn MOB and Quilled Saddles,
Barn C 33 Ca sper Bags,
Carriage - Trimming and Military Work done to
Al:imam:ea, Pew and Choir Cushions made on short
notice am! lea4mmble terms.
The subscribers hope by aping their work well, and
by a strict attention to business, to merit a share at
public 'patronage. F.I.KANAII 3311TH & 130 N.
Touvanda, May 21, 15.15.
NE if 7 ESMBL ISHME N7'
"115.11 Lr 30 0 AEC. 11141:C
.. ~ismrsruiri.,,-.„ L. M. NYE & CO., wouldre
-,--- 7,:--7.r.: - - 7. spectlly inform the citizens of Tow
-,--,----s--t-t'-• t- •--panda and the publiegenerally, taut
Tr.,` t ; , they have on hand & manufacturee
R I. k '0 1% , 1; In order all kinds of CABINET
7---3 2,- I;:''' FURNITURE. of the best mate-
Illf I rials, and workminship that cannot
be surpassed, in addition to the usual
assortment in country shops, we will keep on hand and
make In order SOFAS, of various and moat approved
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 Ma
hogany Chair, beautifully upholstered, with curled hair,
which never loses its elasticity, and finished wi t h the
beat hair seating. We flatter ourselves that liming,
bud much experience in the businsss, we shrill be able
to satisfy all wino may feel disposed to call, both as to
quality and price. and by strict attention to business
hope to merit and receive the patronage of a liberal com
munity. 1.. M. NYE & CO.
'l'owarida. September I, IRV).
cam :I-ET ruE.VITUIRE
Tia AV DE HAD at our shop much lower than it
has ever been sold in Towanda. Goods are
cheap, and wheat am lowered. and that is the reason we
ran afford all for to do it. All kinds al produce will
be received in payment. Also, LUMBER of all kinds.
Sept. 1. 1.. M. NYE 4 - CO.
CE - 71' CUD 21-zw" . 121 rat:, se
a ni n o d
e~I made to order on shorter notice and f r lens
ney than can be produced at any other estahlishmentin
the land. Those oho are under the necessity of pro
curing that artiele will and shall be rratistied. A good
hearse atol pall may he bad in attendance hen desired.
Septemher I. 1545. 1.. M. NYE A: Co.
I'D THE LADIES
111: A DACHE AND NEFIVOISS COMPLAINTS
are a source of ninth suffering ; and the nerves are sin
gularly prone to have their functions disordered by an
ie,-presse.l condition of the stomach. To relime a state
of so much distress, (in 0111-liteireta.”l ho.ly participate)
ite.l Indian Vegetable Pills are
highly reci.ininimiled, a., by combining ar9ll.ll:', and
aperient properties, they remove all oppres-iceuecurnidii.
(ions, igningtheit the vi. •inadi. induce a healthy appetite,
apart :ii the nen, ints iiystem. Tiwy
cure dy• pepsin, roughs and colds, and bit ions complaints.
179 Greenwich, and Guinn 127 Ilmitery ; see list
of agents for Braillio“1 county, in another t. t run.
Tl.is medi.-ine is acknowledged to be one of the most
valuable ever discovered as a purifier of the blood and
fluids. It is superior to Sarsaparilla, whether as a su
dorific or alterative, and stands infinitely before all the
preparations and combinations of Mercury. Its purga
tive properties are alone of incalculable value, for these
pills may be taken daily for any period, and, instead of
weakening, by the cathartic effect, they add strength by
taking away the cause of weakness. They have none of
the iniseraile effects of that deadly specific, Mercury.—
The teeth are not injured—the bones and limbs are not
paralized—no; but, instead of theso tr.tressing symp
toms, new life and consequent animation is evident in
every movement of the body.
These Pills, for colds, coughs, tightness of the chest,
rheumatism in the head or limbs, will be found superior
to anything imagined of the powers of medicine; and in
bilious affections, dispepsis, and in all diseases peculiar
to women, they should be resorted to at once. These
Brundreth Pills will be found deserving of all praise.
Sold by J D. & E. D. Morraxrt, Towanda; G.
A. PETIKINS, Athens, only authorized Agents for Brad
JAYNE'S TONIC VERMIFUGE
Some medicines, warranted to "destroy worms in
children," are apt to destroy children too. This is not
the case with layne's Tonic Vermifuge. It does not
contain a single ingredient which can harm the most
delicate infant, and yet it expels Yeorms from the system
with a facility and certainty perfectly astonishing. Nor
'is this its only sanative property, it is a fine Stomachi c ,
and in remittent and intermittent fevers has been admin
istered with mart gratifying results. Obstinate ca-ca of
Piles have yielded to its influence, and Its tonic qualities
render it an c treellent medicine in the convalescent stage
of all diseases. It is exceedingly pleasant to the taste.
Dn. ]aren ' t Harr Tostc—For the Preservation:
Growth, and Restoration of the Hair, and which will
positively bring new hair on the bald head, and prevent
its falling out. or tanning grey. This is an excellent Cr.
tie.e, and has, in hundreds of instances, produced a tine
growth of hair on the heads of those who have'been
Reed the following from the Boston Mail, May 3,
Jayne'v Hair Tonic.-After giving the article a fair
trial. we unhesitatingly pronounce it to be—what it pro
fesses, the hest article, without any exception, in use for
the restoration and preservation of the human hair. NV e
know of numerous instances where the hair has been re
heads which have bald for years; and we think
we cannot do a greater favor than to recommend to all
our readers who are loving their hair, to make trial of
this Tonic immediately."
Prepared only at No. 8 South Third street. Philadel
Preptred only by Dr. D. E. ,N.). 8 Sonth Third
Street, Philadelphia. Sold by A. D. Itrontanye To
THE co-partnerrhip heretofore esisting hetwern
Danford Chuffee and Geo. W. Eastman is thin
day dissolved by mutual cons , lit. All persona having.
unsettled account. with the firm are requested to
call and settle as neon as convenient. et thn old stand,
as both parties expect to occupy the same shop th e pre
sent scans,, and are very desirous of brineins, their for
mer business to a close. We would tender our ark
nowletile ne1:1, for part favors, and further solicit our
share of pnblie patronage.
INFORD Cif , WFE,
Rimne. Mity 1. 1 tr. (;I:I . . E.% ST At AN.
LARGE NEW . STORE
At 11lonrou Corners, pith fcll Wiuter's tupplics,
AT LO WEST PRICES.
ROGERS FOWLER has just tilled, by the lust
trip of the bout+ for the .euson, hi+ large and
etonthotlious rew-i-tore-hou=e with a confplete and well
-o.9orted lot of Winter Good+, F elected carefully by him
,elf in the New York and Philadelphia markets to suit
the reason, with a special view to the taatea and wept.;
of hi+ neighborhood.
— L ite respectfully invites en examination or Ida eaten.
.ive stock—which he niters at an invariable - cash price
Clothe, Cops, Hate, Hosiery, Hardware, Nails and
Cutlery, Cmckerv, Stoneware, Tinware, Ft.
military Books, Stationery, Staple and
..*: Fancy Dry Goode, Drug. and Dye .a.
Stars,' Do Lattice, Alparcus,
Prints, Shawl., She(' iii Ig3.
Flannels, &c., !Le.
in short, every variety of goods required in this market,
of the Wert styles and of the hest qualities according to
rices which shall he sold us low as con he afforded at
any other e-tablishrfient intended for permanent bu -
ness. Full on hi* store is, he has room enough to trade
in, Mil abundance of light to test ihcquahty of hisgoods.
shall have all uncles: at cosh prices, for he has nn oth
ers; and they to ill find, at the same roles. in addition
to hie g.oteral assortment, a constant supply of GRAIN.
FLOC?, FISH. PORK, SALT, and all the necessa
ries as well es the conveniences of life.
FA flNlilltS' 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, ran save haul
inc by leaving their loading here, (several miles this
side.) at the coal-bed prices, and taking an order on the
'Anew, which, under his arrangement, will he other
wi,e to their mutual advantage, by securing to purcha
sers coal at the most favorable rates of barter there, and
swing to the miners the-cost of bringing surplus pro
duce bac/.• to market.
11. F. fins heard of pigmy souls. near Franklindale
corners, the old " yellow corner," whitened over like
the sepulchre, and in some other dark corners, which
could find no good answer to the question -- who is
nay newthbor r but he has passed their reach, nut cor
nered yet, and he assures the community which has
imposed so many obligations in him by past confidence
that he cannot risktlits-continuanee, by stopping to hick
sir whitrets, or making announcements which he is un
prepared to fulfill. Monroe, llec. 1. 1845.
BOOT & SHOE MAKING.
f c ,
.r.... , .....1-s
WILCOX & SAGE hare associated themseres
in the Boot and Shoe Making business. in the
borough of Towanda. and may be loom) st the old Rand
of S.Hathawny.l,tely occupied by F.ll,anah Smith. near
I. H. Stephen: Exchange !Intel, where they solirtt a
share of public patronage. They intend, by a carcfcl
selection of stock, and by attention to the interests of
their etistnmersoo make as treat and durable work ascot'
be manufactured in thi,portion of the country.
They keep constantly on hand, and will uomolaeture
to order, morocco. calf and roar.. boots and shoe,:;
Ladies' Gaiters, shoes and slips; children's do.; gent's
gaiters and pumps, &c., Arr.
JOHN W. WILCOX,
Towanda, May 14, ISIS.
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sortment of BOOKS in every deportment of Literature
suitable for the wholesale trade, and is prepared to an
swer an y orders for Hooka, Stationery or Cheap Pub
lications, with promptness, and nt tho very lcwest pri
ces. Country Merchants aro invited to call and see for
Elmira, Corning, and Buffalo Line,
THE Proprietors of the above Line vi ill continue to
run a Line of Passe,' Boats between ELMIRA,
CORNING and BUFFALO, for the accommodation
of EMIGRANTS and FAMILIES, moving West, af
fording facilities not heretofore offered to the Emigrant,
from this section of New York and Pennsylvania.
The Boats of this Line are of the FIRST CLASS
fitted and furnished with all the conveniences and ac
commodations of PACKETS. commanded by experien
ced Captains, and towed by relays of Horses.
BOAT ROME. Capt. 11. W. TIIONIPSON,
TEMPEST, Capt. A. M .TA BLOB.
During the season of 1846, one of the above Boats
will leave Corning, and Elmira, every week, in the fol.;
lowing order :
Coital xg, eve r y Monday evening, at 6 o'clock P. M.,
ELMIRA, every Tuesday evening, nt 6 o'clock P. M.
Towing down Seneca lake every Thursday morning.
touching at Big Stream. Lrsli, and Dresden, leaving
Bull& for Corning and Elmira, every Wednesday
• FOR Er:EIGHT OR PASSAGE apply to Captain
on hoard, or to Wrfl. Mallory, Corning.
8. It. Strang & co., Meilen',
Whilertonte Q, Tuttle, Horsthrods,
A Nash, llqrana,
1.. G. rown.enit, 13i*AT Sfretvu.
ondwnrth Ping, beli,
Price & G
Gay Sweet, Wahritio.
. I .Bhoenialter, Soot.ca Fag,
Biker ROS.I. .110:itrzunitz,
IL Niles, Ritfir,i/c.
Tra 1:1111E 0 VERN/WES, or 01l sort. 4. Rind. and
IA ; P z z, for sale cile3p at
The Sager-rented ImprovedA t indian 'Vegetable Pills
REFERENCE to the very many nnmeraus testi
' menials of well-known and in some instances
dtstinguished individuals, need not be again repeated
to induce the public to place greater confidence in this
now justly celebrated medicine...the peculiar operation
of which, together with the mildness and unparalleled
e ffi ca cy in removing all obstructions, end restoring all
functional derangements of•the Stomach, Liver and oth
er digestive organs ; purifying the blood, strengthening
the whole system, upcoming the most insidious local
an d c h ron i c dismays, healing and restoring the internal
organs, with their conveidence,ceitqinty and cheapness
render them the most uselni general and family medi
dine to be found..
The gnat rariety of cotes wbieh have been made.
have opened a field for wdr, and eeery means have been
boldly resurled to by the old phi venders to crush these
• go-ahead' pills. The first slander rune thus :
New• York. July, 1844.
o We, • Physicians of this city, feel it our duty to
state, that we believe the pills known as Dr. Smith's
Sugar Coated Improved Indian Vegetable Pills,' are
mainly composed of mercury."
J. M Ml:rr,. M.D. Physician, N. Y.
L. S. HART. M. 1). do do
.1. W.Hra.ran, M.D. do do
F. fv.cnF.R.SON. M. 11. do do
• W. Haar. M. D. Prof.of Chemistry, N.V.
L. D. RUSTMR, M.D. do do
M. Doom, M.D. Prof. ?ilateria Modica, do
D. M. HULL, M. D. Surgeon, N. V.
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 largo concerns
had contributed hundred of dollars to pt.t 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:
New-York, July 29, 1845.
I have analyzed a box of Dr. Smith's Sugar Coated
Indian Vegetable Pills, and .6nd that they do not con
Lain mercury in any form. JAMES R. Cat LTON.
M. D.Chemist, 263 Broadway.
.late of New-York,
City and County of Neta-York.
Persnnally appeared before me, Dr. G. Benjamin
Smith, and made oath that the stitement of Dr. Chil
ton above is true, and that these Pille do no' contain
ariv injurious euleminse and further that he is the n
eentor of'Sogar Coated Pills."
G. BEVJAMIN Snuff.
Sworn before me, this . 13th day of August._ A. D.,
1815. W. F. Hon TIE:, Mayor.
This infamous , dander being nadr d, these agents, with
a View to introduce and palm off same itintation circula
ted reports that Dr. t'iltlith did not invent these Pills.
As to this falsehood, we only refer to the following .
Oath Wore the Mayor in 1811.
State rfPa-lrk. ?
Gdy and Count!, rf w-Yrlrk
G . Benjamin :Smith, wit nit, named. being duly sworn,
deposes and says, that he is a citizen or t h e united st.ttcs
and resides in the city of New:Vork ; and that he is
the inventor 4.f Sugar•roated Pills,' and that to Ids
knowledge or belief. the said Pill has never been man
ufactured or sold by any person except by himvetf or his
authority ; and that the statements contain e d in the
o atoll paper are true.
Sworn before rue, this 11th day ofJune,
Mayor of the city of New-Vorb
The aliove was sent to Washington, with our speci•
Oration and application for a Patent. The following
is the rep :y ;
Received all, I 7th day of June, 1841, from Dr. G.
Benjamin Smith, the he or ;.TO, I :li' on his applita
non tot a patent for a' pip coated nit!' t'ugar.'
ILI...ELLA WO Writ', C;OMIIIi,SIMIer of Patent:.
Dn•SMITn takes pleasure in publi,hing the f flow
ing card from the Wholesale dealers on both hides of
iiii iu the &oil., block.
New-York, November :1. 1,315.
Vie are well acquainted with Dr.(. Benj.Stnith and
believe !urn evert• 'ray ent.tl,l to public eonCoience.
Dr. S. al ,o rokis to the Pre:AJeat .1 - the North ICl
e here append the rertilicat•••: of the fire: rhemiAg
nod one al t!te pn-at.•+t ,nr4colet in Netv-York, c;ven to
Ur. ti, one year after he int ented hteh
law 1,0 be threngtoutor of 'Sutra-coat. d
We, the ond••r•.i•zned, fryer s a , .r or heard or • Snz•tr
Coatyd Luta G. B. njanan manulact tired.
and VA them to us nhou• a year since.
I.lt sn roy & Co. 110 Broadway & 10 Astor.
,EL RANDOLPH, M. D. So I.lhegty-st.
HORACE Ey EILETT, 90 ilud.m.st.
JOHN Clig - ruEr., 97 Hud,on-st.
Also. refer to C. C. W. S., s f or d, 12 W orren . s t, N
Y., A.B. Sancta & co. 79 Fultuu-st. and Dr. T. W.
Dyott & Sons, of Philad'a. A'so hundreds of agents:.
is mitten on the bottom of every box of genuine Sugar
All Sugar-coated Pills except Dr. Smith's Indian:l'e
goal fe Sugar-cuated Pills, are base imitations, made
merely to palm off on the unsuspecting. Therefore
lbamys onk for Dr. G. Benjamin Smith's Pills, and take
no other. Office 179 Greenwich-at. (large brick (dock)
near Fulton. These Pills always cure coughs and colds
immediately. Price 29 cents per box.
For side by B. H. Mason, A. S. Chamberlin, Tom
auda ; Robert Spalding. J. Holcomb. Wysot ; Henry
Gibbs, Orwell; C. H. Herrick. Athena ; G. F. Reding..
ton. Troy ; authorized agents for Bradford county.
• Three arc a n Phgs:rfaus in Neu; Yurk the above
?taw', benee the imphAitiort.
ON and niter MONDAY.
Pas-wager Carq on rho Williunr...port and Elmira
Rad Kora will leave daily ut half past
five o'clock. A. M., and at two o'clock P.M. while the
v.:IN-riven arc travelling.
A daily lino of met concha. will 1-ace Trout Run
for Tioga County, i after the arrival-of the
Extras, will always he in readiness on the arrival of
the rani nt Ralston, (besides the regular mail line.) to
carry Passengets M
EL 11R.£, OWE GO, TROY. TOT:WA - D.l
and the intermediate:l.l;lcm The road :or foot travel
ing Pram Crandle's th Blossburg is in good order.
Passengers may rest assured, that every.elfeit will be
made by the company- to give satisfactino to the travel
irg public, and that: this route North, iv t c•chealwst,
the most comfortable and expeditious i n t h e state.
ROBERT FAME :5, President
Willliameport, March 23, 1846.
Y WIFE ALMIIIA haying left my holland board
Pt without any just manse or provocation, I hereby
caution all persons from troniinir or entertamind her on
my account, an I will nut be responsible for idly debts
contracted by her. JACOB HEVERLY.
Albany township. May 20, 1845.
4 1 1 5 1 4" - Pl - PCIT e 170
EW stock of Drumi, Nledicinrs, Pain's. Oils, Dye
.. 11 Stuffs and groceries have just been received from
New York, and will be sold very low—call at No. 1
Brick Row. Terms cash. A. S. CHAMBERLIN.
Oct. 1, 1845.
zuzem..l L5z7J 7 1 7,41.;z0w1g 3
T"Egubscriber not being in full communion with
the firm of M-, he is not prepared to boast of
the largest assortment ofJEWEIsIIV out of Jail : and
having never teamed the .Caloind mukin4
he in not prepared to do any work in that line; hut
having served a regular qpprrnlirrAPp )in the
watch repairing business, and the experience ot 16 years,
has no hesitation in saying that all worlt entrusted to
him shall be dime in a workmanlike manner, pmmialv,
aud second hest to none ,vest of that city from %hence
vain , that nol.zhly ro,h rf Gqd
Now my triewl.r, in nil your rz.•tiolg, tion % t fie•gf t
In get youi watches fly.' at .1.1 No. 100 opposite the
Public Square and two doors north of taig:s . tavern.
Townntla. A nril 2q, ISI6
(~.1- " N. 11.---Ipledgo my.dit do ray work right. Alt
work warranted ono year and the vaelley refunded it it
does not perform according Wager:went. t'lick a P.O.
Nc,N-Volk. Jlllll . lli I,Z 1 1
G. I3ENJ. SMiTEI
_Cfr3:) . "3lU• RI €.. IS.'. •
A .11. WARNE!:
54° 40' AND PEACE!*
O! YE GOOD PEOPLE OF lIIIADFOp,b,
` 4 , A voicet from the Capitol of the Keyvton,,,,E;
say ing, Arian find the Philosopher's stone, which
enable the 'richest state in the union to inscribe on L 4,!
banners, Pay ns you go. In spite of the sneen o f q;
Europeans, now is the time to Jet them know th, t
Pennsylvania is al,le to pay her debts, and netv
ty millions to defend her just rights.
t STATE TREASURY OFFICE,
HAnRISSURG. MAY 9, 1846.
To the Commissioners and Treasurer or m e
email!' of Bradford:
Gear - Las:Err :--Although the subject was p re trp.
on the attention of the Legislature yet it omitted to p,
vide any additional revenue for the current year, we
must therefore rely on the previous enactment..
The loss to the commonwealth occasioned by th e j,,
jury done to the public works, approximate $309,0 00.
and this fulls exclusively on that part of the serni•anodal
interest due in August ne.:t. We must endear°, to
make up this unexpected deficiency by the most prompt
and vigorous use of the means that are left es. Th e
increased .tonnage during th, entire veer, it is Wien&
will be nearly commensurate with the loss I have 4,
ted, and thus the nett tolls,. will be clout Us; same it s
last year. By the promptness and activity of the C a .
nal Commissioners and their officers, the entire line of
our public works, including all the branches, are no .
in full and successful operation.
I mated to my circular of the 24th of May, 1815 .
that "we paid the interest dee in February t a g aw
we can do so in August and February next, if acm e :
and prompt mensumsare adopted in thereveral roma,"
of the Commonwealth." Your efforts have fulfilled
there expectations, and our Commonwealth stands
deemed, from the dishonor, whii,h for a time rested up.
on her. Let us not.falter now. Lrt us determine to
use all the means in our poWer, to maintain our el f .
vated position, and avert the impending calamities wh ir l,
would fall upon Our Commonwealth end our citizen,,
should our plighted faith be again broken.
There is reason for great anxiety, but not doh.
deney, as the following brief statement will exhibit.--
Our resources may he stated thus:
Assessments for 1346, estanated n. tt am% sl,l9sfily)
Do -- of previous year, do. 25.ki
Nett tolls from public works, liuoosu
The interest falling due hi August anti February
may he s=tated to be $1,860,000. The oriltuniv and
other revenues not stated, it is believed, will be suiliciria
to meet the ordinary expenses of government. It will
be thus seen that the prompt and punctual payment yj
the existing revenues, will place the 'Leeway in
condition to tweet the accruing interest on the pubk
As a means of pioducinz this result, I call your at.
tendon to thm proposition made in my circular of the
2101 of May last. I renew „the offer. 9n abatemect
of 114 c ism cent. will be allowed tar the payment pp..
vious to the Ist of imust. of Cie taxes of Mot year. if
the aunt paid approaches near the quota of your COUDIT,
this abatement will be made. You have it thtw
your power to benefit your county and save the Car,
monwealth front dishonor. No hitther - motices of ac
tion ran he presented than thorns,-that of interest am
In the event of the inability of your county by ara,l
itself of the abateutent it is expected that ytta . tyill pr,
the collection of • our driplicates vs rapidly as pavob t ,
and pay the amount Without deity. into On! Trranirt.
l'he du blicates (rOule forth much earlier this yce
than the last, will Greatly facilitate your collevihms.—
There On, arteari.tot of former years due tin -evert.
countiett ; these ton.;tit to be eo p re t e d an d
ii! theta. For the arrl'ar Oi I 545, inte•re.l
twii! paid. If your eoltoo
thiS ou shoulh, not sutler tbn loss V, :Oa iLO
‘Vo ~ dl suratouat on present 41011,11 CW: our
telllllll, - 3 nrtiuo he •N It:1 tie 8,1 Wtan
is trupendinz, and (lot uott,l rtil di I .
Wit . are SO,•ero•IOI JO j , .1)1., l'Or 21 , 41,1
ii• Ikea ilke thot ply/Dori?, c• 10
Out a t ". 4,4211! the ipn'at . r . !I ti
dead vvt of-!
'll Ott° of unpaol lucre. ,, speak ..I:Ntmo iv , !! Ity upon • ::6o r: •
and its ii.1101•111e WI!!
ate a:l,i 1.1 I
I 111,q , ' I:le 1,1i, , ,01,‘,0:.• n ;01:102,,
ll,tl your ,s1;1 he put for:, ,1 !hi. imported
, VI:11 , C ••I to hear from you in rt hlt:011 to
our ni(t qarvant.
31, 111,i • 4 11” h 7
•WAR 14: dechred lw Col . .F. ;IC
in tlorty day., ot,t all who do not root,. uptuth
help of al I Peol,y cania, and they It ill In dealt groS
ncomlinz to hoc
Trca-ury T,iwarml3, May 15. 1815.
Clucks, Watches, Jewelry & Silverware,
.1T NO. 1. BRICK.IIOII
WA. CHAMBERLIN hits just retumeilikera
the city of New York with the inmost AN,ri•
mont of Sl/11) N.l /3LE JE WE L V. vier boatel
to this place, such a Ennui-rings, Breasi-pos,af e ierx
; Lockets, bracelets, g old a nd s iker
gold k. ys, silver spoons, sugar Linz, Spitir
ele-, for all pen a id pocket litii‘os, me
nufarture,) and many other arueli which v. 15
extremely low for CASH.
A'l king. of 'tCITES;T etut-iming of rtit•nti''
ver. L'Epine, Enghbh and wutclies, .attoutre
keep good time.
It is as clear arid utiquestionalde , our naht N
whole of Oregon, that Wit . Cu 01 re 111.1 5
the I irg.st and hest selected assorti o diii of r 111(5
ever brought into the tiorouLTh of Towanda, that he
will sell his gook rheaper Horn rca. crer >olJby W 1?
/ViNian Lthig igibg pm-there'
.B. Watches warranted to run well one
the looney refunded; and a :written agreement goo
to that etTI - .7. to all that desire one.
MAPLE SUG AR, Wood, and all Coo
try Produce received in payment. •
W. A. - CII.IM MERLIN, Acent.
Towanda, April '22, 1816,
Nev Inteksmithillg Esla1)61110(1i.
Prices 25 per rent. chruper than hare err
Lien known in _V r a
orthern o n:
THE subsciiher, having commenced share
sines., takes this method to inform the milt ,
units of Towanda and vicinity, that he is prrrarrl
do all kinds of work entrusted to his caw m the m
neat and woikinunlike manner: such airman,: co.h .h.
c " , enr , "'-res. sleighs, of _all kinds; mill-work al
kinds, done a little nicer than at anv other shop In
county. Nona , attention paid to EDGE TOOLS. ' 0
fill up crevices, and fondly all kinds of work at tf•
above lore (horse,hocing eseephs) won'
ail my work In stand the test. Try me and if
not timl thinz..j.l.3 right, then put me down. frown n'
long 'en penenee In the harness, il s ao my ..11 .
can please all kinds of people. You ran Mal mr "
all times at my shop. it few rods south of Bridge wires
known as Means old stand.
All kinds of Pirshice taken in payment for wo'O DI
a little of the ready Jo-Davis will not he refmeth
:N. HEMINGWAY', JR.
A FEW BARRELS TANNERS 011.._fr . ok
Zik Oct. 8. MERCI.p.
MEDICINE AND SURGERY .
D"A MEA M. GOODRICH has located hino l
nt MONROE, for the practice of hi.
111/11 will h 0 pleaseil to wait on those requiring ho
vices. Fie may he found at J. L.. Johnson's torn,.
I:Homier may ho untie to his. Iles - ros
of Towanda. April 23. 1845.
Terms of the Bradford Reporkt
Two tddlnra and fitly rents per annum ;Ft n'
deducted if rani within the year; and (of C.lSii
ally in 'id` line , . Oar diet.t. in will be deducted, 4
Subserther4 at liberty to Marominue nt ally
, rr 110,4 hind+ of roe..ear faun„
rect..% ed ',ay went. at the c;rket Nice.
dver1 ,,,,,,, 0+, not exceed:lm a Slittire of Ma
111111 . 4, rigid for tidy emit.; ; every sub ,, uelli 1 " . ". 1b ,
twent v 41v e et , nta. /t diareent mule to yearly ~1` 1 17 ,,,.
I'aINTI of every tlC.rnpliOn• nradv
eit . cott . .l on new and fashionable tlir' .„o ,
Letwi a MI permininc to the Mil:2 raw'
of CIL.UIC atteutiau •
so 6 o.thm
.1. 1:1:1111.. Tr:24,41m