Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, September 22, 1855, Image 4

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    farmer's 3 eyailment.
Paint your Implements.
Tin- primary agent in all decomposition of :
organic matter is oxygen. Without its pros-'
once under norma! circumstances, no change '
takes place. IJnt this oxygen, in atmospheric |
air, is everywhere present and decay under its |
destructive influence is always going on. To
exclude the air then, from all bodies we wish
to preserve, is the first requisite. In nothing
it the rule of more practical importance than
in the preservation of wood. Filling the ex
terior cells of wood with paint is perhaps the
cheapest means of retarding its decay. This
is well understood and generally acted upon in
the construction of all new implements. There
is, however, one point which appears to he for
gotten, or at least to he generally disregarded.
Paint, by the action of air, and rain, is wash
ed out of the pores, and when tliis is the case,
the work of destruction proceeds, we believe,
more rapidly than tho' the wood had never
been painted. English instruments are much
more costly than American, and this may bp
the reason why they take better care of thorn.
Though paint is more expensive than with us,
they arc in the habit' of thoroughly washing
and cleaning wagons, carts, harrows, cultiva
tors, and in fact every wooden implement on
the farm, every other year, andgivingitagood
coat of red-lead paint. It is astonishing how
long their implements last. Many of them
look as though they had been handed down
from father to son for several generations. In
no matter of economy do farmers miss it more
than in allowing their implements to go with a
deficiency of paint. We venture to say, that
a wagon frequently washed and cleaned, and re
ceiving a coat of paint every fall, will last twice
as long as one never washed, except by being
allowed to remain out in the rain, and never
repainted except with dirt.
Reader, you have a paint can and brushes ;
at least it is to he presumed you have, for no
intelligent farmer would be without tlieni, and
an unintelligent farmer would not be found
reading the " Rural." If you have not done
so already, get your paint and brushes, wash
your implements ; scrape off all the blisters,
stop up all the holes with putty, then give
your wagons, drags, cultivators, plows, wheel
barrow, (for of course you have one,) roller,
seed-drill, neck-yokes, and whittle a coat of
paint. The expense will not be much. The
implements would look as good as new, your
hired men would take more care of them, and
you will save by this single operation, from the
increased durability of your implements, more
in the course of a dozen years than would make
yon a life subsciber to half a score of the best
Agricultural papers published.— Rural Ncic
Soil best Adapted to Wheat.
All of our commonly cultivated plants are
composed of precisely the same elements, the
only chemical difference between the vast
variety of plants being the relative proportions
in which the same elements unite to form the
plant; so that if a soil will produce any one
of our cultivated crops, it possesses the capacity,
so far as the elements of plants are concerned,
of growing any other crop to some extent. —
In judging of the best to lie cultivated on any
particular soil, therefore we have to look to
the relative proportion in wl i h the elements
of plants exist in the soil, and adopt the class
of plants which requires most of the particular
elements in which the soil abounds, or requires
at least of those in which it is deficient. This
would seem to be a common sense view of the
subject, yet there are many other circumstances,
often overlooked, which, if considered would
materially affect our conclusions. In a large
crop of corn there are all the elements which
a large crop of contains, and also in large
quantities yet arc thousands of acres of land
that produce immense crops of corn that can
not lie profitably cultivated with wheat. A
good wheat soil will always produce a good
crop of corn, if properly tilled, while much of
our best corn land will not produce wheat un
der ordinary culture. The cause of this great
difference is not, we have shown, owing to a
deficiency in the soil of any element of the
wheat plant, for the requirements of the corn
crop are indentical in kind and greater in
quantity than that of wheat. It must, there
fore, be owing either to the maimer in which
the various elements are assimilated by the plant,
or to the existence in the soil of some sub
stance which, though sufficient, it may exist in
a corn soil for the actual demands of the wheat
crop, yet from the different habits of the two
plants, a much larger quantity may be necessary
for the performance of the healthy functions of
the wheat than the corn plant. This substance
is most probably clay ; for all soils, which
experience proves to be the best adapted to
wheat culture, abound with this substance and
liinc. The reason why clay is so much more
necessary and beneficial for wheat than for corn,
is not clearly understood.
In light soil the wheat plant is found to
throw its lateral roots very near the surface,
while in a clayey or heavy soil it is more in
clined to top, and the lateral, fibrous roots are
at a greater depth. In the former case the
plant would be more likely to heave out in the
spring, while in the latter it would be better
able to stand the vicissitudes of cold and heat,
from the roots being at a greater depth, and
having a firmer hold of the soil. It is there
fore probable that one of the benefits which
the wheat plant derives from clay isitsprevei. *
ing the extension of fibrous surface roots, and
forcing the plant to grow out a single t ip root,
which descends much deeper and takes a firm
er hold of the soil.
If this is a right view of the subject, we
should loosen the sub-soil of all our wheat
fields, by deep plowing and sub-soiling ; while
on soils rather too light for wheat, every
possible means should be used to render the
soil compact and firm. Treading the wheat in
the fall with sheep has been practised with ad
vantage ; but in doing so, caution is necessary
to prevent serious injury in case winter imme
diately sets in. On all soils which produce
good crops of corn, we believe wheat may be
grown, insomuch as there is nothing lacking
which enters into the wheat plant, and all that
is necessary is to impart to the soil a certain
degree of texture and tenacity, which all good
natural wheat soil possesses. For this purpose
heavy rollers and other mechanical means must
he employed, and pressor something similar to
Crossbill's Clod Crusher, of which we have
often spoken, would be of great benefit. We
do not wish to be understood to say that con
solidation is the only thiug necessary in all
all cases, to insure a wheat crop on soil where
com, barley and oats ilourish ; for the land
may m the winter be so wet as to destroy the
p ant ; yet, it draiued and means be taken to
render the surface compact, we believe such
' ,VOilld produce first-rate crops of wheat. I
Unsmess Curbs.
J- • AND SURGEON— Ollice 4 at his residence in
W'yinx, 1 . _ My 2S, USSHte
DENTIST, HAS RETURNED. Office next door
t'. Mcrcur's ■.hue. and over Alexander's Clothing Store,
Main -trect. Tmvanda. February *24, 1555.
*t AT LA IV, TOWANDA, I'A. Occupies the Office, in
the Union l!h>ck, formerly owned l.y John (\ Adams Es<|.
tf o He will attend to procuring Bounty Land Warrants
and Pensions. March 22, 1555.
H. J. MAUILI P. D. Mdnnow.
over Mercur's Store, Towanda, Pa.
Towanda, April 2, 18S5. n-43-tf
SI It (I EON, offers his professional services to the
people of Towanda and vicinity. Office at his residence ]
on Pine street, where he can always he found when not
professionally engaged.
A V AT I.AIl r . Ufli< e in the room formerly occupied
by Geonrc Sanderson, over Burton Kingsbury's store.
Towanda, May 2i>, ISM.
vcyor for Bradford County, is prepared to attend to
the a'oove business in all its branches. His office is at
Monroeton. All letters addressed to hiui at that place
will meet with prompt attention.
April 4,15J4.
TATILLARD PRENTICE respectfully in-,
t T 'forms the public that lie taken the room in 'he
basement of the " Union block," north side of the public
sipiare, where he intends to keep a
and hopes to receive a share of public patronage. He will
endeavor by strict attention to business, and by providing
sncli eatables as are in season, to make it an acceptable
place of popular resort for the refreshment of the " inner
man." The public are invited to give me a call.
Towanda, June !). 1835.
to Patton's NEW BRTCK BLOCK, corner of Bridge
and Main street, where he lias fitted up rooms expressly
for the business, with a large sky-lightand side-light com
bined. With these arrangements he will IKJ able to take
Pit t ires with any shade desired, drooping done in the
best possible manner. Daguerreotypes taken equally as
well in cloudy as clear weather. Particular attention paid
to copying. Miniatures neatly put into Lockets, Breast
pings, and finger rings, Ac. Instructions given in the art
on reasonable terms.
Towanda, May 1, 1855.
Hon. HORACE WILLISTON". President;
('. F. WELLES, Jr. Vice Presideutaml Treasurer;
J. E. VA.AFIELD, Secretary.
Board of Directors—Han. Horace Williston, Francis
Tyler, (leorge A. Perkins, J. T. 1). Myer, ('. N. Sliipman,
C. F. Welles, Jr., J. E. Canfield, Athens; Hon. John La
porte, Towanda: den. Bradley Wakeman, isiceyville ;
d. M. Iloilenbaek, Wilkes-lJarre; Michael Meylert, La
porte, Pa.
L*. (). MOODY, Agent for Bradford County. Address,
Waverlv, N. Y.
TOSEPII POWELL would announce to
•J tlie citizens of Bradford County, that lie is now re
ceiving a large, rich and varied assortment of Fancy anil
Staple Dry Good*, Groceries, Hardware, Crockery, and
Glass I Tare, Straw Goods, Hats, Boots and Shoes, Car
petings, Yankee Notions, I'aprr Hangings, Fish, Paints
and Oils ; and in fact, almost every artieie of merchan
dize which the wants of the country requires, and is offer
ing them for sale lbr CASH at prices which defy all com
He would particularly invite attention to his stork of
LAIUKS DIIKSS (lOODS, consisting in part of rich plain bl'k
and watered Silks ; all wool Delaines ; plain and figured
mouslin delaines ; plain and figured Challi delaines : l)e-
Bcrgcs, Lawns, all prices; printed Jaeonetts, Organdies,
lionizes, all colors, together with an endless variety o!
dinghauts, Prints, Ac. Ac.
EMBKOIDKIUES AND LACKS—Ladies embroidered and lace
Collars, Sleeves. Handkerchiefs, Skirts.Chimezetts,Swiss
and Jaeonette Bands and Flounces, Swiss and Jaconette
Edgings and Inserting.*, Maltese, Thread, Smynia, bobbin
and Cotton Edgings, all widths; Brussells, black and
white silk Edgings, all widths and prices.
WHITE (loons—Plain and dotted Swiss Muslins, Jaeo
netts, Bishop [.awns, India, Book and Nainsook Muslins,
Striped and Plaid Cambrics, Victoria Lawns, of all quali
ties. Ladies and Gents, linen li'cl'k'fs., silk and cotton
blonds ; Bobbinett and fringed Laces, Irish linens at great
ly reduced prices.
Hot SK FL'KXISIIINC Goons—Worsted, linen and worsted
Damask, double ond single fold, cot Damask, bleached and
unbleached tabic linens, bleached and unbleached Jacqnard
diaper, worsted, embossed and colored damask linen table
spreads, bleached damask table cloths apd napkins, all
sizes; counterpanes, bleached and unbleached Muslins
from .j to 10-4 yards wide. Drapery Muslins of different
kinds. Crash, Scotch and Russia diapel's, Ac.
( I I.OVKS AND HosiKitv— A complete assortment of I Allies
and Misses and <'hililrens' wliite, unbleached, mixed and
slate colored (doth Hose; Mens' and boys' unbleached,
mixed and white cotton half hose; ladies and gents black,
white and colored kid gloves, best quality ; ladies kid fin
ish and plain silk and lisle thread do.; ladies and misses
long and short French (riot mitts.
SHAWLS AMI M ANTILLAS—A large assortment of Spring
Shawls and Mantillas of new and desirable styles.
C U:I-KT!Nos of various styles and qualities. Rush mat
tings, different widths.
CLOTHS AND CASSIMKRKS— The largest stock of plain
black and fancy Cloths and Cassimeres, Tweeds, Kentucky
Jeans, Li:icn and Cotton Kuiiimer Goods for mens' anil
boys' wear, ever exhibited in Northern Pennsylvania—
purchased at greatly reduced prices, and offered for sale
correspondingly low.
Also, a good assortment of Testings, Scarfs, Stocks,
Cravats. Linen Collars, Ac.
jtor In purchasing his stock of Spring Goods, the sub
scriber would say that the utmost care and economy lias
been exercised in order to please his customers in style,
quality of goods, ami prices, to correspond with the times,
thanking the public for the liberal patronage tliey have
heretofore extended to hint, he would respectfully* solicit
a call and examination of his stock by those wishing to
purchase. JOSEPH POWELL.
Towanda, April 10, 15.",5.
WOULD respectfully inform their friends and the pub-
V V lie that they have REMOVED their CLOTHING
A_ FURNISHING STORE to Patton's New Brick Block,
No. and will be happy to wait ou all who may give them
a call, Their stock consists of
Black Broadcloth and Fancy Coats ;
Fancy (.' is-iinere Coats, of all colors ;
Black and Fancy Cassimcre Pants;
Black Satin and" Fancy Vests ;
Marseilles Vests. White and Fancy ;
Marseilles and Linen Coats, ail kinds ;
Linen Pants, Shirt Collars, Cravats and Ilose.
Hats, of all kinds.
Garments of all kinds made up to order, and warranted
to lit or no sale. Our stock comprises all kinds of goods
adapted to men's wear, which we arc Uiimd to sell cheap
er than any other establishment in town or county.
CUTTING done to order as usual.
Towanda, June '■), Ixsa.
T HARVEY PHINXY, Jr., is just re
-9J • reiving a general assortment of SI'ItfXG HOODS
which he offer* to the public for unusually low prices, for
Ready pay. As he is determined to sell floods after the
Ist of April for READY I'AY, or keep tliein, persons wish
in? to pay cash for Roods will find it for their interest to
coll and examine his stock and prices.
All persons indebted to me by book, note or judg
ment, on tiie Ist of April next, unless some satisfactory
arrangement is made, will be waited upon by a Rcntlcman
in authority. j. JJ. p. j r .
Towanda, March 14, 1855.
To the Citizens of Bradford County.
* ' fully informs the inhabitant* of Ih-adfonl County that
he still continues the BOOK BIXDIXU husiness, in the
village of Kinßliamton, and is ready to attend to any thin*
in Ids line tiiat may !c entrusted to his care. °
Particular attention will be given to the binding of Mu
sic, Magazines, Law Books, Ac. Everything will be done
promptly, ard in the neatest and most durable irihnner.
*■ Bindery in the Third Story, over Messrs. Harring
tons' Store, opposite the Post Office.
As there is no Bindery in Bradford county, for the
accommodation of the public arrangements have been
made by which Books leit at the office of the " Brtulford
lit porter, will he forwarded to ine, and returned, without
extra expense.
Bingham ton, March 31,1855. n-f2
SN7DES, lIOUSE, "Waverly, Iff. "3T.
1 AMES \Y Fill i'AK Ell respectfully informs
*J the travelling public that he has taken the above well
known stand, situated near the Railroad Depot, and soli
cits a share of custom. The House is convenient and com
modious, and he is determined that no pains and attention
to the wants and eomfortsof gucstsshall be snared to give
entire xtWrtaetion. March 15, 1*55.
m Ax ©23^3^^113.3.22?,
VJ undersigned is constantly receiving from Xew-Y ork
by Express, new additions to his Stock of Watches, ('locks.
Jewelry, Silver ware, and Fancy Goods, comprising in
part—Gold and Silver Lever, L'Kpine and Plain Watches,
with a full and complete assortment of Fine Gold .Jewelry,
such as Gold chains, Lockets, Bracelets, Gold Pens, Keys,
Breast-Pins, Ear-Rings, Finger-Rings, etc. etc. Also, a
large variety ol" Silver ware .such as Table and Tea Spoons,
Cream spoons, Butter knives, Salt spoons. Spectacles, to
gether with an extensive assortment of Plated Ware —All
of which will le sold very low for CASH.
CLOCKS.—A large assortment Clocks just received, of
all descriptions, ranging in prices from <5 cents to Fifty
Watches repaired on short notice, and WAKE ANTED
to run well. Also, all kinds Clocks repaired.
W. A. C. would beg leave to say, that lie is prepared to
execute the most difficult Jobs, such as can he done at 110
other Shop short of New-York city.
Towanda, February 1, 1855.
J J fitted for any size, to he had at the Jewelry Store ot
l i b. 1. 1855, W. A. CHAMBERLIN.
DISSOLUTION. —The copartnership lioro
tofore existing between S. FKI.TON and E. T. Fox is
this day dissolved by mutual consent. The notes and ac
counts of said linn are in the hands of E. T. Fox, who can
generally be found at S. Felton's store, or at the " Ward
House."* Those interested will please take notice that the
accounts, Ac. must be settled immediately.
November 11, 1854. E. T. FOX.
S. FELTOX would most respectfully inform bis old cus
tomers and the public generally that lie will still continue
the LIQUOR BUSINESS at the old stand, and that he is
now receiving large additions to his stock, direct from first
hands in New-York, which lie will lie most happy to sell
on the most reasonable terms, lie is also agent for the
sale of" Binghamton Ale," a snpply of which he keeps al
ways on hand and for sale cheap.
Towanda. November 11, 1854.
At the New Store, opposite the Court House.
and most comprehensive assortment, and the longest ex
perience of any dealers in Northern Pennsylvania. MY
have arrangements by which we can take advantage ol the
city and MYstern Markets, and are thereby enabled to of
fer good bargains. Call and try us.
Below we name a few of the articles that may always
lie found in our stock :
Flour, Buckwheat Flour, Rye Flour, Corn Meal. Feed,
Pork, Hams A Shoulders, Mackerel, Codliish, Shad. Lake
Trout, Piekelod and Smoked Her ring, Cheese, llice, Beans,
Potatoes, Butter, laird. Crackers. Ac.
Black and Green Tea, Rio and Java Coffee, Chocolate,
Cocoa, Sugar, Molasses, Syrup, Ginger. Pepper. Spice,
Cloves, nutmegs. Mace ciuiuimn. Ground Mustard, Popper
Sauce, Soda, Saleratus, Cream Tartar, Sperm and Tallow
Candles, Bar Soap, Vinegar. Starch, Ac.
Prunes, Citron, Figs, Eng. Currants, Raisins, Dried
Peaches, Dried Apple*. Almonds, Pecan nuts, Prazil nuts,
Grenoble and Madeira Walnut*, Pea nut*. Chestnuts, Ac.
German, French and American Toys, Fancy Goods, Tin
wagons, rocking horses, hoys' sleighs, China and pewter
toy tea setts, dolls, trumpets, accordions, harmonicas—
Glass, paper and wood inlaid work boxes and toilet eases,
toy bureaus, secretaries, writing desks—plain and em
broidered work baskets, knitting, do. pearl, ivory, papier
inachc and leather port moniaes, wallets and purse*, ivory,
horn and wood pocket combs, toilet combs, ivory line
eomlis, pocket inkstands, pocket and small fancy niirriors,
tobacco and sunff boxes, cigar cases, perfumery and hair
oils, Ac.
Brooms, mopstirks, clothes pins, bench screws, willow
clothes baskets and market baskets, sugar and spice boxes.
Dairy and table Salt, Salina, do., etc. Country dealers
supplied at a small advance from New York prices.
HUT Most kiuds of country produce taken in exchange
for goods. BAILEY A XE\ INS.
Towanda, Febrnar 1, lvS55.
TEMxiiLis mmmmfo
THIS school, under the charge of the Misses HANSON,
is held in the north end of the M'ard House, in the
room formerly occupied by l.aporto. Mason A Co.
Miss EMMA HANSON will join her sisters iii a few days
and in future will give instruction in the French language
in the school.
The school year will consist of four quarters, of eleven
weeks each. The summer vacation commencing in July,
and ending in September.
First Class —To include the elementary English )
brain-lies,and the study of the laitin language, f % '
Sertmd Class —To include the more advanced .-tu- i
dies of the English branches, with Mathematics, $3 00
and the study of Latin and French. \
Third Class— -To include Mathematics, Mental)
and Moral Philosophy, Rhetoric, Botany, Ac., #l2 00
with Latin and French, I
Each pupil will bring with her a desk and chair. There
will he no extra charges whatever.
Music —lnstruction on the Piano, with use of instru
ment, will be given by Miss REBECCA D. HANSON, at $lO
per quarter, and as soon as arrangements now in progress
can he completed,a class in vocal music will he formed.
LECTURES on Rhetoric. Moral and Intellectual Philo
sophy, and the higher branches of English composition,
will also he delivered once or twice in each week.
The aim of the Teachers will lie to impart a thorough
knowledge of the studies pursued, and to give a tone and
character to their School which will recommend it lo the
confidence of the community.
The next Quarter will commence on Monday, April 30.
They beg leave to refer to the following named gentle
men : —lit. Rev. ALONZO POTTER, Bishop of the Diocese of
Pcnn'a, Philadelphia ; Rev. Dr. MACLEAN, President of the
College of New Jersey, Princeton.
Col. J. F. MEANS, Towanda.
Towimda, March 21. 1855.
REV. SAMUEL F. COLT, Principal, Professor of Natu
ral, Mental and Moral Science ;
REV. JAMES McM'ILLI AM, A. M., Professor of Ancient
Languages and Belles Lettrcs ;
CHARLES It. COBURX, A. M., Professor of Mathema
tics and Master of Normal School ;
E.ALBERT LUDM'iG, A.M., Professor of Modern Lan
guages, Instructor on the Piano and in Drawing:
BENJAMIN KGLIX, Penmanship and Register;
Mrs. MARTHA A. DAYTON, Preceptress;
MRS. EVELINE HOY'f, Preceptress and Matron ;
MISS O. LOUISA JKXKS, Assistant on Piano and Me
tile- The Fall Term commences on WEDNESDAY, AU
GUST 22,1855, and will continue fourteen weeks.
Tuition in the Fifth class, (primary) per term, $1 no
" Fourth, 5 00
" Third o or
" Second 7 on
" First ?... a 00
French, German, Spanish or Italian, each, 5 00
When taken without other branches, 7 00
Drawing 3 00
Ornamental needlework and embroidery,each 3 00
Tuition on Piano Forte with use of instrument,... 12 00
do do per quarter of 11 weeks 10 00
Oil painting in landscapes, per term s oo
do figures 10 00
Room rent for lodgers, 1 j.-,
Contingent fund for each pupil, 3s
The Young Ladies will find hoard in the Institute,
under the care of the Matron, at per week 1 75
Arrangements have been made by which the male
pupils can find board in private families, at per
week o 00
Washing, per dozen, 3S
Fuel and light at the actual expense.
Pupils hoarding in the Hall, (who will he exclusivelv
Females.) will furnish their own bed,bedding, towels, Ac.
and the table silver at their option.
No pupil taken for less than half a term. *Thc bills for
the term must he paid in advance ; or one half thereof at
their entrance, and the remaining half at the middle of the
Pupils entering the Institute are pledged to the obser
vance of the Regulations, and none w ill lie admitted on
other terms.
Especial exorcises arc arranged witlwut extra charge
for those qualifying themselves as teachers for common
For classification of studies and text-hooks, see eircu
which app!y to C. L. M'ARD, President.
_S. KCOLT. SEC. JJT J. D. MONTANA K. Treasurer.
\J quantity of each just received and for sale by
February 7, 1856. J. POWELL.
Ul MM BR HATS.—TIie Newest Style of
kJ SUMMER ll\TS—where every style and fashion is
always kept, and where Goods of all kinds are guaranteed
to he sold as cheap as at Elmira or Ow-> ?o. Call and -ce.
:lf junt'l4 MO XT AX YES & CO.
Hehnhotd's Highly Concentrated Fluid Extract Burliif.
for Diseases of the Bladder and Kidneys, Secret Diseases,
Strictures. Weaknesses, and all Diseases of the Sexual
Organs, whether in Male or Female, from whatever cause
they may have originated, and no matter of how long
If you have contracted the terrible disease, which when
once seated in the system, will surely go do\yn froiu one
generation to another, undermining the constitution, and
sapping tlie very vital tluids of life, do not trust yourscli
in the hands of Quacks, who start nit every day in a city
like this, and (ill thv papers with glaring falsehoods too
well calculated to deceive the young and those not ac
quainted with their tricks. \on cannot he too careful in
the selection of a remedy in these eases.
The fluid extract Bucnu has been pronounced by emi
nent Physicians
ft is a medicine perfectly pleasant in its taste, ami very
innocent in its action, and yet so thorough that it annihi
lates every particle of the rank and poisonous vims ot this
disease; and, unlike other remedies, it docs not dry tip
the disea -e in the blood.
C'oiistitutivnal Debility,brought on byscif-almse, n most
terrible disease, which has brought thousands ol the Im
mail race to untimely graves, thus blasting the brilliant
hopes of parents, and blighting in the hud the glorious
ambition of many a noble youth, can la* cured by this
And as a medicine which must benefit everybody from the
simply delicate to the confined and despairing invalid, no
equal is to lie found, acting both as a cure and preventive.
Compound I'luid Extract Sorsapariil-o.
For purifying the Blood, removing all diseases aiming
from excess of Mercury, exposure and imprudence in
life, chronic constitutional disease, arising from an im
pure state of the blood, and the only reliable and cllect
ual remedy known for the cure of Scrofula, Salt Rlicuin,
Scald Head, Ulcerations of the Throat and I-egs, Pains
and Swellings of the Bones, Tetter, Pimples on the face
and all Scaly Eruptions of the Skin.
This article is now prc-crihed by some of the most dis
tinguished Physicians in the Country, and lias proved
more efficient iii practice than any preparation of Snrsa
parilla yet offered to the public. 'Several eases of secon
darv Sypliilic, Mercurial and Scrofulous diseases have en
tirely recovered in the incurable wards of our public insti
tutions, which had for many years re-i-ted every mode of
treatment that could la? devised. These cases furnish
striking examples of the salutary effects of this medicine
in arresting some of the most inveterate diseases, after the
glands were destroyed and the bones already affected.
NOTICE. —LA ttcrs from responsible Physicians and Pro
fessors of several Medical colleges, and certificates of cures
from patients will be found accompanying both prepara
Prices, Fluid Extract Bnehn, $1 lmttle, orfi bottles for $5.
" " Karsaparilla, " "
equal in strength to one gallon Syrup of Karsaparilla.
Prepared and sold by 11. T. HHLMBOLD, Chemist, 203
Chestnut st., near ths Girard House, Philadelphia.
To la- had of Dr. 11. C. PORTER, Towanda, Pa. and of
Druggists and dealers everywhere.
A j*All letters directed to the Proprietor or Agent will
receive immediate attention. l v'i
And Business Man's Ixgal Guide.
New and sixth Edition, bringing the law down to 1 853.
A treatise on the office and duties of Aldermen and Jus
tices of the Peace in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
including all the required Forms of Process anil Docket
Entries ; and embodying not only whatever may be deem
ed valuable to Jnstiees of the Peace, but to Landlords,
Tenants, and General Agents; and making this volume
what it purports to lie, Asa fe Legal Guide fur Business
Men. By John Binns, late Alderman of Walnut ward, in
the city of Philadelphia. The Sixth Edition. Revised,
corrected, and greatly enlarged, by Frederick C. Brightly
Esq.. Author of "A Treatise on the Law of (\ists," •' Equi
ty Jurisprudence," " Nisi Prius Reports,'' Editor of "Pur
don's Digest," Ac. In one thick volume, octavo. Price,
only $1 00.
Also, Companion to Binns's Justice.
Forms of Conveyancing, and of Practice in the Courts
of Common Pleas, (Quarter Sessions, Oyer and Terinftier,
the Supreme and Orphan's Courts, and the offices of the
various Civil Officers and Justices of the Peace. Fourth
edition, revised, corrected, enlarged, and adapted to the
present state of the law ; with copious explanatory Notes
and References, and a new, full and comprehensive Index.
By Robert E. Wright, Esq. In one thick octavo volume.
Price only $3 50.
—l7OO TO 1855.
A Digest of the Laws of Pennsylvania, front the year
1700, to the Nth day of Mav, 1855. The first four editions
by the late John Purdon, Esq. The fifth, sixth anil sev
enth, by the Hon. George M. Stroud. Eighth edition, re
vised. with Marginal References, Foot Notes to the Judi
cial Decisions ; Analytical Contents ; a Digested Syllabus
of each Title ; and a new, full, and exhaustive index. By
Frederick ('. Brightly, Esq., Author of a "Treatise on the
Law of Costs," •• Equity Jurisprudence," " Nisi Prius Re
ports," Editor of •• Binns's Justice," Ac. One thick royal
Svo. Price only $5 00.
ffj-The freshness and permanent value of Pardon's Di
gest are preserved by the publication annually of a Digest
ot the laws enacted in each year. Thc>e annual Digests
are arranged in precise conformity with t!*e plan of Pur
don's Digest. They are, each of llum, republished annual
ly ; arc connected together by a general index (prepared
anew each year.) which embraces the contents of tlie laws
of each year since the publication of Pardon's Digest, in
one alphaU-t; and are bound up with Purdon's Digest,and
also sold separately.
Thus the purchaser of Purdon's Digest will always be
in possession of the complete body of the Statute La ws of
Pennsylvania down to the very hour when lie purchases
it. Those who have already purchased Purdon's Digest
may always complete it to date for the small sum of Fifty
Cents, the price of a volume containing all the annual Di
gests issued since the tirst publication of the present edi
tion of Purdon's Digests, as heretofore stated.
17 A LB South Fifth Street, First Store above Chestnut.
ttii "Orders or letters of inquiry for Law Books from the
Country, promptly attended to. f,w3
John W. Wilcox,
HAS located his establishment on Main Street, on door
North of the " Ward House," and will continue the
manufacture of lit>OTK A SIP )ES, AS heretofore.
lie has just received from New-York a large assortment
of Womans' Children*' and Misses' Shoes, which arc offer
ed at low prices. The attention of tlie Ladies is particu
larly directed to his assortment, comprising the following
new styles: -Enamelled Jenny Liml gaiter bents; tin.
shoes ; black lasting and siik gaiter ; walking shoes, bus
kins, Ac. Misses' gaiters and shoes, of every description.
A large variety ol Cliildrcns' fancy gaiters, hoots A shoes
of all kinds.
For the Gentlemen, almost every style of gaiters and
shoes. This stock has been personally selected with care,
and lie believes lie can offer superior articles at reasonable
B' The strictest attention paid'to MAxrFACrrßixo,
and he hopes by doing work well to merit a continuance
of the lilieral patronage lie has hitherso received.
Towanda, Feb. 1, 1855.
Cheap 8001, Shoe and Leather Store.
D. HUMPHREY is just PI
• receiving next door to U.S. Mercur's VJ
store in Towanda,a large and well selected £L
from New York, which with a constant supply of
lie is desirous to sell at small profits. Feeling grateful for
past favors, lie hopes to merit a continuance of public pa
Sis' Measure Work and Repairing dune oil short no
tice. CASII paid for Hides and Skins.
Towanda, June 1 4,1855.
New Boot and Shoe Manufactory.
EjMIANK HOFFMAN would respectfully
inform the citizens of Towanda, that he has com
menced the BOOT Sp SHOE business in tlie room over
•L Culp A Co's. shop, near the corner of Bridge street
He is ready at all times to do all work in his line in the
best maimer—and will make Fine Sewed and Pegged
Boots, Shoes and Gaiters, in the latest approved style, as
well as Coarse Worh. RKTAIKINU done in a superior man
He would respectfully solicit the patronage of the citi
zens of this place, assuring them that he will endeavor to
merit their favors by using the best stock, by careful work
manship, and by punctuality.
Towanda. June 18, 1855.
'U-?'*™' 1 *?" , 1. M. SEWARD E. 11. COOK.
1 . * HEAVY <$- SHELF HARDWARE, No's. 1 A
•1. Mater st. Elmira, N. Y.
We have recant!y made large additions to our extensive
>'to( k, ami have now on hand a complete assortment of ov
cry description of Hardware, which we oiler at the lowest
cn-di prices; consisting of Mechanic's Tools, Building Ma
terials, Iron and steel, Nails and spika, Ropes and Cord
age. Paints, Oils and Glass, Mill saws of every size and
slinnc, either Malay Gang or Circular.
Machine Belting, of all widths, both of India Rubber A
leather, Glass at wholesale. We are prepared to snpply
Merchants with Glass, Nails, scythes, Forks, Ac., at Man
ufacturers prices. Tin, sheet iron, and Copper work on
hand or made to order.
CI iRTR At 'TOR'S TOOLS—Wheelbarrows, Ames' Sho
vels, Blasting Powder, Ac.
Agents for Rich A Wilder's Patent Salamander Safes
F.airhaiik's Platform Scales, and Welch A Griffith's Circu
lar saws.
_ Large sizes up to C>o inch, always on hand and sold at
Factory Prices. Particular attention paid to orders bv
marl. J
Klmirn, April 7, In, id. n-fl-12m
Fronting: the Public are.
TIIF snhsorif or. thankful fthe liberal patronage of the past year, intends to keep constantly on hand a full
sortmcnt of the very best articles usually kepi in our line, which iik wii.i. dispose of on such terms as aii| i„.
i.sfaetory to all who may patroiii/dHm. The purchases arc made entirely with < ash in hand, and for the C VSII
customers will receive the benefit of a good article at a low price. All articles not answering our mommendatii.n
will be cheerfully taken buck, anil the money refunded.
Advice gratuitously given at the Office, charging only for the JMiriurs.
The stock consists of a complete and select assortment of
I'iirr Wini' k Liquors, for Medicinal use, London l'orler k Scolch Ale.
American Pocket Cutlery, (Warrant d Good,)
Superior TOSACCO 6l SNUFF !----Choicc brands of Pure Havanna Prineinn
and Vara CIGARS ! ' po
PalntN, Oils, Varnishes, Window Glass, UrnSlies, Perfumery, Sliaviii" nn,
Fancy Aril ties, Ate. &.c. 8 ~p '
1 Jluck anil Green Teas ; llio nntl Jtiva Coffee ; Molasses, Syrups, Sugars, Spices, & c t ( c
Salmon, Mackerel, Sardines, &c.
" The lest quality of deeds—Vvll assortment—Mole rate V refits —Jlrndt/ attention torustomers-.
Xo Adulteration of deeds—Candid ad rice as to l'atait Jlemedies—And dose ntlenll s to
business:' H. C. POUTER, M. I J
Towanda, February I, ls.Vi.
■ jj Wholesale and Keiail Dealers in
Tin, Jnpanncd and Britannia Ware,
LA House Trimming's, Cariiage Trimmings, Harness dt Saddlcrv
f - -Yf Ware, Carpenter's and Joiner's Tools,
LEAD PIPE AND PUMPS, of all hinds and sizes,
Would inform their friend-, that these arc only a part of the cronornl head- under which may F*> rbis-cl tWirexton
! sive assortment, and to w Inch they are constantly receiving additional supplies, direct from the imiHirtci* and n,inn
facturers, wliieh enables them to oiler such inducements in their large stock and low prices a will d, Iv coim*iiiitHj
from any quarter. We would ask the particular attention of * '
to an examination of our stock, which having been selected with the greatest care, we are confident will satisfy cm
the most fastidious. '
R3" Don't lorizet. (lie place—South side of tlio Public Square.
• )bl iron, Popper and llrass, and all kinds of Country Produce, taken in exchange for Good-.
Towanda, May l!7, is;sl. HALL A KI'SSFIL
discovery of the FOREST WINK is tlio greatest ldes
| sing of the ago. Put up in Quart 1 Sot ties, a single Imttle
of which does more frond, and pies further in the cure of
Disease, than ton bottles of any Sa;-.ipuiilla in use, and.
warranted to cure without an unpleasant or weakening
The method hv which all other simi
lar medicines are prepared, i* by l'ili;.the Roots ofplants
to obtain the extracts. Their innl' rial virtues are thus
principally evaporated and destroyed.
It is not to be wondered at then, that 10 and even 20
bottles of these Sarsaparill.'.s are - unci hues t. ken without
any perceptible benefit. X-.-t s i with the Forest Wine.—
Isy the invention of a wondernl chemical apparatus,a per
fect wine is produced without 1 satin-.'; retaining, at the
same time, ail the primitive healing properties oi the rare
medicinal plants of which it i- composed, thus rendering
the Forest Wine the most efficient medicine the world ever
produced, at the same time time the no.-t agreeable.
This is to certify, that 1 have used Dr. Jlalscy's Forest
Wine in my family wit It the most entire success* M v wife
was badly aflli ted with Net;; dgia, nt v lions of the Spine
and Kidneys, and general Debility. She louiid speedv re
lief. and regained her health by the use of the Forest
From my own knowledge of this excellent medicine, I
confidently recommend it tor the good of others wh i niev
lie suffering from similar com|>l.iiuts. It is the l-c.-t medi
cine with which 1 am acquainted, aud those who are afflic
ted with the above, or any similar di ease, sulciv re
ly on its virtues. F.. (1. MUSSEY.
DR. (I. W. 11 Al.SKY— T>car Sir : My wife last autumn was
reduced •> a low state of Debility. My family phvsician
advised her to take your Forest Wine. Accordingly 1
went to Mr. Terry's, your agent in this town, and procur
ed a bottle of it, which restored her in a very short time
to perfect health.
Cohoes, April lit, l->.">o. HENRY DONALDSON.
DH. TIAI.SEV: Hempstead, Dec. 1,1547.
A imttle of your Forest Wine and box of Fills, which
I procured of James Fair, (your agent for this place.) has
done wonders for me. 1 had been in a state of decline for
more than a- year, afflicted with a dreadful cough, pain
in the lurast. general debility, and loss of ;• petite. 1 lie
came almost a skeleton, and'had la-en unable to leave tnv
room for more than two months; my friends told me *1
had the Consumption and despaired of my recovety. 1
conhl not obtain any permanent relief from any medicine
1 had taken, or my physician, until your Wine and Fills
were procured. The lirst dose of the Fills brought up from
my stomach, much phlem and greenish matter, and mv
stools were perfectly black. 1 then commenced taking
your Forest Wine three times a day. my appetite began to
return immediately, my cough It-It me, and in less than
two weeks 1 was almost well. 1 now enjoy better health
than 1 ever did before, having increased twentv-five pounds
in seven weeks. Your Forest Wine and Fills are highh
valued in this vicinity, and I owe my recovety entirely to
their virtues. " Yours, respectfully,
Mr. T. J. Gillies. a highly respectable Merchant of No.
JDS Ilroadway, New York, cured of a severe affection ol
the Kidneys lv the Forest Wine and Fills.
Dr. G. W. HALSKY: New-York, March 12,1853.
Dear Sir— In the summer and fall of la t year I hail a
severe comptaintof the Kidneys, whieli rendered me quite
unlit for business. I procured* your Forest Wine and Fills
which cured mo in a few weeks time, and i have since en
joyed better health than 1 had for mttnv years prevhmslv.
Frtuu their efficacy in my o.vvn case.and from what i know
your medicines to have done for i tilers, I am induced to
recommend them as the best medicines with which 1 am
acquainted. Yours, respectfully,
There are thousands cured every year of this disease by
the Forest Wine and Fills; Dyspepsia, Costivcness and
Indigestion, are kindred complaints, frequently existing
together, and the cure of one is generally the c ure of nib
I he Forest. Wine and Fills above all remedies are pre-emi
nent in the cure of Dyspepsia.
l'e.-timony of J. X. Vennilc, of New York Citv, dated
July Is;,•]. J
Dr. (1. W. H ALSEY :—Dear .-sir—Having been cured of
Dyspepsia by the use of your Forest Wine aud Fills, I take
the liberty to offer you my name,'! clieviiig many who
know ine may 1m- lmelited by my excellent remedies.
For many years 1 have been afflii tedwith this malady so
baldy that nearly one-third of my time has been lest "from
business. The Forc-t Wine and Fills have restored me to
excellent health, and I cheerfully recommend them, as I
art convinc ed the discovery of the remedies are a bles
sing to mankind. j. x. VEKMILK.
New-York. .1 nlv
'lhc Cum c oaled L-oic.-t Fills are desigui-dtoaccouipany
the Forest Wine in the- euro of Disease. tlir-irc-cimMn"! -
tic>ii being more searching and effective. Thev an-infinite
I ly 1 letter than any otln r Fill or Cath-irtie. pr.'.hi. inginill
cases w hen this class of ntcdieines are useful, a ni'c-t dura
i i' ig effect. 1 hev are purely vegetable, i.evi r grijif. MJ
'j lie taken at any time without tear ol takingcohi.lii'iiilniiiii
: from businc-s, or disagreeable effei t-, and pa- nff, h-av
: ing the bowels perfectly natural, which is all iinpertitit
j for the perfect recovery and continuation of guml lu-ilth.
j Thousands can testify to the great ex. eiicuceof Hies iilia
above alt others.
The Forest Wine accompanied with the Forc-t Fills.are
most effectual in the cure of all the following roiiipluiati:
I'.-- ' i-- ! '■ Ha! itnalCostivcness,! , . • o-.V
ma. Piles. Obstinate Headache. Fimples. |tb-t. i„ - andan
healthy color ot the skin, .launch c. \guc and Fc-vc-r. Silt
Rheum. Erysipelas. Complaints incident cmlv to Fciuait*.
Languishing weakness. Night Sweats. Nerv'e- li-*lw.
General ill He iltli ami impaired state ofthe l ' "i-t tntion.
I he Forest Wine is put up in large- -pure Mb -. -vith
Dr. 11 a Key's name blown in the gloss, etna IMI :|*r
bottle, or ix bottles for Five Dollars. <Ic■ t.:-cc■.rti-d F- re-t
Fills. 2a cents per I! ex. l-'.-rSale bvthcapcioiutnl Aa '■
at Wh lcsaie and Ri tail. <ien ral I) - t, 1 1 Dime St,
one d sir frcmi Hudsun. New York, appointed Agent-in
Dr. H. C. Portei la; C.H.ttf I
rick, Athens; brake .v Alh-n. Waverly, X. V. B
/lonxi:irs r. s. t\tk foundry-I
v.' 1 Nos. 2a, .')! and :::> Keeknian st. New Vetk. I
TO FISINTERS AND Ft Iti.l>iiKl.'S. |
The uncle rs gm d e- to inform the trade that the*' I ■
recently issued their .Yew* S^fiiaji,andtl • I
now ready for delivery to their old patrons, as wtll#' I
all who patronize their Foundry. B
In it will be found a new -c ries iff Faces fr-oo 1 I
l'ie,i, surpassing if |mssiblc, their celebrated series>' H
Scotch cut faces. I
'/' he Fitnri/ 'l'iipr department exltihits an nnsnrpMSl* B
variety of lwrnutitul styles, selected froin France, tivtauj ■
and England. 1
The Scripts and R A rdering arenow for Iho first ice* '-- I
ed to the printing public, and are the proeleKtiou-'l* B
last European aud Americ an Artists. . B
Alt entire New Series ol German Faces, bull. f-rN 1 ■
Paper ami Job Printing, of a very superior -trie, i- a 1 ■
uenily completed and tor sale. , I
The Metal from which ourtvpe is made, w ill lv I " V
peculiarly adapted to the SKVKUK US \C,K of Mailiinv 1> I
Tlcey liegto return thanks for past favors.and I'- ' B
a continuance. Their well known Rts-r;' maimer • K
business for the past thirtv * ears, i- a gin ran to' '• E
new patrons oI their clisp-e'tiou and abihti a--t t* ' H
themselves to be surpassed lor fair dealing. whetkiff
are by letter or otherwise. . I
N. IJ. Proprietors of newspapers arc reqm--tod Di"* ■
the above, provided they will trade out three time- - g
amount ol the ir respective bills in materials "t '"' r : f.',
faeture. and forward us one copy of the paiwr coiiU®p ■
the adieiti.-cuicut. '"L H
.- | - j, ~ "jli.iinl. and will male. ' '
V f i"*-Tl.-s B
DSI? V-s'i A I,suc has Sofas.Divan- l."i"ij-<"
E' : tie, Card. Dining and I'"™ 1 ,,, '.=
m k Ijt hem- Rmvaiis. stand-
B kinds." Chair. ■
description, wlii -li are. and will Is- made :'• ;j. H
terial and workmanlike manner, aud which tin) H
for cadi cheaper than can be bought ill any "i-"'
room in the country. .si
READY-MADE COFFINS, on hand on the ■
sellable terms. A good HEARSE will tic ' H
Funeral occasions. JA.MKs M At K'- x ■
Towanda, January 1.1855. B '
toforc existing between the H|
- H
dissolved by mutual consent of alt parties. 1 |
'.I linn will IKUV.I'IVT becanicd ''i '•) -' -
I. \MKUK Vl'X. at the old stand. Notes and l: ,7i,s
of the late lirm are left in (!•• hands c>! 1.1- A"• " ■ f
civaux, and must . Bs
1. L. LAMEREAUN. lv l .'■
H. L. LA MERE A FX, t.S'' 1 §
Towanda, Jan. 20, 1855. .
9< w \ S.VI.T. just nroiv-'l H
'Mr sale by May Ift TIt.UA A • Bl
iust ope ning at MD\T.\N>' |
Match 1, ls',s. S