Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, November 11, 1846, Image 2

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    ratifrrO. glavolftcr.
Towanda,: Wednesday, Nov. 11. ISI6.
Meeting of the Standing Committee.
vv r are requested to state that the Standing C•enmit•
tee appointed by the late ,Demorratie'Convention, will
meet at the hOnarof Ira H. Stephen; •in this borough.
on Saturday the 11th day of November nest, at 2 o'clock
P. M. The following named gentlemen notnpate the
Committee: •
F. 6. wiirrmAN, - EDWAROURANDALI.,
particular Notice to Subscribers.
As a few more weeks will complete the first year of
the pre: eat firm, subscril ere 'who are desirous of paying
within the year. must et:braie the opportunity !poll.—
Our terms, it will be remembered, require an additional
fifty cents of those who neglect to pay their subscription
within the year; and those terms will be rigidly ad
hered to. We-giee this timely notice, that none may
be disappointed Then they settle their accoubts.
We would alto inform those whoere expecting tom
in produce &c., that it must be paid within the year, or
we chill not consider ourselves hound to receive any
thing but each, even at the $260 per year. We am
now ready to receive most kinds of Produce from those
whose year hu nearly expired, but, we repeat, that it
must be paid within the year, to COmply with our terms.
Every subscriber should settle his account at least .once
a year, in justice to themselves and the printer, and if
they fail in this they must not expect us to receive any.
thing but cash.
Subaeribers who are some years in arrears to the of
fice, will probably soon be waited on, oy an officer, u
we have waited upon their until " forbearance has ceesed
to be a virtue." We regret the necessity, but justi# to
ourselves require that we should receive some return for
the labor and money expended for their benefit. Al sub-
scriber who neglects his account for years, is an unprofi
table patron.'
A chance will be afforded at December Court, to
" square the Yards," after which We say, "stand from
New York Election.
We publish below the returns from the State of New
York. The result is as we anticipated. SiCAS WIIIOII7,
'than whom, a better and abler democrat never received
the nomination, has been shamefully beaten by a com
bination of Whip, Old Hunkers, Abolitionists and Anti-
Renters. Ttle majority for Young will be nut far from
11,000. And yet, strange as it may appear, Addison
Gardiner, the Democratic candidate fur Lieutenant Go-
vernor, is probably re-elected. The Congressional dele
gation stands 24 Whig, 7 Hanburners, and 3 Hunker.
The Canal Commissioners are divided, each party bay
ing one. The House of Representatives is. probably
Whig; the Senate still democratic, though the Whip
have electel a majority of the new Senatenr.
Majorities for Governor Compared.
.18416. . JOU 4.
Counties Tong.
A lbauy, 2914
Cayuga, 529
Chautauqua 1952
Chenango, 250
Columbia, 890
- Delaware, 1500
Duteheu, 400
Erie, 1450
Essex, 600
Fulton & Ham; 125
Genesee 1200
Greene, 300
Otsego, .
Richmond, '
St. Lawrence,
Washit. gton,
14,513 13,761 23,611
Total,! 26,29?
Con:, , res-Tmen Elected
1--3utrork;& Qumns, Frederick W. Lord, Dem.
2—Kings & Richmond. Henry C. Murphy, . do.
3—City, lower Wards, Henry Nicoil, . do.
4—Da. East side, Wm. B. Micky, do.
.s—Do. West side, Fred. A Talimadge, Whig.
6—Do. op town David 8. Jackson, Dem.
7—West. & Ruck. William Nelson, Whig gain.
g—Datthess & Fancy. Moment's Warren, Whig.
7 ..Orenge & Sullivan, Daniel B. St. John, Whig g.
Rl—Delaware & Ulster, Diakim Sherrill, Whig g.
I I—Columbia & Greene, Peter H. Sylvester. Whig g.
12—RerisselaliN...„ . ' Gideon 0. Reynolds. Whig.
13.—Alimuty, John I. Sliorriand, Whig g.
. ... .
14—Wash. & Esser. Orlando D. Kellogg, Whig.
15—Clinton, Warren, &c., Sidney Lawrence, Dem.
16 —Sehatnga, &e., Hush White. Whig reelected
17—Herk. & Mnneg. Gen. Petrie. Hunker & Whig
18—ILewis & St. Law. Collings. Dern..
19—jererson, Joseph Mullin. Whig g.
l—Otitego & Sehoharie. Gan. A. Starkweather, Dem.
—Chen. Broome, &c. A usb.wz Binhall. Hunker.
I.—Ogiwegn & Madison, William Duey. Whig gain.
';l—Onondaga. • Daniel GM!. Whig gain.
25—Caruga & Cortland, Harman S. Conger.,Whig g.
tin—etcemung. Wm. T. Lawrence?. Whig g.
t:7—Wayne & Seneca, John M. Minty, Whig gain.
1:8--Moitrue, E. B. Hobwea, Whig w-elect.
'29 —Ontario & Lir. Ruben L. Run, Whig.
3'l 7 = Allesany & Sten. David Rumst7, Whig gain.
'.t—Chant. Catt. Dudley Marvin, Whig.
T^_—Erie. Nathan K. Hall, Whig.
• ,, —G , nesee & Wyom. Humpy Putnam, Whig.
4:—Utlesos & Niag. Washivou Hunt, do. melect.
This Whig State is peniestivly so, this fsU. The
Legislature is strongly Whig. The Congressmen sleet .
are all Whig. We puts-sit...the Congressional returmit
L'Cape bay, Comteria'ul, Camden, Cijoacesier, Sa
lem. Atlnoir-4/51as G. Hairrox, Fed.
IL Ilurlington, Monmotts, and Mercer--Wistsve sV 7
Huutenlor, Warren, Sussex—Wm. 8, Enssti,
dens. ' •
IV. Middle:set, Morris and flonierset—Joss Val
DIME, Fed.
V. Emex, Passair, Bergen, Hudson and Marria-
DxfaLsr 8. Crecounr, Fed.
to' Mr. thIARLES W. CCUINS is illth 9
OriZeti W act
as our Agent, in procuring, and receiving advart4
payments from new•subscribers. Mr. C. is alstirail
Agent for Godey's publications.
'''' The Jury List fur Deormber Tann andSessiona
of Bradford county, 4 unavoidably, crowded out. We
will publish it next werk.
. ..
Pennsylvania Legislature, SessionlS47.
I. Phila. city.— W. A Crabb. Charles
2 Phila. county.—Olirer P. Coromant Henry L.
Benner, Wm. F. Small.•
3 Alonigonary.—George RieXards.•
4 (Awn. and Delaware.—Wm. Mlliamson.
5 Brrap.—John Potteiger•
6 Bucks.—Josiah Bich.•
7 Lancarter and Lebanon.—John P. Sandman,
A. Herr Smith.
8 Scbt4lloll, Carbon, Monibe and Pike.—W.
9 Northampton and Lehigh.—Jacub Boas.*
10 Susquehanna, Wayne and Wyoming.—Wm. H.
1: Branton' and Tioga.—Gonlon F. Meson.'
12 Lycoming, Clinton and Centre.— William Harris.°
13 Luzern. and Columbia.—Wm.S. Boss.
14 Northumberland and Dauphin.—Benjamin Jordan.
15 Mifflin, Juniata and Union.—J. Wipr•rorisdlcr.
16 Perry and Cumberland.—William B. Anderson.
17 York.—Philpi..royser.•
IS. Franklin add Adana—Thos. Carson '
19 Huntingdon and Bedford.—John Morrison.
20 Cleatfield, Indiana, Cambria and Armstrong.—
Win. Bigler.
21 Westmoreland and Somerset.—Samuel
22 Fayettie and Greene.Cnarles Black.
23 Wadtington.—E. G. Creacraft.
24 Allegheny. and Butler.—John Levis,* Geo. Daraie.
25 Beaver and Mercer.:—Robert Darragh.
25 Criwfonl and Venango.—Jame P. Hoover.
27 Erie.--Jesse B.Johnson.•
29 Warren, Jellenun, Clarion, and Arbean.--Jaseph
L. Gillis.
Democrats in Romen—Whiga in liarie—new Mem
bers marked thus o)—Native American thus (f)
Adm.—. Tomes Cooper.
Alleaheny—Alex. Hilands, Daniel 2irCurdy. T. J.
Big,lutia, John *ikon.
Araustrung—D. Clinuensinith,
Bradford—lobo. L. Webb, V., E. PiolleL
Belford—James Bums, Jr., John Sipes.
Beaver—John Alliean,John Sharp. .
Berks-Charles Levan, John C. Myers, John Long,
Jacob Grseff.
Butler—John IL Harris.
Bucks—John Dickson, John Robins, Geo. Warner.
Crawford-8. G. Krick, J. K. Kerr,
Centre end Clearfield-8. Worrell, John Reynolds. -
Chester—Geo. Ladley, Mary G. Evans, Thomas lr.
Columbia—Siewan Pearce. •
Cumberland—James Mackey Armstrong Noble.
Cambria—Michael Hasson.
Delaware—Sketch/ey Norton.
Dauphin—James Fox. Theodore Gratz.
Erie—David A. Gould Wm. Sanborn.
Franklin—John M. Pommy, Thompson AP Allister.
Fayette—J. W. Phillips Wm. Calvin.
Greene—J. V. Boughner.
Huntingdon and Blair — David Blair, Henry Belden/-
Indiana—lV. C. 11F/Vlght.
Jefferson, Clarion and Vinango—John Kegley, Wm-
Lebinon--Juhn Bossier.
Lehigh and Carbon—Peter Bowman, Alexander Luck.
Luxerne--Nothan Jackson, George Femstermacher.
Lancaster—D W Patterson, Abraham 'Shellry. Joseph
C Dickinson, Christian Bentz, George Morrison.
Lyroming, Clinton and Potter—Timothy Ives, Benj.
F. Paulding.
Mifflin—Wm. Reed.
Montgomery—John S. Weiler, George Weidner, John
Mercer—Thomas Pomeroy. Robert Black. ,
Northumberland—Samuel Hunter.
Northampton and Monroe—James Vliet, John Jacoby,
P. M. Bush.
Perry—John Solider.
Phila. city—Benjamin Matthias Thomas G. Connor,
W. W. Haley. W. Mantelitts, Charks B. Trego.
Phila. county—Thomas Daly, T. 8. Femnn, Thos. H.
Eorsyth. John K. Laughlin, Stephen D. Anderson
John Kline, Henry Mather, John Rupert.
Schuylkill—Samuel Kaufman, A. W. Ley burn.
Somerset—Joseph R. Edie.
Susquehanna and Wyoming—BaskiThomu,B.Faarett
Tinga—John C. Knox.
Washington—Richard Donaldson, Gm. V. Lawrence
Westmoreland—George R. Haymaker, James Clark
John Fausold.
Warren, M'Kran end Elk—J. Kinnear.
Wayne and Pike—Pope Bushnell.
Union and Juniata—Jamb M' Curley, John M'Minn
York—Wm. M'Abee. (Ind.) Wm. Rasa, D. L G'eliky
Democrats in Roman—Whigs in Italie.
3. Charles Brown, I.:Levin. (Natise)
4. C. J. Ingersoll, 2. J. R. Ingersoll,
9. Wm. Strong, 5. Chas. Freedley,
10. Richard Brodhead. 6. J. W. Hornbeck,
12. David Wilmot, 7. A. R. Inhaine,
19. Job Mann, 8. John Strohm,
23 James Thompson. 11. Chester Butler,
13. James Pollock,
• 14. Geo. N. Eckert,
15. H. Ness,
16. Jasper E. Brady,
17. John Blanchard,
18. Andrew Stewart,
20. 'John Dickey.
21. M. G. Hampton,
22. Alex. Irwin.
Cot.. FREMONT.-A letter from Monterey on
the Pacific to the editor of the Alexandria Ga
zette contains the annexed notice of our inter
esting young countryman. Lt. Col. Fremont.
The letter is dated July 20 :
.• Col. Fremont's party arrived here yester
day. having had some pretty hard 6gliting-with,
the Mexicans and. Indians. They number
about two hunored. and are the most daring
and hardy set of fellows I ever looked upon.
They are splendid marksmen. and can plant a
bullet in an enemy's head with their horses et
a full gallop:- They never think of eating bread.
but live upon meat all the time. They never
sleep in .a horse. but no the ground, with a
blanket around them. their saddle for a pilltiw.
and a rifle by their side. I should like to give
von some more minute accounts of them, but
time will nut admit.
Jenkina. Tariff Hunker
A MAN Sium—The Easton (Pa.) Democrat
and Amos nays, last week that a man named
Krantz has been committed to the county jail
for shooting Henry Ent with a pistol, from the
effacre of which he died next day. The par
tite were playing cards iu the cabin of it canal
.boat near Fri.emansburg; they got into a quar
rel. and Ent drew a knife. when Krantz tired
ma him twice.
New Jersey Election.
Members of Congress Elected.
Facets at the Gab at HAMM
Tremendous Llss - of Shipping—Mindy two
vessels sunk. destroyed or otherwise injured
—.hay or fifty Coasting :teasels 'Wreck
ed—Great Loss of Life and Properly.
The brig Cyhelle. Capt. Merrill.-airii'ed tit
Savannah on the .429:h ult. biinging , adiicee
(rim Havana to the 20th. are indebted to
the Savannah Georgian for extras containing
the accounts of the effects of the" dreadtul gale
of thelOth ult,
The recent gale experienced all along the
Southern coast, was also felt with much Tit).
leave at Havana. and did considerable inhirS .
to the city, and to the shipping in port. I It
was one of the most severe gales that has been
zxperienceti at that Island Inc many years past.
During the hurricane hi tha city it was dan
gerous from large sheets of lead and tile pots
blown dawn from the tops of the houses; these
lay about in every direction'. and weie in ma
i!, instances carried by the wind
,to a great Obi
lance. The beautiful Palmetto and other trees
which adorned the Garenoru Square, were bro.
ken'end torn doWn, even the lamp posts, &t.
The wind was strongest about nine o'clock' at
which time it shifte - d.sudclenly te North
wiat; and with terrific vio lence. The
air was filled , with dense clouds of "spoon
drift .or salt spray,iivhich it was impossible
to face. The spray was carried fur half a
league into the country and deluged the hone
;es. . entering the crevices and flooding the
'streets. The surf and spray were seen to
dash high over - the light house on the Morn.
Many houses were blown down or unroofed
and among them the 'Paean Theatre, which
was partially unroofed and received other dam
age. The streets were nearly deserted except
by occasional detachments of soldiers, ordered
to different posts, to give assistance where it
was needed.
The beautiful Passau. the fashionable drive
and promenade of the eiii;mis, suff,red in its
shrubs, trees and plants, and after•,tlte; hurri
cane, many were"forribly detainedAn assist in
removing the rubbish and ruins fop the streets.
An occasional pedestrian might he seen flying
fa-ter than he appeared willing to go, borne by
the irresistible force of the wind, which swept
through the keg, narrow streets with incredi
ble force.
But the wharves presented, the most disas
trous spectacle—ships, barks. brigs & schoon
ers. some crowded on top of the others, thre.,
tier deep, sunk. wreeked, dismasted, or totally
crushed to pieces, with the owners. captains
and sailors gazing upon the scene of destruc
tion. Some vessels known to be in the harbor
previous to the hurricane.have disappeared. and
their fate left to conjecture. As nothing could
be seen a furlong's, length owing to the show
ers Of spray and drift which filled the air, and
as the wind blew nearly into harbor, they
could not have gone nut, but the sad spectacle
of masts. spars, cards, and pieces of wrecks
which strewed the harbor, proved that they
must have drifted into each other and sunk nr
gone to pieces. The numerous men of war
were driven ashore and dismasted.
hi is not known how many lives Were lost.
but bodies were seen floating in the harbor in
the different dresses of seamen in the merchant
and naval services.
'l'he brig Mohawk. from Newfoundland..
went avhore at Punta Fort. and was esposed to
the heaviest part of the hurricane. The crew
escaped by lines being let down from the fort
to the wreck, by which they ascended to the
walls of the fort.
• News from the interior stated that the sugar
crops were very much injured, and in many
instances ruined. A continuance of fine weath
er might restore such as was not totally lost.—
The coffee plants were also seriously damag
ed. The gale towards Cardenas was not so
Fears were entertained regarding several
vessels which sailed the day preceding the hur
The Governor had issued permi4sion to such
as had had their houses damaged. to rebuild
with wood, a privilege hitherto denied under
such circumstatu es.
Hip excellency was' seen riding. with his
unite the day following the hurricane, to es
timate the damage done. He was every where
received with marks of respect by the citizens.
A BOLD VOLUNTEER.—J. Wise; Esq., the
celebrated X.ronaut. has addressed a commni
cation to the Lancaster Republican, in which
he proposes to the War Department to take
the castle of San Juan de Mina, by means of
the aid of a balloon. He suggested the follow
ing plan :
•In the first place it will require the con
struction of a balloon of common twilled mus
lin, of about one hundred feet in diameter.—
This machine properly coated with varnish,
will retain its buoyancy for many days or
weeks. It will be capable, when inflated • to
raise over 30,000 pounds. Say 20.000 inde•
pendent of its own weight, net work. car and
cable. It can be inflated in a day. or less time
if necessary. The process of inflation may
be accomplished on land. or on beard a mail
of war at sea, as circumstances may require.—
The ear to be loadened with precuseiontnl bomb
shells and torpedoes to the amount of 18,000
'pounds, which will leave 2.000 pounds for bal
last and men. Thus it will be ready to be
placed in a position for deadly action in a very
short time. The cable by which it is to be
manceuvered may be at least five miles long,
so that the balloon at a mile of elevation would
leave the vessel, or land position, which act as
the retaining point, out of the reach of the cas
tle guns. and under the cover of our own bat
teries. The man of war balloon hovering a
mile above the castle like a cloud of destruc
tion, would be entirely out of danger of the
enemy.. guns. since they could not be made
to bear at an object immediately above them.
The position of the balloon as to heighth. and
distance from the retaining point could be ea
sily maintained by .keeping a proper eye to its
ballasting. As it would become lightened by
the discharge of shells and torpedoes, an ads.
quate quantity of gas can also be discharged.
" If a gun from the castle could be ever made
to bear upon the war balloon, it would soon be
silenced by the rapidity; precision and certain
ty with which the deadly missiles could be
showered down upon them.
'is With this wrial war ship hanging a mile
above the fort. supplied with a thousand par
maimed bomb shells, the caatle of Vera Cruz
could be taken without the loss of a single life
to the army. and at an expense that would he
comparatively nothing to what it will be to
take it by the common mode of attack."
MExtcn.—Attempts are making to fortify
the city of Mexico, and a large stun of money
has been raised for this purpose. In the Mexi
can papers the proposal is made to transfer the
capital to Toluca. beyond the mountable, out
of the way of danger.
lion. David Millet.
Ve are gratified to know. that -this able and
promiying Democrat, is re-elected to Congress
from the adjoining Congressional District, in
our sister State of Pennsylvania.. He luustini
family been an advocate of Democratic prim
pies. and of none more decidedly, than that of
low duties In the canvasi of 1844, he pro.
claimed every where, before the people. these
doctrines, and was elected by an overwhelm
ing majority. Indeed it may ber,iittd there
was no opposition candidate. The show of a
_run that was made in favor of another man
was scarcely of sufficient consequences° merit
the name of oppinition. When Mr. Wilmot
took his seat in Congress. pledged as a' demo.
crat, by the most frank ptiblic avowals of his
principle's previous to the election, to sustain
the administration in carrying out the great
measures of thedemocratic party ; as promul
gated at the Bahimore Convention ; and 'reit
erated by the President in his • Inaugural, as
well as in his messag e to the two Houses ; he
expected, and had theiright to expect, the co
operation and support of every democratic
member. then, to his astonishment and cur
prize he saw every democratic member from
- his own state deserting the administration. and;
the people, on one of the most important meat
sures of the Session—the Tariff: Indeed,there
was no single question before Congress of so
much importance to the great body of the peo
ple as this. With characteristic firnmeis. and`
devotion to the interests of his constituents; he
did not desert either them or his principles ;
and manfully sustained both. True,- he was
sustained in the Senate, by the Vice President,
'who in the noble stand he took upon the ques
tion, raised himself to the highest point in the
estimation of the democracy of the whole
Union ; and gave Pennsylvania the high hoe
or of securing the passage of the new Tariff
law in the Senate. Without the aid of Vice
President Dallas, be it remembered, the coun
try would have been deprived of the benefit of
this great measure of reform, so long demand
ed by the People, and so Jong withheld from
Fin: this honest, consistent course pursued
by Mr. Wilmot. he was denounced. not only
by the Whigs proper, but by Whigs in the
disguise of Democrats ; and a most unusual
effort has been made to defeat him at the late
election. But lie has signally triumphed.—
'I - he people of his district. have shown. by his
re-election, that they knew how to appreciati
their own interests, and the ants whom they
choose to select to take care of them. We
confess that we are the more gratified at this
result, because we consider the interests of the
people of Mr. Wilmot's District identified with
those of ours and politically the same in all re•
speets ; and was pleased to see him, and our
own representative, standing shoulder to shoul
der in support of democratic measures, during
the late, perhaps as important a session of Con
gress as has ever been held since the founda
tion of our government.—Owego Gazelle
MR. BuctiaNAN—Mons Tnoors.—A CMOS.
pondent of the Ledger. writing from Washing
ton. under date of Saturday last, says : I re
peat to you that fresh troops are to be called
out ; and that the Northern States will be call
ed on to furnish them, but it is not yet certain
whether Pennsylvania or Ohio is to be most
favored : I think Ohio stands the best chance.
It is rumored here, and I believe not with
out rause, that Mr Buchanan does not share
the views of the President on the subject of
the Tariff of 1846—that ihough opposed to the
Tariffof 1842. as manifestly too high, he is
for a gradual transition to the rate of duties
fixed by the Tariff of 1846—believing that to
he the safest course—and for a greater protec
tion to the coal and iron interest of Pennsylva
nia. It is also said that Mr. Buchanan intends
to present this, his opinion, in some tangible
shape to the public. and that he will select the
time between now and the next meeting of
congress in December nest, for that purpose.
SNOW.-At Burlington, Vi., on Sunday, Oct.
18. the snow was four inches deep, end they
rode to church in sleighs.
Paz LADELPRI A, NOT. 2, 1842
EDITOI{S As there are many persons who
are suffering much from Hemorrhoids, or Piles, I would
inform them, through the medium of your paper, that
after many' years affliction with them, and having in
vain sought relief from various physicians, that I have
at length been completely cured by the use of four hot.
flee of Dr. Jayne's Vermifuge, which has aplenty cured
me of Piles, but has greatly benefited my health oth
erwise. HUMANITY.
and Depuritive Preparation, combining all the medicinal
virtues of those articles, which long experience has pros
ed to possess the most safe and efficient alterative and
duobstruent properties, for the cure of Scrofula, King's
Evil, White Swellings, Ulcers, Scrofulous, Cancerous
and Ind.;lent Tumors, Rheumatism, Gout, Scurvy, Neu
ralgia, or Tic-Doulonreux, Cancer, Goitre or Broneho
cele (swelled neck) enlargements of the bones, joints,
or ligaments, or of the ovaries, liver, spleen, kidneys, Sm.
All the various Diseases of the Skin,such as teuer, ring
worm, biles, pimples, carbuncles, &c., dropsical
constitutional disorders,• and diseases originating from a
depraved or impure state of the • blood or other fluids of
the body. -
Prepared only by Dr. D. Jayne, No. 8 South Third
street. Philadelphia, and by Muntanye Sc Fox Towanda,
Psis on DISTIke.II3 l/7 ANY KIND, whether of gout,
rheumatism, headach, tooth/44 or any other kind of
ache, is in all cases caused by impure humors of the
blood, which have lodged upon the parts, and which no•
thing save vegetable purging. (purifying,) can remove,
because by no other means can impurity be driven from
the body.
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills have_ no superior; if
indeed they have an equal, in removing every descrip•
Lion of pain; because they carry off, by the storuch and
bowels, all morbid and cor•.apt humois, (the dose of
disease) in so - easy and natural • manner, that the body
is actually restored to health as if by .magic. Four or
five of said Pills, taken once in tolrenty-feur hours, on
going to bed, will in o short time notsonly drive pain or
distress of every kind from the system, and restore the
body to a state of sound health, but the blood and other
fluids will be so completely purified, that new life and
vigor will be given to the whole frame.
Caution.—it should he remembered that Mr. Eiward
Cole, of Philadelphia; Mr. John Dixon, of Easton, Ps.,
and Messrs: Browning & Brothers, of Philadelphia. am
not agents of cunt and is they purchase no Wright's
Indian Vegetable Pills at our office, we cannot guaranty
as genuine uny medicine they may have fursale.
Offices devuted esclasisely to the sale of Wright's
Indian Vegetable Pills, Wholesale and Retail.lB9 Race
St.. Philadelphia; 288 Greenwich Sr.„ N. York ; and
198 Tremont 81., Boston.
Agents for the sale of Wright's frplian Vegetable
Pills, in Towanda, Montsnye's & Co ; for saw igen•
cies, see atloartisenient in another column. .
pair meetings of TOWANDA DIVISION,
N 9.10; of 'bailor's of Temperance, are held on 'rum.-
day Evenings, at 6 o'clock. precisely,. in Temperance
Dill, over Montanye's & 00'd Atorr. • ;
By order of the Division. ,O.V. RIIBI3F,LL, R. 11.:
=WIFE= 4ii Mar VIZA2O
KaAVE just recewed'and are now opening a very
. ostensive assortment of GOODS, consisting of
almost everything every kept in a country store, Which : ,
they pledge themselves to sell as low as the same cart."
he bought in any town this sido of the 'city of New
'York, Come one and all,sand if we don't sell you
Goois Cues, don't buy; it will cost' you nothing '4
hmk, and all we ask is a chance to show our stock of
rinds. Be sure and find the' right place, it is the Old
Corner Store. a few doors sonar of Montanye &
The Mop are on hand and will sell you goods 6,04
for pinta or Produce. Towanda; Nev..ll, 1846.
5000 YLO . B. SHEETINGS:4.' SyIII77NG4
selling Tay low foresail ni mance, by - sk-
Nov.'i I. MONTANYE 4 FOX:: •
i x T E HAVE a good suonment of De loins, mops,
"easbmeres, gingham, (some beautiful patterlis)
white duets goods, different styles ;' fringes, gimps,ciird,
velvet ribbons, bonnet ribbons, kid sod silk gloves ;hd
mitts, comforters, linen "handkerchiefs, dtc., &e., all of
which will bs sold cheap. MONTAN YE FOX.
PRINTS— . .a hive and beautiful lot of PRINTS. by
IIETE'IiAVE a fine lot. of Broadcloths, Crutsimrs,
VT Vestings, and some very nice Satin; Kid and
worsted gloves, susFiendens, net drawers end wrappers,
&e„liwbich wa have pte down to the lowest notch.
CROCKERY—a good assortment, in setts or o th er
swiss, to suit purchasers, by
Nov. I I . . MONTANYB & FOX.
MENS' kip and coarse boots ; boys' mews' and
boys' coarse, kip and fine shoes menu' and boys'
pumps; ladies' thick boots, morocco do.. common mud
kid slips and buskins; misses' slips; genes rubbers
tidies patent and buskin rubbers, misses do 4 also, •
first rate lot of children's shoes.
november 11. • MONTANYE & FOX.
VVOODEN MEASURES, brooms, patent pails and
• sealed ibu,beht. MONTA NYE & FOX.
HA7 t 3 & CAPS, a firit rate lot, of all kinds, descrip:
tions, colors and qualities, cheaper than ever by
november 11. MONTAN E & FOX.
such as nails, axes, shovels, manure forks, shovels
and tongs, sad, irons, knives and forks, pocket knives,
b troches do.,shears and scissors, razors, cloth and hair
brushes, shaving and tooth do., wool and horse cards,
cores mills, hatchets, augers, word saws, door trim
mings, steel squares; flesh brushes, ark ropes, and. bed
cords,- by nv t t MONTANYE & FOX:
CODFISH AND MACKEREL, a good article. by
novl 1 MONTANYE dr FOX.
TAPIOCA—a nice artiek—far puddings, for sale at
nosh • MONTANYE olk FON.
ALARGE quantity Whit* lead, No, I. pare, gend
in oil and dry, whiting, Venitian red, chrome green.
Paris d 0.,. • Prussian blue, rose pink, etc., linseed oil,
lamp oil, ooach and copal varnish, Inwood , . red wood,
eamwood; madder, cochineal, annatto, etc. We cannot
be undersold is anything in this line, at all, at all.
november IL MONTANYE sk. FOX.
WE have on hand the largest stock of Drugs and
Medicines in this county, including every thing
used the Physicians and people generally. We also
keep en hand Nearly all et the most popular Paknt
Medicines of the Slay. One of our firm (A. D. AL)
having had a long experience in dealing oat medicines..
we Batter ourselves we can snit all who may favor us
with a deli. Prices can't fail to suit. Particular atten
tion wilt be paid to orders from physicians.
• noverrilier 11.. MON TAN YE & FOX.
You may be Interested
ALL persons that know themselves to be indebted to
be mdebted to the subscriber (or Goods or Medi
cines. arc requested to call and settle the same before
the let of December, however small the amount may be,
or they may erpect to pay cost, without re•pect to per
wins. ttvl l A. D. MONTANYE.
Corner of v7lain and Bridge Ststets.
'UST OPENING, at the corner of Main & Bridge
street, a well-selected assortment of new and fash
ionable DRY GOODS, which will be sold unusually
low for ready pay. The stock consists in part of
Satinet!, flannel, gingham, alpaeca, the cheapest lot of
prints in town, edgingi, inwrtings, Swiss arid cam
bric intuiting, Linsey, canton flannel, drilling,
bleached and brown muslin, (not to be
surpassed) ticking, check, cashmere,
umon, wool'and buck gloves,
cotton hose, suspenders,
German handdrchrs,
cotton and pongee hilkrs,
gingham cravats, plaid shawls,
wool comforters, cotton tapes, patent
thread, mewing silk, cotton balls, packs
pins, needles, spool cotton, hooks and eyes,
suspender, shirt and metal buttons, with many oth
er articles, usually found in a store, not mentioned.
. The public are invited to call and examine the stock
before purchasing elsewhere, as they will he sold cheap•
er than at any other establishment in town.
Towanda, N0v.,11. & CO.
The Last Arrival of New Goods,
TN TOWANDA, are new being opened at No. 3,
1 Brick Row, by . Wm. H. Baird Co., the first Pio
neers in the cause of Low Prices and liberal batter ex
changes. They do not hesitate to say, that they will
sell Goods for cash or any kind of Merchantable pre
date, at lower prices than any other establishment in
Bradford County, Owego, Elmira, Binghamton, (or any
branch thereof.), ' Call and see. Further particulars
next week. November 9, 1846.
LOOKING GLASSES, one case of very nice, .0 G
llama, latest style, just opened of
nov I l NO. 3, BRICK ROW.
GROCERIES, of all descriptions, at wholesale or re
tail. Attention is particularly directed to their
asmrtment of Fresh Teas ; (we don't know the differ
ent names of the packers, but the "article " is " 0.K.")
noel! W. R. BAIRD & CO.
HA RD WARE, Iron, Na il s, Glass, Paints, Oils, Dye
Woods, Dye stuffs, Medicines, etc. in general and
large quantities. n•l t W. H. BAIRD & CO.
EATABLES !..9uperfine flour, pork, fresh butter,
'wheat, etc., etc., constantly on band and ter sale
T ADIEB I SAY, LADIES ! ! If you have made
up your minds to buy a nice dress. cloak or shawl .
this Beeson, don't fail td call at N 0.3, Brick Row, where
you can find the most, beat and cheapest articles in that
line. that is kept in town, besides all kinds of trimmings.
Remember, call at 'nvl I BAIRD'S.
DOMESTIC COTTONS—Brown sheetinge, shirt
inq,_andd Also, ottoo yarn, batting, wick
ing., and wadding, for Welty , the bale or less quantity,
at nail , BAIRD'S.
SOLE LEATHER-400n U. liole Leather ;
1000 ltd. Cow skins;
500 Ibi. Kip do.;
:of) lbs. Calf do. ;
all of the best quality, and will be gold below the mar
prim, for tray ply, by ns 1 I -BAIRD & -CO.
Boors & SHOESI I dozen pair Coarse Boots,
boys and men; also calf and kip boots and shoes,
and a good deal the beat and cheapest lot of women's
and MIASte intatin town. Call at BAIRD'S.
F! FISH !—Codfish, mackerel and shad, of the
1: eery best quality, at NO. a, BRICK ROW.
Bfi EgIFF'S SALES. ' '
BY virtuevii conts of venditioni cc ,
. su e 4 outof tof common pel t , ' 0 7n... 6
ford coonti, ter2o directed, I shall expos e
sale it thig lonia of Ira H. Stephens in the bo,„,,, A r""R
Towands,!wn Monday, the seventh - day or o A c j - '" 1
M.,.nalt, at woe o'clock P. ~ the fuilowinq
am in Wyatt:wing township end bounded 00 " 4 .
bi l a nd. ce Sumner & Jennings, east b y l andsof ftit
& Ed: Vettglin,.eothh by MicheelViidriek, ar m
Hornet. Containing about BY acres. ab out 50 1 t.
proved, with two framed hatiescrind a sunk
Seised and taken in execution at the suit of 1,4
Bunnell vs. Isaac Place and Wm. Place.
Al.Bo—'fee following piece Or parcel of hog
t h e, w a ,,p s hip of 'Athens and bounded. on the amit, - " b ;
land of Abinham Haskins, on the met by %i rk . (
Sutliff, on the moth by lands of said Suthtf, e n d at 4;
west by land of Wm. Rolfe. 'Containing 1 4,0 1 . 4,.
. and thirty *ix perches, more or less, with about ie tt
inik i rved, & ono small framed house therms stew .
:Heized and taken in execution at the suit of
Tydet & H. Williston Jr. usigsses of & A.Poki O3 ,,
Daniel Mills. .
..ALSO—The following Picas Pueel °nandsitu,
in the township of Litchfield and bounds] on the rm* ,
by lands of Potty Parks, Thos. Evans & .603 b
bell, on the east by land of Wm. Waikrna and b o j',,
possession of John Campbell, on the south byl a w
Charles Comstock, now in possession of H. pain, m
the west by lands of Sohn Camphelk Centsinio rt It;
acres more or less, with shout one acre implored" p i e
log house thereon. j
Seized and taken en ezecut on at the wit of lait y E .
Shepard vs Abram F. & Jacob CatimbelL
ALSo=—The following pieeeor parcel of land'rit'an
In Burlington tp. end bounded as follows:- brow n:o
a hemlock the S. E. comer of warrant lot no. lit.
theme west 309 & 5-10 p. to a post and startes;.‘;
north 64 & B—lb ire to the north line of said semiotic
a post and stones; thence south 89° west 300 .1.5 -It
p. to the N.E.coiner of said warrant lat., s pod ; . t 5 5 ,,,
south 1° east 76 & 2-10 p. SD the beginning. Cl:ley,.
ing 128 saes 4181 perches strict measure.
Seized. and taken in execution at the nit °fruit*,
Paxson and Win. Davidson trustees of thebank of k
America vs. Frederick Crofin, James L. Crofur, L I A R
,Shipman dt term tenants.
ALSII--Thes following property situate in Milk,
tp wit : bounded north by Ira G. Hill; east by p m ,
Squires, south by land of Alonzo Wankoop, Rath
Hsndlin 4 Wyukoop. Containing.4ll acres,
improved with one log bowie the property of C. ll °ow
ALSO—One other piece of land' situsw in Al e ,
and hounded north by P. 8. Brown, east by land of 11
Gardner, south by Charles Jacklim, west by Niel 1 1 ,
Duffie. Containing tem acres, about eight imps,,
with one framed house and framed barn and toter..
chard thereon,levied - upon as the prrperly of 8, C. 6lan.
Seized and taken in execution at the suit of Tory
Lockwood vs! Cornelius Hoover & Sainuel.S.ClarL
ALSO—The following piece or parcel of Istal Lusa
in Herrick, and bounded on the west by Oliver Grate
Luke Dolan& north by unseated lands and 3. Lies,
south by Synus Rogers & Owen Snow, out by R. IV
pew lot. Containing 190 acres, about 80 acres thesi
itoproved, with three in houses, two framed Lam a
a small orchard thereon,.
Seized and lateen in execution at the suit, of Z.:tse!
Ouenon D. F. Hines.
ALSO—The following piece or parcel of Lind litC.4
in Shealiegotn. and bounded on the north by Arch Obi
Forbes, on the east by Harry Shaw, on the swab us
Adelaide Delpeuch and west by the Susquehanna me.
Containing sixty acres, .fteen acres improved and to
framed houses and one framed barn thereon.
Seized and taken. in execution at the suit orrheedn
W. Brink ye. Wm. Forbes W.
ALSO—The followinn piece or parcel of lard sitar:
in Orwell township and bounded on the north by
Js -
son. Cowles. east by Griswold. Matthews, on the wtz.
by Morris Woodruff St John. Moore. Continue 07.1
hundred and thirty acres mom or less, seventy saw o.
proved, with a housed house and barn thereon ad
Seized and taken in execution at; the suit of Rem
Atwood vs. E. W. Winfield,
ALscr--The following described' piece asps:tele
land situate its Barlingtott and bounded oa the Bola
Walks& Perkins, west by Charles Scouter', south a
Wm. C. Hall, east by G.R. Haight. Contaktin;
acres more or less, about twelve acres thereof intros.
with a log house thereon,
Feiner] and taken in esecnti.m at the suit of .5.1.
Spalding vs. 1..14r. Berry.
ALSO—The following piece Or parcel of land limn
in Orwell township, and. bounded on the north by lu
of Johnson Coles, on the east by land of Griswoldlir
thew s,and on the south and west by land of Mortis Wos.
ruffA Asa Payson. Containing 125 'acres moat
less, with about 75 , acres improved with one fti
house, one framed barn, and me apple orchselthuvr.
Seized and taken. in execution at the suite( rh.
F. Barstow vs. E. W. & Win. Wariehl.
A LSo , —The following piece or parcel of land rimer
in Asylum township, bounded on thenorth by thr ao
quehanna rives,„ east by Chester Butler, south by Moo
Eilingbery, west by Nary Horton. and others.. Cams
ing 157 acres, fifty acres thereof impmsed. one frunr.
house one log house one framed' barn and shop them),
Seizmi and taken in•execution of the suit of a.
Stark vs. Anion Ely & Daniel C. Miller-
ALSO—The following piece or parcel of land raw ,
in Athens township and hounded on the north by lad
of lisle, I lavidsnn dt Mcguen, east by lands of
Shipman. east by lands of C. N. Shipman.. rarlik 1 1
lands of H. W. Penick, on the west by lands ha
owned by Wynkoop, being lot no.B, es gnarl
by Orson Rickey. Containing 108 acres.
Seized and taken in execution at the suit of D Pro
vs. G. 0. Welles.
ALSO—The following described piece or parcel ei
land situate in Wyaluaing township bounded Hi it
scribed north by the main ram' leading from Tavel*
to Skinners Eddy, east by Charles Hendricks, an t 5,
south by land of Fpliraim Beeman and the tisqor ,
n 2 river, and on the west by E. Leine. Containtstr
acres, all improved, with a new two story tavern haus
one store house, and two b ar n s th ere o n erected, it !v.o.
the same property that was purchased at Shenirssu
by Philip Sullivan iu execution against Jacob 12°1
.sr. others.
Seized and- taken in execution at the suit of 1.11. b•
phene use vs. Philip Sullivan.•
ALSO—A piece or parcel of land in Lta.hfield
Beginning at a pine root, and stones, and a rock, , ii
witness, N. 67° W. 15 links, thenceN. 31° W- 0
perches to a white oak sapling for a corner, Beal
E. 120 perchesrto a chesnut sapling for a roar`'
thence N 24 perches to the S W corner of a rear'
ed lot for Solomon Merril a post. thence- 1,13 0
perches to a post a corner for Cha u cy Pa rs,tara .
8 184 perches to a post on the N line of Dacia NI:-
Kinney's lot, thence W 331 2-10 perches to a gi
white oak, N W marked as a witness, thence
167 perches to a post S E earner of a lot
the parties of the first part, of Robt Spalding, Th"'
W 150 perches to a post on the town line tests: ,
Athens and Litchfield, thence N on said line Or
ches to a post, thence east 55 perches to A C ,,, V . *
8 6 8-10 perches of a lot formerly deeded la Dir •
Park, thence N 6 8-10. perches to said Park erne:
thence E 19 perches to another of Park's lore
place of beginning.. Containing 327 acres, aplt,
perches snore or less.
ALSO--Another lot beginning at a crooked Coe `
nut the 8 W corner of a lot surveyed to DanlDl,l,,
thence N 100 perches to a hemlock sapling. ,
E 80 perches to a post thence south 100 per ebo -
a post, thence north 80 perches to the beginaig"
'Containing 50 acres, more or less. and both V e !
inclusive containing 337 acres and 28 perch'"
90 acres improved, a framed house, framed
barn and two apple orchards thereon, and
interest or title of Defendants in sawmill na the °.
tees of Satterlee's creek, supposed to be ithe" . '"
with the privileges, &c.
Seized and taken in execution at the suit
jamin Lambert, to the use of drib Shepard, r.,•C
NO. 3. B. R.
.ALSO—A piece or pima of land in Sonlb
township, bounded north by lands of Willia m
east by lands of Day id Hildreth and Ralph Cr'''
south, by Willliam Decker, and west by land el rt:
session of James Dewey. Containing 11:1 am
about 35 acres improved, with one log !wo e '
barn and two apple orchards thereon.
ALSO—One other tract of land situate in
Creek township, bounded north by lands of 11 1 1`.,.
Aber, east by land of James Dewe, , ..onto b Y O ,.
ham Decker and west by land of PfilloFass el •
taming 7t acres with about 35 acres improv e t c o
/Seized and taken in execution at the suit et
Parmenter to the use of Calvin West, vs. Jac. D n Z,
ALSO—A . piece or parcel of land in
tp., bounded north by laud of dames liinyee,