Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, January 19, 1848, Image 4

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Tbo Laborer's Orlw at aurarli4t.
Ho* pure the air, het* sweet the breeze;
The dewy grass how vernal!
What being has created the e
But thou the great eternal!
1 A world of goodness spread arouud;
A heaven above does bless me,
But man the foe of nun is found.
And laws unjust oppress me
1 gird me for an other day
Of labor unreqnited;
Mr Father and my Deity!
When shall these wrongs be righted!
elh ! stretch Thine band out o'er the Land
. A strong or a jest redress,
And bid the prostrate poor upstand,
- And humble the oppressor.
We. ask thee fur our daily bread,
Our (cede tires:- to cherish ;
And to' a hounieous feast is spread,
That none for lack may perish.
But king and statesman, peer and priekt,
Whom guile hath made the stronger,
Bath driven Thy people from the feast,
Condemned to toil and and hunger.
13h.1.0ri1! how long shall thil prevail!
How idng Try judgments linger!
Onr little ones - for bread do wail,
Th%r_mcither's faint fur bringer,
Afar we Aand, a gloom) bind,
Our worth, our wants neglected,
16children in their father land
Cnt off, despised, rers„red!
"Oh. Lord ! how long," the myriad? pray.
How long•hts sore despisement P .
"There is no God," the - oppressors say,
"To mete as out chastisement 7"
•lint know ye proud, ye so did"crowd,
i% storm shall yet o'ertake
When God's right hand comes o'er the land,
Like withered stems to break you,
To hquible yourobdarate pnde,
Tolope your sealed garnets.
Rough shod a mighty cause shall ride
O'er your uplifted, 'corners ;
And change you like a feather's snow,
The melting sun hung o'er
And wir t you as the wind loth hlow
The desert dust before it
Hinter fbr the Season.
SIISCIER rot rent —ln providing for domestic
anttnalsin winter, the first requisite is Adler. . It is
'remarkable that under all climates the temperature
()fifty animal system when in perfect health, is
nearly -the same—about 190 . degreer. This tem
perature or vital heat, is supported by the decornpo
sition of Cat boo, which is supplied to the system in
the form of food. The greater the exposure to cold
the more rapid'is dissipatiOn of heat from the sur
face of the body, avid the greater mtist be the inter
nal, supply of fuel to keep up the pyoper tempera- .
ture. If the amount of food is deficient it is made
up by it decOMpositiOn of the bodily tissues—the
fist flesh, ifit.c.,—and the animal grows poor. If the
insufficiency of-food and the exposure continue, the
body beronies tinore and more emaciated from
the loss of its carbon, till at last it is incapable of
supplying the quantity needed to support the tempa
ture, and death ensues. By protection froth cold,
the comsnmption of carbon is lessened, and hence
the "warmth is equivalent to food. ,
But iheie arc other advantages of shelter. Long
exposure to wet, through the qegree of cold may
not be great, is injurious to the health of animals.
The continued saturation, of the ekitt with water :
prevents the natural exivilationtq and tends to in=
duce disease. The fleeces of sheep are known to
be much deteriorated from this cause. But if it did
not injure the health of the animals, its effect would
be prejudicial and:injurious t, the interest of the far
mer in another way. It prevents the animals, frinn
enjoying that quietude which_ is necessary tb thrift.
The connexion between the nervous and mnsular
System, is such that whatever disturbs the former,
sensibly affects the latter ; so that the animal may
actually grow poor from'no other cane than sim
ply heing, rendered uncomforlabit. For these rea
.sons Sheltet--at least protection from storms---is as
ureful.where she cold is not so intense as to freeze
the ground to a great degrei, as it is in a more
northern climate. The dampness and mad in. the
one case areas injurious as the greater cold but dri
er atmosphere of the other.
FEeraxr: Srocx.—.l man who was noted for the
excellence of his working-oxen, once observed to
the Writer, that he could seldom hire a man who
tease fit to drive a yoke of, oxen to water:'
find it is quite difficult to find a man who is ca
pable of feeding cattle or other stock in a proper
manner. There s generally a great deal of unne
cessary waste...pine men will catry stock through
the winter with half the quantity of hay or fodder
that others will use, and yet the stock which has
consumed least.will come out in the best order.—
To feed economically, the animal should have just
the quantity he requires, am' no more--none should
be given to be trampled under foot and left, unless
it is intended for manure, without being first eaten.
It is best, generally, to feed under Cover, in clean
rnan,gers : through in dry weather coarse fodder, or
that of inferior quality, may be fed in mangers in
the barn-yard, or on dry hard ground, or clean hard
snow. Coarse hay, clover and thimothy, (herds
grass,) and .corn-stalks had better be passed timing))
a cutting machine, and if some bran, shorts, or a
little meal can be added, the improved ,quality of
the whole ,will render it much better relished by
the animals, and they will ; in their increased flesh
or milk, repay the cost.
A good , food for wort-horses or oxen is cut hay
with from three to six quarts of corn meal per day
—regulating the quantity according io the degree of
labor to be performed. Oats and corn ground to
gether make a good provender. Moisten the hay
and mix the meal with it. If the labor is not severe
tvio quarts of meal with the hay, and the addition
of a peck of carrots per day, will keep the horse in
good condition. The Carrots are good for the blood
and will improve the horses health. Carrots are
also valuable for mitch cows--i nere th e coon.
tity and improving the quality of the Milk.
&Wen hay, or after-math, is mosrsuitablo for
calves and mach cows, or sheep. It is almost like
grass, and will produce nearly as much milk. It is
likewise good-for Waning animals ; but for work-,
lag-mess and horses it produces wither too loose a
a state of the bowels to admit . of the muscular exer
tion which it required.
Young cattle and sheep will be benefitted by a
daily allowance of some kind of roots—otai s ,.
carrots or turnips. The succulence of the meta.
bias will render their dry food more like grass, the
most natural anti proper food for such stock. Janus.
ry and Fehuary are the best months for disposing of
the retest Wier. While the weather 4 coldest,.
the appOtite is sharpest, said articles' Will be eaten'
which under other circumstances would be rejected.
Bncamsto Roans" tx Sums, isa business 'which
the fa'retnrs of the tit:whim ieetions of the country
arc frriuently 4obli TA to perform. Wens it not that/
this work is generally petformei as .a frolic, in.
which the whole neighbOrbeed engage, .it would
be regarded is very laborious and # great burden.
Formerly it was the_ practice to shojrel a track.
through the deep dries, and the travelled road we
sometimes several feet lower than the snow orf
each aide. Rut the objection to this was that the
first *tow - storm or • high wind filled up the , road
and rendered it impassible till it was again dugout.
The bestcourse is found tobe to avoid digging down
as much as possible. Some narrow and deep drills
must be dug through to keep the road level but the
principal track is made by pressing down the snow.
A couple of heavy timbers—round logs are best—
are fastening together antflield by a cross-bar
so as to represent the form cf an A. They should
he twelve to fifteen feet long each, and be spread
at one end to the width of ten feet. A plank may
be fastened edgewise, along the top of each log,
which will prevent the snow from-falling over and
filling the track as the timbers are dragged along.
The concentrated strength of all the oxen and Seers
that can be brought together is to be applied to
these timbers, which are to he drawn over the snow
'to form a road. Oxen are better than horses for
this purpose, and will work throigh deep snow •
where horses would stick fast. Rather little cattle if
bandy, should be put forward, and the snow should
not be shovelled except in narrow drills, • as before
mentioned. Twice ' passing with the timbers will
make a smooth hard road. It is customary, in pass
ing the second time, to lay additional weight on the
tit:fitter, in order to compress the snow as much as
poliiible. The advantage Of this plan is, that by
pressing down the snow instead of digging it out, the
travelled part of the road remains so full that the
snows does not drift on it-in fact it is sometimes
higher than the general surface, because the snow
is so hard in the road that it is not blown away,
while that which has not been tiodden is frequently
taken oil by wind. It is sometimes difficult to break
through a deep snow, and it is best for men to walk
along in front of the team, and prepare the way by
making their tracks in the right places, levelling the
deepest drifts, &c. After a good road .has once
been made, it is but little trouble to keep it so for
the remainder of thii season, or, till the snow goes
Coirsvaccrtox or FEsccs.—By many, fences are
always considered as unjustly objects for enclosing
grounds, and all will admit that they may detract
very much from the appearance of premise they
enclose. in very few cases can they be considered
as really ornamental. Most persons seem to have
an ideathat to have a fence look well, it is only
necessary that it should be expensive; and if it is
expensive and costly, and somewhat different from
others in its construction , it must, a matter of
.tis ._..„.
course, look well. This vie of the e appears
to me to be entirely wrong. There i no reason
why a fence, built with 'much labor d expense,
should of necessity appear well, on the contrary,
the more labor and expense, unless the design corn
forms to, and is in keeping with the buildings and
grounds enclosed, the more will ' it appear out of
_place. As in building -houses, much money may
be expended in trying to render it ornamental, with
out prodileing the effect desired, merely for want of
adaption. A fence, to appear well, should be op
prepriate to the buildings and grounds to which
they belong: It should be so con•trneted as to ac
complish the for which it is requiredtbat is,
protection--and should possess strength and durabi
lity. These are some of the things necessary in a
fence and without them none can appear well. A
good, plain, substantial farm-house, should not be
eurronnded by alight fancy 'fence, neither by an ex
pensive ornamental one, but by one whose appear
ance would indicate it to be designed for service,
and for. protecting the gwnnd which it encloses
from all encroachments.. On the -other hand, a
small enclosure around a cottage, while it should
be designed for protection, need not be expensive,
and at the same time may be made somewhat cr
ndmental. In enclosing a large and expensive or
namental building, it would not 'be appropriate to
place a common farm fence around it, or one of a
light and fragile structure ; but it should be of a
character to correspond in some degree in style and
finish with the building enclosed,-
To explain my meaning, in my immediate neigh
borhood, a handsome and expensive brick building
costing from four to five thousand dollars, is end°.
sed with a fence made with smelled planed posts
about four inches square, with large thin caps, and
small rails framed into the posts of about 12 feet in
length"; into these rails are inserted round pickets,
about one inch in diameter and tour inches apart.
These are painted green, and the remairsder of the
fence white. The height of the top rails as 311. Sin
chef!, and the , ports project 12 inches above it.—
Pernapsf ydri will say, it is singular that a man
should have st i fficient taste to build a handsome
house of goad proportion and appearance, and not
see the propriety of having a fence to correspond
with it. But it is easily accounted for. In banding,
he copied from a house already erected near one
of our cities, bin he forgot to copy the fence enclos
ing it. When he caine to build thins, he exercised
his own taste; thence the strange incongruity of
appearance, It really detracts from the value, as
well as looks of the place. The fence is eadrsoient
ly expensive, but sadly deficient in design, std is
of very little protection to in the grounds, beilause
not high enough to prevent cattle from getting over
it. This is but-one instance in my own immediate
neighborhood. Again, I know of examples where
the fence is much more showy, and attrao a more
notice than the buildings and premisesthey enclose.
They are perhaps extreme cases, but are such; as
far as my observation goes, as are of not ugasual
Cannot yen tamest layour readers sometliin on
the subject , of adaptation and appropriateness of fen
ces as enclosures, or give some examples that will
tend to remedy the evils above suggested .1,--Ortei
d4 Co.
&wise Isos.—lt is Alen forgotten by ambits that
iron, when heated, may be pat into a rice, and the
ends may
, be readily split by a suitable saw. A
saw fit for this prupose should bethicker at the edge
than at the bock, and with uniform teeth, one
twelfth of an inch apart. The saw when used must
be often dipped in water, to prevent its becoming
too lunch heated. It may be mendoned that; bar
of iron of almost any size may be sundered, while
hot, hy the simple application of common roll brim
stone.--The Builder.
A New Srect . sa or lisrruesas.—A person 'writing
from 'Vera Cm; says, "the shellsfrom ourmortars
boating in every, direction, scattered death and
destmction 'widen the city, and it is fisirtopressme
thattite mad shot from our batteries had an squat.
V4 ll abelPilia
AlattriGE t cIiAIiLENGE
. outwit.,
tcrip ken observed nay petilaily fors year past the
v fretted attempt by.wie of oar freternity. to fnee
efirpntetion which their prineirslial skill uses most
fail to en them., And we woad continue ear Wen
bbservation, under the cocoanut*/ of art nobeleteurd
wit, wait not more than •probeNe that this species
of faufarooads may divert the public eye from a outdid
examination into the wilt of ribs mulatuds of profa
ner of the tlargnenan art.
Ws would see merit seek an honorable publicity, and
thereby gin fur itself golden opinions but we despise
that miserable chicanery by which mere pretence gains
an ovation over genuine worth. It is to make this vault
ins ambition overleap itself or withdraw its spurious
claims, that we now trespass on he fancied security. by
throwing the glove for an honorable test deka Oar
gage is $5OO that the avenge of • given number of de.
guerscotypes executed at the Dagnerreen Taller; of M.
P. SIMONS, 179 Chestnut street, will exhibit a great
er amount of perfection in the art than any similar ay.
erage number from soy other eaßery in the Mini States.
This is no bile boast—we mese what we say. We are
desirous that the public should give their pattunage to
merit, not pretences
We ask investigation, fur, rigid, impartial investiga
tion. We have thrown oh/ glove. Who will pick it
op 1 M. P. SIMONS, 179 Chestnut street, -
opposite the State House, Philadelphia.
N. B. It will be onderstexa by one country friends,
that the above challenge has'never yet been accepted,
and we also wish it Understood, that we did not intend
to make by this wager, as we have already expensed our
intention to appropriate the pin to some charitable put
pose. 30294 M. P. SIMONS.
IleClefs k kennel's Diegentetype boas,
No. 199 Chesnut st., south eau scorner of Eighth st
P PilltAllt
ORTRAITB from the smallest breast pin to the ler.
gest Rise, singly or in groups. The hoprietors are
warranted in saying, that their work has gained a repu
tation second to none in the world.
Extracts from the Preen:--" Life-like in the expres
sion, chastely correct in Ilse shading:'— Ledger.
" The art has arrived at great perfeedon, and none
understand or practice it better than McClave & Ger
uton."—Baftinrore Iris.
" Admirable ! nothing can exceed their exquisite de
licacy."—U. S. Ctr:elte.
Extract from the report of the Judges. at the last fair
of the Franklin Institute: "Daguerreotypes-in this
department there are some very excellent specimens in
the exhibition, and the Judges think they see • progres
sive improvement in this branch of the art. They have
not recommended an award in favor of any of the com
petitors, but are disposed to rank u first in order, thg
collection of Mee LEES & GERMON. as eontatning the
karst number of superior specimens." 81E28
fished 15 yaws ago, by DR. KINKELIN. The
oldest, surest, and best band to core all forma of secret
diseases, diastole. of the skin and solitary habits of youth;
is DR. KINKELEN. N. W. corner of Third and Union
sta., between Spruce end Pine, squares from the Ex
change, Philadelphia:
Youth who have injured themselves by a certain prac
tice frequently indulged in—a habit frequently learned
fmm evil companions or at school—the effects of ',bleb
are.nightly felt, even when asleep, and destroy . both mind
and body, should apply immediately. Weakness and
corueitional debility immediately cured, and full vigor
restored. AU letters post paid.
If you value your life or your health, remember, the
delay of a month, nay, even a week, may prove your ro-
in, both of body and mind. Hence let no false modesty
deter you &Mit making known your case to one who,
from education and respectability. can alone befrientlyou.
He who places himself under DR. KINKELIN'S treat
ment, may religiously confide in his honor as a gentle.
man, and in whose bosom will be forever .ocked the se
am of the patient
Too many think they will bug the secret to their,own
hearts, and cure therase:ves. Alas ! how often is this
a fatal delusion, and how many a promising young mart
who might have been en ornament to society, has faded
from the earth.
finding it inconvenient to make personal application.
csn, by stating their case explicitly, toglher with all
their symptoms, (per letter. poat.paid,) have forwarded
to them a chest containing Dr. K's mediciner•appropria
ted arixwilingly.
Package, of Medicines forwaoled to soy part of the
U. S. at a moment', notice. (y 29
O•Pos-r Paso Ls-rests, addressed - to DR. KINK&
LIN, Philadelphia, will be promptly attended to.
See advertisement-in the Spirit of the Times., Phila.
The most extensive Clothing Warehouse in the U. S.
D E—OPEN FOR WINTER. 100.t00 garments
ilk on hand and ready for disposal, Wholesale 4. Retail.
To patrons we would say, that having hut one price,
those who lc not understand the real valuation price of
goods, will have an opportunity of purchasing Garments
as low as professed judges. Jobbers Cad dealers in
reedy made Clothing, can replenish their stocks for the
winter, and we guarantee the largest - establiahment in
Philadelphia to select from. We attend personally to
the packing of goods, and see that a good assortment of
sizes and well-matio articles are pat op. tangle sults
forwarded as per order.
(3;• Our goods are for sale only at the large building,
128 Market st.. southeast corner of Market and Fourth
sta., Philadelphia. C. RAKNESS.
Philadelphia, September 29, 1847,. 3mlB
Death to Pain; relief to the rick ; health to the weak
A balm is found for the whole human race, in
f MIS is an entirely Vegetable Compotowl, arnaposed
A. of twenty-6.e different ingredients, and is an inter
nal and internal remedy. Put op in bottles, varying in
price from 26 to 75 cents, each. For further particw
lari, see pamphlets, to be had of every agent gratis, con
taining a Brief history of the origin and discovery of the
Pain Killer, certifiarturof cures,• directions, dr.e.
Csanow.----Each bottle has the written signature of
the proprietor, .1. &sperms, en the label, and without,
it none are 'mein.. Beware of hawkers sad pedlars
selling from house to house, repreaenting it to be the
genuine Pain NOW.
Bold only by the following regular appointed agents
in this county I Si
A.S.Chaniberlin. Towanda. 0. P. Ballard, Trtrit
Genige A. Perkins, Athena, L.* E. Runyon, do.
LJ. Warlord. Miamian ; C. E. Rathbann, Canton.
Bold in all the principal towns in the United leeatea,
Canada and Texas.
, Wholesale agents in tits city of New York and vici
nity: Heyde& Corlies & Co., 2tB Pearl -at,; Wyatt
& Ketcham, 121 Folton-st. Orders addressed to the
proprietor, IWO. W. Schuyler, post paid, will meet with
prompt attention. 247
111.2.11 . 711111141 EM 411E= 8
mania BYo 5E9: i 8
Late of the Clartnneate Haase. 'Amanda, Pu., which
-mei destroyed by fre . on the Mb of Mira last,
TEAS leased be old stand, ow the west i.ide of the
Li public square, lately occupied by Wi licm Briggs
sign of the Tiger. *bens be ii prepared and will be hap
py to wait on bit old testament and the poffiegenerally
His boost le in good order, and his funk a f o e se
cammodating travellers and visitom. such u will enable
bun so ere ample satisfaction. Charges needsrate.
Towanda. be•ober 20. 1841.
59 Gold. corner of Ann street, New York.
ROBERT TAYLOR is prepared to furnish hand.
east Type. and Printer's Materials of all Made, et
short - notice, and on rasseashir berme.
rrOprietial of newspaper, who have not advertised
Am the subscr9wm, who may publish this botice for 3
months previous to Jan. I. 1849, wig be coat e d to re.
mire pay in type, on purchasing fire times the amount
of their bills for advertising.
Old Type takea in eichanp for new at 9 cents per
TIRE* - GOODS-100 pieces mar operas, it the
L./ Siorinp limumk.cossist' log of Frepeb altembess.plais
Atpseess, lt6Saieiis stiipes,cerdower plaids. combater's,
sioostis as !sines. plata and twitted stogluaos. am:4c.
sit of whit% will be sold law it 'TEEM
illisetUotri)i .
• THE - aadriabota:MlSleolitigeit
ManefietHant s.d kW?
their old wand, all (kite's:dr bait
rod wood meat CHAIRS; she
;STITES of various kloak, and
JEDBTEADS of ovary desuip.
ibis, which• we will an low Sre
esskor Produce. or White Pine
limber, Whim woxl, Baia wood,
- or Cucumber ci air plank, or 4 by
4 Scantling 18 feel long--eitber Sittenwood, Basswood
or Maple, will also be received for our work.
Tanning denote order in dm neatest manner. _
TOMKINS & 11401MISs..N.
Towanda, Feb. 22, 1847.
MP" AIL lOW 'MC` AL 1111 T, 41151. •
RESPECTFULLY informs the citizens of Tow:m
da, and the public generally that be is prepared to
assents in the nested style all descriptions of
House. Sign;Coneh , or Carriage Painting. or
Trimming ; and every variety of limey
and Ornamental Painting.
From his long experience and the many specimens of
his productions now in use, he entertains a flattering
hope that by close application to his profession, and
being prompt to onler be may secure a suitable share of
public patronage. He may he found at all times st.the
Chair Factory of Temkin. & Matthews, where be will
be on hand to attend to the callsi of thou who may want
hi. services. PAPER-HANGING done on short no
tice. he a superior manner and }reasonable Isms.
Towanda, July 6, 1847. t . ty4
A 'Woolen Factory at Dame,
►SHE subscribers take pleasire in announcing to the
.1. citizens of Bradford county and vicinity, that they
have leased for a term of years the building situate in
Wyslusing township, and known as Ingham'( Factory,
end which they are now fitting up with machinery and
apparatus for 'he manufacture of broad and narrow
cloths, flannels, &c., in superior style and on the most
reasonable terms. Those wishing to have wool manu-
Gctured upon shares will find it to their advantage to
give them a call, as they are determined that no
shall be spared to give the most perfect satisfac
They work Wool into Broad or narrow dressed cloths
for one half the cloth. or if preferred, they will manu
facture by the yard as follows :.—Broad cloths for from
$1 to $1.25 ; Narrow clOth, from 44 to 50 eta. Other
articles manufactured for proportionate prices.
Wool carding and clods dressing. wilt be done on
short notice and reasonable terms. Them will be pre.
paredlor business on or before the first of Sane next.
Wyalusuig, A pril 25, 1847. HA LL & HILL.
New Tailoring Establishment,
In No. 2, Brick Row, over the store of E. T. Fox,
third story.
REBPECTFULLY informs the citizens of Towsor
de. and the public generally, that he bee removed
his Tailor shop to No. 2. Brick Row, over the store of
E. T. Fox, third story, where be solicits those in want
of Tailoring, to give him a call.
Having been employed in the most fashionable estab
lishments in Philadelphia and elsewhere, and being de.
termined to spare no pains to please, customers may
depend upon having their work done pmdtpdy and in
s good styl aas can be bad at any shop in town. All
work warranted well made and to 61.,
t 7 Cutting done cheap, and warranted.
T 3 Country Produce taken in payment for work
Towanda, August 30, 1847.
JOHN W. WILCOX, having purehrsed the kris
rest, of his late partner, respectfully informs the pub
lic that he may still be found at the old stand, near T.'
I', Woodruff's tavern, where he still solicits a share of
public patronage. He intends, by • careful selection_
of stock, and by attention to the interests of his custa
mere to make es neat end durable-work as can be mw
nufactured in this pan of the country.
He will keep constant'y on band, and manufacture
to order; Morocco, Calf and Coarse Boots and Shoes ;
Lathes' Callers, Slung and Slips ; Children's do. ;
Gent's Callers and Ramps, okc.
(13. Country Proauce, of most descriptions, taken in
payment for work, at the market price.
Towanda, August 30, 1847.
No. 1., Brick Row, again in the Field !
4....... Tjr AS just returned from the city
ik. Xi of New York with .a large
/- ' ' 'lt ` 6
Biltw o ic: vs ea tc rt im 'p,ijn e g we in ig p. so rtl
,-, L tillo sd Plain w ir inga Watches, articles :—Lever,
C 4
'0.%)16., - I. ' a complete assortment of Gold
Jewelry, such as Ear Rings. ?tn.
ger Rio ;a, Breast Pins, Bracelets, Lockets, Gold chains,
Gold Pens, Keys, etc. Alto, all sorts of Silverware,
and any quantity of Steel Beads—all of which he offers.
for sale exceeedingly cheap for CASH.
Watches repaired 'on short notice, and warranted
to run well, or the money will be refunded, and • writ.
ten agreement given to that effect if required.
N. B.—MAPLE SUGAR, and Country Produce
taken in payment for work; ems els). learn now, and
forever, that Ike Produce must be paid when Meirork
18 dome—l war Spina credit in all its forms.
, W. A. CHAMBERLIN, Agent.
Towanda, April 28, 1E147.
The Medical /ran!
Dr. Carter's Infallible Remedy for Htnecrin.
Time of faking and size of doses' Wittig
at Me option of the patient •
THE above medicine an be found at all times at the
new establishment of CARTER & SMALLEY,
together with an entire new end fresh stock of GRO.
CERIES. comprising every Thing in their line. Inch
as Tea, Ca.*, Sugar, Tobacco, Pepper, Spice, Chaco
late.Cocos, Citron, Figs, Rabies, dta, and an endless
variety of other articles " too numerous to mention ;"
all of which will be sold es low as the same can be
bought west of the , Empire city. We also offer the
most splendid assortment of Peewit. English and Gee.
man TOYS, ever before offered in Northerp Pennsyl
vania, together with • full annulment of Nuts, Cooke
tionedes, Yankee Notions, Fancy Eltneware, &e., which
must and will snit as to quality and price.
Oct. 12, 1847. N. CARTER & SMALLEY.
The Saddle and Harness' Business
Is still continued by ELKANAR SMITH, J. CULP
&C. T. SMITH, under the Firm of Mash
Smith & CO., at the old stand North side of dm Public
Square, where will be kept constantly on hood Best
Plain and Quilts' Saddles,. Plated and Common
Hamm*, all kinds of Trunks. Valices, and ell ether
work in their line.
Carriage Trimming $t Military work
Jone loader. From their experience and punctuality,
they we in hopes to receive a than of public patronage.
Wart can be had at their shop al cheap es et any ethos
shop in tbotonniv ofthe same 'VOW Ma l In. .
IL do R. DAVIS. TAILORS, Male front Me
• Cavil London.) have opened *shop, in the
second story of the new Brick block, creded by Baotou
Kingsbety. on Main attest, where they are Prepared to
execute all makes in their line with accuracy' & despatch.
Flom their long sod rigorous instruction in the art,
and their extensive experience as Foremen. in the best
shops in Loudon. they feel perfectly competent of being
able to plume the most fastidious tuts, sod to execute
their work in inch sabetsotial - and finished style, all to
give satislasion to their customers.•
a Coning doom to order; sal Warranted to if
poops* asd..p 0 . It DAVIS,
Torrsiads,Oet. 11, 1517. ate R. D.l via.
if: 4. Chansberlis,
, ~„..'
F" &eV *media
erreelddeemearr— Jed.- Wing of
inter, whit ting of stns, keg die., ' Whita eYeits•
mane of spreasefing detrain, end Aux genially awn.
dint with the disease. .1611 y peeps who ban bola
deaf for ten, fifteen, wed seen twenty yam end nit
obliged to use ear !snippets, have, An winger* or two
thrown wide their trumpets, Wag madirrefeet
ly well: Physician and Surgeons pagbly-recommend
its use.
then great number of happy remake that bans &I
lowed of SCA SPA'S ACOUSTIC OIL: have
been truly astomshing. Aid what is wooderfalonme
who were deaf from birth, have been ars touch hammed
u to hear MOMS conversation very nordily.
It would be the height GC presumption to warrant a
ewe in all cues, but in nine cues out of ten of recent
date, there is • certainty that the mutts will be most
happy end satiaristary to the patient. The application
of the oil produces no pain, but on the contrary ansigree.
able end pleasant sensation. The recipe for this medi
cine has been contained from an Audit of great repots.
Lion, who has found that deafness, in nineteen canes out
of twenty. was produced from a tont of action in the
nerves of bearing, or • dryness in the ears; his object
therefore was to Slid something which would create a
healthy, condition in those pads. Alter a long intim of
experimenwhis Ants were at last crowned with me
our, in die discovery of this preparation, which has 1.•
mired tbenanse of SCA SPA'S COMPOUND Apous.
TIC OIL. A long list of certilicMes might be men
bat such is the confidence in the andieine, and high
bee been its reputation, that bat One of them will be at
present published :
field, Brad. ~ and now shout eighty years of
age, bad been Co., i'raduaily getting deaf for more than 40
years, so that it was neat to impossible tp make her hear
cmarereation in the loudest tone bf voice. Last winter
she wait induced to he Scarpa's Oil for Deafness." It
is only necesiary to add that she used two bottles, and
is pertketly restored-the is cured. Any inktnpation
in regard to the ease may be obtained at the store of Dr.
Jayne, No.B, South Third street, Philadelphia.
For sale by A. 8. CHAMBERLIN, Towanda, Ps;
only agent for Bradford county. 28—Iy
4 rtirgy Nneportasse Contimnift44l4as
,At all times,
F YQU ARE SICK, get cared : if well. employ
Immures to continue vo.. E ve ry individual imlulges
in habits, which must, to a greater or leaser extent, dis
arrange the admirable and intricate combinations which
form the system, and consequently
should possess some miW,yct Mrs:scions. simple and ac
credited agent G3r preserving all the (unctions of the body
good Olin.
a AAAAAA ttLLA ♦ND WIID attune it:rents
will achieve this result, and should he in every family,
and in the hands of every person, who by bugling!, pro-
fession or general coarse of life, is predisposed to the ve
ry j immy little ailments that render life a curse, inroad
or a blessing, and finally result, in their aggregated con
dition, is the cause
'The Bitters here mentioned are compounded by a
man of pest skill and knowledge, from the simple Ne
tare presents to those who care to find thegi, and which
are the only reliable antidotes to the poison of disease.
The chief ingredients see the universally-beloved Sar
saparilla and the Barkaf the Wild Cherry Tre e,with
which the red man of the forest cures nearly every,dis
ease of the internal organ. Thai materials, though
powerful in their action, are, as common sense teaches
and prepared as they are here, one of the grrateat medi
cal operatites in the inhabitable globe. By taking
these strrsas, the serofukon may be restored to beau
ty, and avoid the sharp _knife or the surgeon ; for they
DOS only eradicate pimples and tumors, but overcome
Whoever is subjected to the horrors of, Consumition,
should at once purchase this sore remedy, In the train
of Costiveness follow dreadful local congestions. often
times insysily. very frequently mania or hypochondria,
sMent headaches, palpitations, and other affections of
the heart and rheumatic swellings. Dr. Wood's Cqm.
pound is one of the most efficient medicines in routing
the complaints, and theii fountain head,`that tan possi
bly be procured.
From being confined in close rciome,„and from taking
a small modicum of exercise, numeroirs persons daily
are made to deplored lass of appelite,painful headaches,
weakness of the inuwks, languor, leant of energy
sufficient to permit them to seek recreation, &c.
These persons say for years, that they " don't feel very
well." If they do not employ • method by vehicle obey
can kel 4mi-a wzrA, they eventually dui trader a se.
tae fit of illness, and are
only by a miracle, and even then the hosed. leech, Me
ter and calomel hare left them mere shattered balks, foil
of aches and sorrows; and not only a pest to themselves,
but a source of disgust and annoyance to all with whom
they come in contact. All these
may be emitted by en early applicinitm of the virtues of
these Drersaa. For the truth of this, the proprietor
pledges his word and honor ' and in evidence can show
ales of undoubted Certi fi cates which he has received, un
solicited from all smatters. He does not, however, ask
the invalid to swallow his certificates, but his Barrett;
and is willing to stake all he holds dear on earth inla
vor of their worth.
in either a modified or severe form, will disappear be
fore the qualities of Dr. Wood's preparation, and the
cure may be relied on as peroutnent one. Did the
Prelims possess no other recommendation, it would
be one of the *nest vegetable compounds medical sci
ence can invent ; but a is equal to the complete eradi
cation of
in every shape, and ornery affection, miner
(tithe WON" appirrattur. • Individuals who are constitu
tionally tallioas ought regularly to take this mild agreea
ble end escalate TONIC AND APltittlltlT.llll it. will dill
fuse health thnerighoot every fibre of the frame; and
send happiness and love of fife thrilling to the bean.—
Fansilies ought lo krep if on hand.
Every medicine chest-on board of ship should also be
well stocked with this capital remedy, as SCURVY
cannot aillict thosb wise take it, or long resist its vigor
ous srsaanha. Olt& 11111.111KITItli or TS* croon vanish
before it, and the old relics of earlier imprudence inva
riably disown s r soon after being submitted to its action.
Miry complaint of the stomach le bra ten by it. Tea
0111M1111 have in no itistmois failed of caring r ue:ernes,
otarrouz virentrrir every rffserrotizafion of •
•Hy neglecting the kWle inroads made upon-the latter
a vast portion of our fellow beings are rendemil entente
!), raiserable , —so miserable indeed, that they wish to die.
Every bottle of "Dr. Wood's Sataaparilla and Wild
Chem Bitters," contains a tnedicrun of joy and content
for each of these 'turbos and imprudent sufferers. Re
member that ate injudicious cure of mercury is inevitably
productive of many evils which are put to Bight by this
,glorious and nnsurpassable comprimul ; and that italic
dons whither*
may speedily and Neely be/dialled offthrough its *gen
et. Asa - medicine which toast benefit
from the ISINFLT delicate to the 'COM/13Mb ADD D
' J anitors laTaint -no equal is to be found for it. tt
lentil be well to bear in mind that preventive is infi
nitely More desirable that cure and that Dr. Wood's
&Wraith& and. Mid Cherry Bitters ARE ROTH.
up and sold in large bottler, at $l, by WYATT
ILICirCHUNI., Wholesale and Retail Agents. 121
Put n Bt. N. Y., HUSTON ilk LADD. Towanda, and
by 14,14 pnentlly throughout the U. 8. 6
T • , •
AMES ! I SAY. LADIEB If y ou have made
up your minds to boy - a nice draw ;leek or shawl
this season. don't fail to call at No. 3, Brick Row where
yon eon find th e morkbest and chespestarticle;in thst
Rue, that is kept in town, beaidel all Itirida of trimmings.
ILtinember, tall at 4 fled t BAIRD'S.
dors & 8110E8,-1 good assortment of men*
bees,:and children's costae and bip boots; also,
fillies' sod misses' Shoes, oralmost every variety.ehesp
se ever, lid T. Fps.
2111111:11111/111T fist Im3 •
_ L , wre 41:C0., wette r&
_ spottily infattia dieritiesua OfTtnr.
' Oda eat rtlt.qmperally, diet
they' ea menufaetore
1: 1 :1 r if in at CABINET
1-1 rvitxtruitz, of the but m ate,
ERnala, end worhannelupthateane st
beaurpieuriiiiraddideolodieus eet
ilesultmeat is ixtalstrf 1410114 we will keg." bead uld
saltirinsualeettOPAß. of miens and meet apps ed
p a tterns ; Sofa. Rocking Ctraire in mentor
style. and for ON and durability crime be surperred
am in our lar g e cities. Also. the half Preach Ma.
ho g iury Chair. beautifullY spidesesed, with coiled hair,
which sever lows its elastieitY, and finished with the
best halt rentin g . We 'latter taitaebres that havin g •
bad much experience in die borings ; Ire shall be - able
to sat*, all who way feet diapoe e kt u both us to
g aalltj and price. and 4 Ada ottention to t.ii.;
hope to inerit and receive the l etrone g eo f s liberal eons.
t aunity. _ L. M. IiYE a CO.
Ti: i
Towanda, Sepleinber 1,1847
xiAY DE HAD at our shop much lower than it
his ever been he Tdwands. Goods are
cheap, andwheat am fla .411 red, and that is the reason we
can afford all for to do it . kinds of produce wiR
be received in paymen t . Also, LIIMDEG of aR kinds,
Sept. 1. • L. M. STE 4. CO.
CNC, Aurzrawas -
WLL be kept on 1 nd aArge assortment. ani
and* to order , shotterootiesiod foams me.
oey than can be .. V any other establishmenths
the land. Those who re under the necessity of pro
curing that article will nod *ball be satisfied. A good
hearse and pall may bebadin attendance when desired.
September 1. 1847. 1 L. If. NYE * CO.
In I • add.
HM. BAKER nsrpeetfully informs the public that
t• be has commenced the GRAVE-STONE bud.
eas. in all-its branches, at Towandi, where he writhe
ready at all times to attend to all calls in his line.
Monuments, Tomb-tables, Grace-stones, of
every description, te., 4 - c..
made to order. and fumish# as chap ,a WORK and
MARBLE of the same quality can be obtained at any
shop in the country. •
lie invites the public to all and examine his work
and materials, hoping to merit their patronage by strict
attention to business, and by superior wotlimanship and
good marble.
LETTER-CUTTING done with neatness and des
patch, in the latest style.
Shop on Mini street, next door to T. Elliott's store,
and three doors above Briggs Hotel.
Towanda, March 17, 1847.
COSTLY ENESS, have given their certificates climes
made by its use, when another reinalies have failed, sal
he proprietors are now prepared to offer
to any persons afflicted with Piles, and all diseases of a
similar nature, or which are found in conjunction with
the Piles, if a cure is not affected by the asc of
it is an Rimini, not an external application,
and will cure any case of Piles, either bleeding or blind,
internal or external, imbibe only thing that will. Then
is no mistake about it. It is a positive curt, speedy end
permanent. It is also a convenient medicine to take,
and improve the general health 10.1 remarkable mi
ner. It is very mild in its opperations,-and may be ta.
ken in cases of the most acute inflammation; without
danger. AU external applications are in the highest de•
gree disagreeable, inconvenient and offensive ; soak=
the very nature of the disease, temporary in their effects.
This medicine attacks the disease at its foam, and
removing the cause, renders the sure certain sad penna-
Although the Electuary was originally prepared for
the cure of Files, yet it has proved itself to be a attift•
tine far superior to all others; in all diseases of v in
flammatory character, with s determination of blind to
any particular part or organ. In Inflammation and
Congestion,' of the Liver and Spleen ; Inflammation,
Soreness and Ulceration of the Stomuche, Bowels, Kid.
neys and Bladder : Inflammatory and /*limns! Biwa;
matism, it is the best medicineiver discovered.
For all Impurities of the Blood, arising ftom chit m
prudent use of Mercury, or other causes ; for all
eases of the akin and acrofulous affections ; in all cues
where the blood is powe4fully determined to the hod,
producing dizziness and &tress, Dr. Upham 's Electnary
is entirely unrivalled,
Married ladies are almost 'invariably subject to that
painful and injurious disease, the Piles, with consequent
inflammation of the Sumach, Bowels, and Spine, weak
ness of the Back, flow of the blood to the held, &c.—
The Electuary is,perfectly safe fur pregnant ladies and
the molt useful Cathartic that ran possibly be used, and
it will not only remove the Piles and all inflammatory
diseases without pain or irritation, but will eninre 911
easy time, a safe delivery, and a sound constitution is
the offsprilig.
RVIMAT, June 10, 1847.
I bays been Of :dad for years with the Files, eh
have tried, without anything like permanent' benefit; sf.
moat everything asaming the NA AR of a remedy. I
bad, as a matter of course lost all confidence in medi
cine. Under this feeling, I was induced—not without(
reluctance, I confess—to 'Wrinkle's Essevrair,"
and having used it for about three weeks acconling to
the directions laid
. down, I find, to my utter supwise ss
wall as satisfaction, that every symptom of the. disease
has left me. I think it due alike is Dr. tiham and
myself to make this statement.
O. W. NcLEAN, late of the 11S. N.
DR. UPHAM—Dean Star-About 'five yens ago
was - aftlieted with what was called Chronic Dysentery.
I have suffered with it ever since, end physicians have
told me that my liver wasieffected, anitthat my bowels
were ulcerated. for:blood Bed pus, attended whirs pe
culiarly putrid smell, werethe frequent discharges. A
short fime sinceirreade a visite to Massachuseits, in
hopes of benefit from • change of air, but mon
severely then ever before. While there a physician •er
feted to Cu" me ler S4O, in three months. Happily, in
the midst of intense pain, occasionally relieved by lead'
anum. I saw in the wrapper of your Eleetuary, 3 perfect
description of my complaint, together with many certi(-
cates of cures. This gave me great confidence in lb'
medicine, and I purchased a boa, and nine doses of
which hes apparently cured me . , and I am prepsre'l to
say every thing in its favor, or render any service I COD
to humanity by subscribingto its merits.
. Respectfully Yours, •
Sold Wholesale and Retail by WYA TT & KETCH ,
UM, 121 Fulton St. N. Y., HUSTON & LADD To',
wends, and by druggest generally throughout the C.
Price4l. a boar.i• - NOTICE.-=-The genuine Elector!
thuslp• A. Upham M. D.) The hand is also dons
with a pen. •
- •
QHAWLB. - --Hrtteha, Thibet,
and Wool Shawir, a large asst at ItIERCUR:S:
CA P 8 CA P 8 I—Men's, Boy's, and Children 's
vet, plush. cloth aro) fur, and fur trinubed csrl"
comprising the greateet variety ever seen in this Ogg'
just received and kr sale very low by
October 19, 1 1847. O.D.BARTLErr.
- OEMORD - RIP:0011Val,
Sty E O'Meara Goodrich.
annum. For Cash paid at the time of 41.11)Aerib'nf:. "'
I.AR will he &domed :if paid within tttr year. n &due t ' r
FIFTY CENTS, will be made. These , terms will tie
adhered to. Subwribers are at liberty to digeontoo•
tune, upon payment of arrearages. tea
,J3' Advertisements. non exceeding kin , '"
Inserted three times for : each a n haegarta ooe ,1 "
(EY Cloanto Produce and .14`.:wdZ received m r.Pw'
Pe , al within tux tsamths from the time of su bitertton ,
Err AA) PriOttOs, of ev e ry glexecipt;on. neotry tool si"
ties&dy „
Th e xer.:4l,,edlrottrieourirwacudit,:esinhierncoath‘lektlrs,r,,
comer cif Man rind Dr-es-g , Eotra,i,t oo :'"r.