Newspaper Page Text
. . • . . . 1 .
IS TIM= ANT REASON WILT MM. • • ! gaisorgrasenS , • . , . ,
." 11° '
I.ll4l3laffilllensi :- - -'• , ' - '-. _-' -- • , ;=lleatinisbi6 ,--- -• . -.: ‘.
ERAL DAILY 8110IILD NOT •
• NE ELNTTED? . ' .
- : . •
11113.1.111 i. L RIM IF 1.1111.11 !Its •- . . .
f4 n. . . .ER 111 -H , V A:I, ia EI"
Pennsylvania is site - publican State by .
- , ea ; U''ll' ',A I . --- •-
- .. s . '"--.- - is 1 "•..:
et least 30,000 majority., No well Worm- . - - -...--
C .. - '...' '•'. - • ' -r : iv.hrir.if zesTfrltail 'iiirrEiTADB
ed Democrat or anybody else win deny a ir. 0 ,1t i ...„,- , 4..,
, v)... , ,,.. \ cr - . , .-' : 40 -- ''' -- • t.... -. • • • _ . . ,
.- 1 - +.q ..--. ,- a --- ‘,.,.. !
that.. General Bally was.fairly,nominat- c . .
..-2,-..„4.. ); ..
...,... - . . ' ...-= •!-. - tt'fre , '. r - • ,• Anyartanoutot-Psisenger Ttitlno totikeeliet
ed, by a large majority of a convention ...a , „... 4- -. ,4',... •• , . - •., . •". '
' • 1 - ;" -
..P 1 - 05*.se, -4.- .. • • - ;'' ' -- '; ' MAY 15, 113 J.
regularly called by the Republican party ' .g . . - ......._t : .:14 ,. ... :., •c*:9;St
I, _ '.. ' ; R - 11'I:•1'' ~
to make a nomination. No one ever has a te ' - - % - e
i 't' , l\-.„.... - • . ZA5 ' 26115.. . . I , WEST WABD • :
1 : 8 30 2 2
dared to even insinuate that any . corrupt ; •
t t,_ .
.f, M-' _ ' ''‘ - t §-... . ..,:-.:,,,- --bI 9 1 , I 1143.5220136.
means were resorted to by anybody to so-
.ta, . t k . ..w- -
. .., , - ! ,i :4 - *;, ‘ • „.,- A 0 ,, i -, 1..,-;;(wk,, c.„_.--
Iv 0 - 4.- .-,--,: .c.,-,,,. •c ) _q__ .f• .7.. , -,, , -.4.''A P.31...5 X 8.18, 1 P.34. - ' PAL rat. A X A.*
cure his nomination : Be is P ers"al-, 4.0 -- "...,- - 4 t- ,lit ' i,-',.., - - 4.. L .......,..., 1 , ..47-:?r , --...-I_-_-.1 - .. v .:. 41.4: .--,,,,,=,, . 203 720 • 716 Niarraralla 10 ...,:. les9 40
above rep - roach. A man of sober, steady e c t ~,-;-.,,,--z - --- 6 :-,...,-,,,.- . ..---....----- ; e'.. j .,--$ 4 ,,-- - . - ,:...40 • ,wi.,,,,, E 4-14,..„, - 7 -- --:.-- 4..z4. 7 ....7 -4- ' - '' , .. -, ' , • 250825.:: . 920 -.Buffalo.- 114 -.. 1303 SOO
5.15 tO3O, :.. ~...noebestei. 950 740 9'40 ..,..
- habits, an intelligent and heroic soldier, E l t,;::'-;1';--,--.;z-s`-‘' , , , :,5.ssr& k .1, ‘... 7 17.1'4 :-.--..., c
who rose to o ffi cial prominence by brave- 0 1 4 •:;-f. -,..,:::;.., Vila.. - -.. - -14'. - .._ - It 0 ITCH -G.-- .= - • . -•-, -.--- .654 liss . ... .Geneva. 7,41 SOO 814 ....
''' '''.. '‘. E The tl -! ..1 ' 117 " - ' !"t • E ' 2::::-IY ' T.t.:7 ..5:•?-,74:-'112'-‘str!sr"..7Irsn,. ; 8 6 75 1 12° .18 1 : 1130 .4 ~......." . ...11 ; 5 1 4:n e 5 : ...* ,- 4 6
4 10 0 . 2 ' ,15 . : 80 0 ....
. ry on the field of battle, a man of the c ---• - „ :r .-
. 1,„..,/ . ~, +. '.: . ,
_•,, 0 Intense ifriut'- • • •-• ~ r-. 7 . 1- •,,,•a 10 11 05 .... - Genera.. 830 .;„ 936 ..,
' - s - ‘4, , * - LI 1 1 ,„c...i+t, I I I T , ''' 14 - 3 try ' .900 1050 .. .. .-.. ...Owego_ Sao .....6 25 ....
-, strictest honesty, a comparatively poor 8 . 4 „,._ , A te .:,;,,.;
.„__.. - ~
._e ;were t;';';' , lNTl : ag 1 ,, :- i !,:,' Z . ; the T I I - I tt-, l t ^ - . VI , - r-i. 9.10 145 9 . 00 345 —Elmira, - 62541 10 6 15.9
man, a mechanic who has earned his liv- c 1 , 4 , --',-' ^ - - " - - 'Vitt(' Pr-rt 4 n 7 e; s 7 - - •',..'-' r • . td "': 1, .41, •"% , ' , t• ,) 9 4.i 2 10, 940 4is -Waverly .4 45 1024 630
0 . •
contrune 1 , .- - -• - . - . -. ,.....1 I ';. !: .--..- ' r.. - ... - .. -P.-, 10 10 2 . 3011000 430 ....837314..,. 440 1010 820
• ing 'by daily toil, one who would feel ils, ,
/4 ,.. r. &"(1;,1:6 7 :1,1-17:.4 , ... ,. ; ,:,...-.-',-. ,: • . ~.., ..:.... :4174 1.0 15 2341003 4 3; ...Athena..,. - 4 SD 1000.5 10
- talet4*." 4.4 cure. .1.1 , -.•.f. , r ',-rl , :r. 1;., • 1..": - . -. 1
.1 , ./ -. T • ~..„•1 t
.. to 15
.... ~2 1..„
abundantly compensated by - the_salary of t ' t.l: -.., - 1• -, VI , ,' : •• • • •1 •• .., •* '• •
..- a . - i 131-,,....Ery.,,i,,:i.,,,i,,,,:i.....!-:::..:::,:,,._
.'' . . 1 ...... 0 . 1 ,
1 ;7) .... .. 10.5 .... --Ulster- .... 94314 66
.4...n...1„, Ca....--.. 4 , _ , 13 1613 co 1013 607 -TOWANDA. 400 0 30'4 43
five thousand dollars a - year, which is at- r. ~,,,, ,In 3-euntframp‘: t: -.e n,...".e.,". f.,..r t - 1.4.4 v...!r.- , .1 ....i.. 1064 613 Wysauklng ..., 910 ....
tached to the office of State Treasurer. i DP: s .wAY' 'l) & ''':'; ' i ' 'l''' ..l :' , ' I-- , /1 A •t• ' l -• /... `.i ta• ... t -41 ot .....Sta'g 5t0ne.1.... 910....
The foregoing are facts that no man L
YD_ IA ,E. PINKHANN I S . 4 1 -
, pl.4•_ , I.- &,,,,,-). .x:: r 7. ; a. , 7 : T - g'' - ‘ ! "...1 . ....,111 to it v; Ruavertleldl ..,1 0t24 1 ....
o . :...,.. - ..31 is ..., Fret/0444ml ....1- 8451-- I
- . . I , .. 3 3611 3D 6 45‘.Wcainsing ...I 8 4314 03 I
can successfully deny. If they are l'acts r"
LGETABLE COI2O I LTITD,
then i. not General Bally fairly entitled -
• Is a P06111:rt Caro JAI VIES McGAIBE - --- ---.'
-, 11 iia 51411 43 4 031. Lieeyville. $ 03. 823 3 401
,II 63 6 0718ki Ws Eddy ....! 8 19 ....1
.... • 4
11412 le 623 Meshoppen ~:,1, 804 3 2811
to every Republican vote in the • State of • ... .... 12-16 a 23 141014Depany. ....t 757 ....II
. Ras removed to i 1 - 2,25,4 35 lab 7to Tunichan , ek '3 181 733 3Or
Pennsylvania? Yes, and he will got the _-. . - i . ......... 110 7020 .LaGninge. .... 720...1 '
votes of all true Republicans in the Coin COILNER MAIN . & BRIDGE-STS. ••••1•••• ''s 735 35 --Falin— - I 7-67 ' t ..t '
~ - _ 1 05,5 10, 145 1 805 L&B Junell 1 7.5 .6 352 '23,
monwealth. Factionists and sorthiads, , ' 1 33 1 5 25 220 835 Wilk-Barre 108 600 2 031
, . making It his -
and disappointed politicians in the Repub. - . 3 45 1 7 30 450 tioo l weu Chunk 1105 .... 11M,
' . 4 44 8 24 - 5 53 1200 .Allentown . 40051 , -0054
limn party, make up the entire opposition Eicsa,clc:iwarters bOOB 35 605 1215 .Bethlehem. 9 50; ...i.104E4
5 34/ 9 00, 640 i 2 31. ..Eagton.- 9201 . ....11015 t ,
to . him in nib own pa rt y. ~ 6 55103 - 1 823 220 IThiladlphia '800; .... , 9 00 1
FOR CHOICE - GROCERIES , 1 , . r ' m P 5 P 111 1
8 05 . ....1 9 . 15 1 3 . 35 . 1.'New York , 6 30' .... 1 1 7 401
THE SAME OLD STORIES.
It is rather amusing than otherwise to
note the efforts of the Soble organs to
raise a war whoop over the exploded scan
dal of the "Treasury ring." They have
a lively recollection of the campaign' of
1577, and they seem to hope that the
memory of the people has failed as to, all
that has transpired.,since that date. The
Treasury having been at that time so
long in 4epublican hands it- w ‘ ts difficult
to disarmsuspicion by deni.l and the
field was ripe for the libelerts harvest.
General results indeed could be pointed
out which indicated anything but dish=
esty. The rate of taxation for State pur
poses had been reduced, and a large part
of the State debt paid off. I The answer
was that, while such things were well
enough so far as they went, much more
could have been done. A preceding Dem
ocratic Legislature after au exhaustive m-
vestigation bad published a report in
which, - for want of better material, they
blame the RepubliCan Treasurers for not
taking interest on State deposits contrary
to law. The laughable failure of the in
vestigators was explained upon the
ground that they had not a Democratic
Treasurer to assist them. The fullest
statistics could be cited, but they were
met by the allegation that they bad been
compiled by the "ring." It was a glori
ens campaign for slanderers, and resulted
in the election of Amos C. Noyes; who,
judging from his record in the. Legisla
ture, ought to have known fraud at sight,
if familiarity with crime makes an end.
The result of that victory and of the
investigation which followed forms a le
markable chapter in the history of Penn
sylvania. Mfr: Noyes, who had been►
elected on the strength of the accusations,
no doubt did his best to find evidence to
support them, and it has never been pre
tended that he had not •ample opportuni
ty. The organs which baa submissively
inserted all the matter furnished from
- headquarters grew impatient at his long
.silence, and the politicians•who. wanted
material for the next campaign chided
him for Lis delay. At last ho was forced
to speak, and like, a nfuctal t witness,
from whom' a humiliating admission is
forced under Oath, he , ,testified to the
stainless purity of sever al administrations
preceding his own whose rottenness he
had contracted to lay bare.
The slanderers were silenced for the
time being, but now that another Repub
lican holds the office they have taken
- courage. Their clumpiou and spokes
: man began his remarkable stumping tour
iu the good old Style, only! changing the
difes - of - the old time stories - : and bringing
than within the present adininistration,
lie struck thefirst snag in Governor
Hoyt, who turned upon hi n with a vigor
that forced him to look to his support.
Finding that he had no evidence to •sus
: tain Ins charges he wisely took them back
' in-detail. Then he struck another snag
in Treasurer Butler, of Chester, County,
With is too well known in this part of the
State to be hurt by political libels. Treas
urer Butler met the charges and again,
they were taken back. Now it is said
that there certainly must have been fraud
_ somewhere, but it is not to be found in
_ Butler's administration. Of course,
it Nias not in the time of Mr. Noyes, and
if it were there would be a poor argumen
• - for his fellow partisan, Mr. Noble.
-This puts.the charges back to the ad
ministration preceding that of Mr. Noyes
which are covered by Mr. Noyes' investi
gation and report. It is a well known
principle of law and common sense that
an adnatasioti made against-the interest:of
the persip-Inairing ikis in all probability
true. Tile admission 4 of Mr. Noyes were
very muclragainst 14 interest and he had
the Most imple means of knowledge. The
posnitin 'of the organs and orators is not
corbfortable . and they must find their own
_ way out of theAilenima. The. spectacle
(4 the refoim brigade with the death-bed
, insurance flag 'floating in their van, firing
bombs that fizzled without bursting four
years ago, and have lain and rusted ever
since, is cot sugOstive of serious warfare
or of coming defeatfor the assailed.-
SALE OF A LIBRARY
JAMES 31AcFARIANE, Esq., has consent
ed to sell his valuable Geological library
to the United States for the use. of the
Government Gecilogical Survey where it
rs much needed. The books consist of a
nearly complete set of. the 'official reports
upon the State Geological surveys of all
the States, the best authoilties on the sci
ence. Many of the works' are very rare,
only a small number of . copies having
been ',tinted, and hence command high
prices. Mr. IIscFAIT.LANE - - has been a
fortunate collector, having picked them
up in the course of his travels during
many years. Raving done his share of
geological work in the publication of his
two books—" The Coal Regions of Amer
ica," and "The Geological Railway
iGuide," and being offered a very hand
some price for his books, to be placed
where they would . be of the most service
to, the cause of science, be has packed
them up carefully and tenderlY, like, bury:
Dag old friends, and shipped them to
- Washington, consoled by- knowing that
this special collection of hooka will be
preserved together where it will be accessi:
ble by altscientifimmen,r where it will be
added to in all time to come, not to men-
tion the additional consolation of a. draft
on the 'United States Treasury. . Mrs
MAC F ABLAINani studies will be hereafter
devoted, as they have been for several
years past, to the , law, Lis former profes
sion, and Kith hisielaracteristic : industry
he has planned a 'lark on one of the most
. pf ,Pennsylunia w
or which he is colle cting the materials.-!..-
for all these raletbl Cemplalnts and Wentweesea
Ito evansion toour best female population..
It - Will cure entirely the worst form of Female Com•
plaints, all ovaAantroubles,lnflammation end Eicera
Con, Palling and Displacements, end the consequent
Fpinal Weakness, and is partlealarly adapted to tha
Change of Lile.
It will dissolve and *net tumors f
or en rom thdency e uterus In
t 6 can.
en early stage of dewsopmest. 'rh
elven* humoretbern is cho tted very ercedllY 1 , 7 itB use.
It tettaree faintness, flatukvncy, destroyeall craving
for stimulants, and relieves vveaknesx attic stonmeh. -
It cures bloating, Headaches, liervous Provtmtion,
General Debility, Eleepletestess, Depression and
gestiort - "
That feeling of bearing down, mush*: Pali. weight
and backeele, is always permanently cur& l'T Bs e.
It will at all times and nncier all eircumstee Baas.
harmony with the laws that govern the female:Yam.
For the eureaf ilidney Complaints of either set; m.
Compound la unsurper.s: cl.
I.VDI A E. PINY:IIA3f%, VEGETABLE COB ,
MUM) is prepared at 133 and =5 Western Avenue,
Lynn,3issa Pricellc Six bottlesfor Bont by mail
in the form of pills, also in the form of lozenges, en
reeciptl of price, E 1 per box for either. 3lrs. Pinkham
freelyan.awers all letters of inquiry. Send for paeoph
let. Address to above. 3lrniion this Alper.
fro family should be without LTDTA E. PETEnnbr'S
TITER PilJB They doze constipation, lithouxuees,
and torpidity of the liver. 25 cents per box.
• g . sold by au Druggists.
SURPASSVd,N , 'OtHEFIS /.1
30 UNION SQ.NEW YORK
7 e%-) 0 RANGE MASS.
GALVANISM and ELECTRICITY
The great Carla4vo Agents.
-A GALVANIC BATTERY
Is imbedded inthis Medicated Plaster, which, when
• ed to tho body produces constant but mild
c . nrrent of Electriaty, which is moat exhilarating,
-affording, immediate relief to the most excruciating'
pains of whabsseser nature. They are acknowV
edged by Physicians to be the most "dentine meth•
od of application of those subtle and mysterious
e o li=n f t o s ij o u f w i i t i tr
c re um for thf; ,, y , s,:g . i : ve and speedy cure
Rheumatism; Neuralgia; Sick Higad.
ache; Weak and Inflamed Eyes; AU
Affections or the Brain; Spinal Com.
Plaints; Kidney add Liver Complaints;
Sciatica, Paralysis and Lumbago; Dye.
Persia; Asthma and Lang Diseases; Dis
ease. of the Heart; Norvous Prods*.
THE BELL ,ANN CO.. ProVirp,
812 llrtsiw27, Cm LltiCt... Nov Taft. , •
. BENI , OTANI' rote cruck , LAms.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS..
Ilvation this parer. Sent by Nall.
P - -P2 l th 13'7 hauty
=tu.l you will not regret
Thn ronnwnod.beartty, l'E.necr. ar.
tnni‘lloit Clo Nr.'r: , l by rc.taloing the wow:er:al
clearness a - a b4l:alicy of r.11 , i1 and corrrylni
inn thr,lnglinr:t At Ma ajo of Dr, h< r
Alin was sa, bloorAna all 1 fr-El,, as; a girl of
t 13. (The , e..Tct n:.‘ the Cii , eoyeryof:thetimens
sere ice/ d'i Mitt.) AB ter de-
WA 1, , ri- atael this tons. vzrual..to r-ecret to a
re,raici3:l, '47111 rill plied it to the court Me-brit:l.s
:mtg. At the d cf the empire it came in pea-
re , ...101 of a cc:. bratcd Am•.rican r l 4airion,u - holurr
becaeminen;ly aneeracsful in the treatmcutoilitnod
and.'!cin r/a , reararsa :tad that the publie rem-rally
;y thebenetita or this 711f/rer-icii.q7prejurru
f ir. 111,011 D x.q . 3rlm3 pkocitherecirewitirthe Ertl
Nunn or New York. who are prcparoa
to supy.lv demands •-cf thouratis of cag. r
. it apoNlily cra;licates all r o:
1.11.00.:11 1 C.ISUNING [Wet as Ncrortalii. Salt
Rheum, Ilezeinn.„ Pimples, Moth
Pat che., Freckles, Black 'lead., Rough
Shin, cotarrh, Liver!Complaint, lin,
flamed Eyeste., Sc. It ii an chmilrato
antidote for mALAßlAt.ll4regiC'res
teco circulation throughout the system. It Li
F a F F I ATREI= And
"" 4 .
-Price $1 per package, or G for 85. 4
Ecuti , y ie.:4lin leiter roma, periagepail
1 :11.3 /Zia Co.,BllL"vanitc7Yo . ek.
A1:41 by ilrui,g,:4ta.
VOW ALL TO SELL A HOUSE-
The poor as well as the rich, the old as well as
the young. the wife as well as the husband, the
young maiden as well as the young man, the Mr
as well as the boy, may just as well earn a few dol
tars In honest employment; as to sit around the
house and wait for - others to earn It for them.' We
can xive you employmentall the time, or during
your spare boors only ; traveling, or in your own
neighborhood, among your friends and acquaint
ances. If you do not care for employment, wo can
Impart valuable Information to you tree of cost.
It will emit you only one cent for a Postal card to
write for our Prospectus, and It may be the means
of making you a good many dollars.
Do not neglect this opportunity. You do not
have to Invest a large sum.of money, and run a
great risk or losing tt. Yon will readily see that
lt will be an easy matter to make from 110 to WO a
week, and establish a lucrative, and Independent
business, honorable, straightforward and profita
ble. Attend to this matter NOW; for then, is
MONEY IN IT fur all who engage-with us. 11 e
will surprise you and you will wonder why you
never wrote to us before. We send fall purlieu.
Lars free. Address MICKEY E
(Name this paper.) octa.tue MADION, 01110.
STONE. - . - Flagging, Caps, Sills and
Baser of most excellent quality and duribilityl
also, building alone. example of *bleb can be wen
at R. A. : .Parket's new building et Sayre. °Mete
and contracts taken. Awl to Madera Or
J. X BRORMAN,
' :notelotli AUL ?,
Toirsacia, Cqro. Ult.
CASH PAID FOR
• „ BUTTER, EGGS, &e.,.
GOODS SOLD AT THE
LOWEST LIVING RATES
Tcntranda; April n, IE4OII.
--- IW --- 111ed the Old Sara
CORNFR OF MAIN AND BRIDGE STREETS,
(lately ocapled by Owen Bros.) with an entire
NEW STOCK OF FINE
Groceries & Provisions.
We favite attention to our
AND CHOICE STOCK
Dr The highest-market prices paid to
Farmers in Cash for desirable produce.
An assortment of
Wood and Willow Ware.
kept constantly on hand. Buyers are Invited to
call and examine our Goods and Prices. .
Towanda, Pa., January Nth, 1881.
STEVENS & LONG
General Dealers in
GROCERIES, PROVISION S,
= • And
TO THEIR NEW STORE,
CORNER OF MAIN & PINE-Sts
(The old stand of Fox, Stevens & :Voyeur.)
- • :
i t i ' . •
They invite attention to their complete assortment
and very large stock of Choice New Goods'
which they have always on hand.
ESPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO TIIE
And Cash paid for Sestrable kinds
M. J. LONG GEO. STEVENS
Towanda, Aprl 1 1811.
THE OLD - MARBLE YARD
STILL IN ORER-ATION.
The undbysigned hating purchased the MAR.
BLE YARD of the late GEORGE. MCCABE, de
sires to Inform the public that having employed
experienced men, he is prepared to do all kinds of
work In the line of
- HEAD STONES,
MANTLES - and
In the very beet manner and at lowest rates.
Persona desiring anythitig In the Marble line are
"Invited to call and examine work, and save agents'
Towanda, Ps.. Nay. la. tritt
BATING HOTTSE..— Something
new. A lirst.cless ÜBSTABRINT and
TING HOUSE en Bridge street. opposite the
American Blotel. 'Open at all loam ni t and
- J. 8. BITIBUTTi r . •
No. 32 leaves Wyalusing at ,G:00 A. M., French
town 6:14, Rummerlield 6:23, Standing Stone 6:31.
Wyeailking 6:40, Towanda 6:53; Ulster 7:06, Milan
7:16, Athens 7:25, Sayre 7.:4o,Naverly 7:55, arriving
in Elmira at 8:50
No. 31 leaves Elmira at 5:45 P. 51., 'Waverly 6:32,
.Sayre 6:45; .Athena 8 50, Minn 6:59. Ulster 7:05;
Towanda 7:23. Wysauking 7:35, 'Standing Stone
7:11. Iturnmerileld 7:52. FrenchtoWn 8:02, arriving
at Wyalusi ug 8:15 1'. 31.
Trains 8 and 15 run daily. Sleeping ewe on trains
8 and 15 between Niagara Falls and Philadelphia
and between Lyons mai New York without ehauges
Parlor cars on Trains 2 and 9 between Niagara
Falls and Philadelphia without change, and
through coach to and item 115 chester via Lyons.
• Supt. P; &N.Y.E. M.
Sayre, Pa., May 18,1'880..•
M. D. SWARTS,
A. S. GORDON..
RATIAV.A.Y -. ' f-
Is the OLDEST I BEST CONSTRUCTED ! BEST
EQUIPPED 1 and hence the
• rnE— 'l4
WEST AND NORTHWEST!t -
It Is tbo short ami best route between Chicago
and all points in
Northern Illinois, lowa, Dakota, Wyoming,
Nebraska, California, Oregon, Arizona, Utah,
Colorado, - Idaho, Montana, Nevada, and for
COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAHA
~DENVER. LEADVILLE; •
SALT -LAU, SAN - FRANCISCO
DEADWOOD, S I OUX CITY
Cedar Rapids. Des .Moin ' Columbus , and
Points In the Territories, a II the 'West. Also, for
Milwaukee. Green. Bay, Os Cosh, Sheboygan, Mar
(incite, Fond du Lac, Watertown, Houghton;
Neenah, Menasha, st. Paul, Minneapolis, Huron,
Volga,- Paige, Bismarck,' 'Winona, LaCrosse,
Owatonna, and all points in Minnesota, Dakota,
Wisconsin and the North West.
At Council Mtn the Trains of the Chicago &
North-Western and the .v. P. lt'ys depart from,
arrive at and use the same joint Union Depot.
At Chicago: close connections are made with the
Lake Sliote;Hichigan Central, Baltimore & Ohio.
Ft. Wayne and Pennsylvania. and Chicago &'
Grand Trunk rvss: and the liankakee and Pan
Handle Routes. ,
Close connections made at Junction Points.
It is the ONLY LINE running
Pullman Hotel Dining Cars
Chicago. & Column Bluff's.
Pullman. Chicag o
on . all Night Trains:
insist upon Ticket Agents selling - you Tickets
via this road. Examine your Tickets, and ref tie
to buy if they , do not read over the Chicago &
North-Westera Railway. •
if you wish Hie Boat Traveling AcCommodatiOns
you will WY Our Tickets by this route, tar' AND
WILL TAKE NONE OTHER.
All Ticket Agents sell 'rickets by this Line.
MAU N' HUGH ITT,"
2d V.P. di Gehl Mang'r Chicago.
AGENTS! AGENTS! AGENTS!,
JOHN B. GOUGH'S bran' new book, entitled -
is the lArst chance offered to you. Its Scenes are drawn
from the bright and shady sides of portrayed as only
John B. Gough
can portray them. This grand work—trawler thelirst
time published--is the " booming" door_ for agents, and
is outselling all others less to one:. •T t hethirty.third
thousand is now in press. Its immense sale has been
made entirely by active canvassers. No other book cont.
pares with it for quick and profitable returns. We arc
starting more agents now than ever before, and we be
lieve the sale of this book will reach One Husufrect
Thousanol.Copies in the wi.rffern months.
We want 11000 more; agents at once, to supply this
grand book to the thorisands who are waiting for it.
Remember the sale is only now commencing. The book
is entirety nme,and most of the territory is now clear.
Agents, 71070 is your time to makesnoney, and at the
same time circulate a thoroughly first-class Gook. Ex
clusive Territory and very Special Terms given. Send for
ou- large circulars containing full particulars. Address
A.D. Won-. th:Gratz ti Co., Publishers, Hartford, Ct.
GEORGE L. ROSS
13 the Proprietor of the
NEW GROCERY STORE
.TIIST STARTED IN-THE MONi
TANYE BLOCK. - i
This storo being on the corner near the Public
Square, Is ono of the finest Groceries In town, and
Mr. Ross has spared no pains In Selecting the. best
goods that the great cities allord. His experience
In the grocery business enables 'him to. purchase
first-class goods, and at bottom prices. Farmers
and everybody can depend on It that when they
get - the prices of Groceries at Ross's It is of no use
to try ielsewhere, for his prices are down to rock
Mn. J. LEROY CORBIN hall charge of *Mr.
Ross's Firs; Ward Store in 'Kellum Block. while
Jessie Schoonover is clerk ig the !Mir store In Mon.
tanye Block. Mr. Ross keeps a horse and delivery
wagon standing at the store in charge of Charlet
Washburn, who will deliver In the Borough, free
of charge, all goods as soon as sold.
All kinds of desirable produce taken in exchange
for Groceries or for Cash.
GEORGE L. ROSS. .
Towanda. Pa., January 27Z1681. •
FREE TO EVERYBODY!
A BEAUTIFUL BOOK FOR TR ABKIN
By applying rsonally_st the nearest of
THE SINGER pe MANUFACTURING CO. °Mee
postal card If at a distance) any adult person will
he presented with a beautifully illustrated copy of
a New Rook entitled
Story of tho Soy* Machin-%
containing a handsome and costly steel engraving
frontispiece; also, TS Suety engraved wood mats,
ABd bound in an elaborate bide and gold lithograph-
Witmer. No charge whatever is made for this
handsome boos, which can be obtained only by ap•
plication at the branch and subordinate offices of
The Singer Manufacturing CcF
M ! '..ire l MV , 7:rWr 7-17 Wq
Princir4il Once, 34 Union Square,
Dec. St the IMPORT= 01710 X, .
colt* mad to 'So
CMS Maio. TrinaillrlrMll9llllllllna
. 1 . 11 11.
; 4 -
9 ST- REL IABLE
COUNTY TO D
IN T H E
J. K. BUSH;
BRIDGE STREET, TOWANDA,
Baa received the LARGESTAND REST
selected stock of ,t.
Hats and, Caps,
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS
TRUNKS, TRAVELING BAGS
GLOVES, Ii s T.TTENS, &C.
rser brought , to Towanda or Bradford
count, and is' now offering the best
made - and fulest suits at
LOWER PRICES !
Than yon• will have to pay for poor•made
Clothing at other places-All his Clothing
is manufactured expressly :for HOME
TRADE, and WARRANTED TO GIVE
ALL & EXAMINE
BUM, BRIDGE-BT., TOWANDA.
Towanda, Sept. 29, 1881:
SPRING AND SUMMER 1
1881 = 1881
At the CLOTHING HOUSE of
M. E. Rosenfield
Main-st4Towanda, yon will find
The Best Good&
The Latest Styles
The Lowest Prices
llis IMMENSE STOCK embraces all
the latest styles, in great variety, of •
For Men's, With and Boo's wear, from the finest
and heaviest cloths to the cheapest and lightest
grades for the Summer trade.
GENTS- FURNISHING - GOODS
This department,is complete, balking a
full line of Hosiery, Collariand Cults, Neckwear,
Handkerchiefs, Ready-made Shirts; Summer Un-.
derv.:car, &c. '
HATS AND CAPS
A very largo stock of tbo newest styles in
every quality. Also. UMBRELLAS, TRAVEL
INU BAGS, Etc. '
- RENEMBER—That you can save money
by purchasing at the old-established Cloth
ing House of , ,
Towanda, May 19, 1881
gteatu §nfilties, - 'rtows, &c.
MAN U FACTURFG
3IANUFACTURERS I OF
4116 0 HZCO Zi
HPortable 4: Stationary 'Circular Mills,
Field Rollers and Plow Points,
GRIST IS,- SAW MILL MACHINERY
Of all klnde,or repalmfor the same.
I ;Is) Ifi Alkv) C1:1 el
Or repairing of old Boiltirs, putting in
new Heads:or Flues, a , specialty. •
Or We have facilities for turning out
.FIRST-CLASS BOILERS on short no
Portable and Stationary -Engines
Of any size made to order. Also, Brass and Iron
Castings. We use the best iron and our work
- is done by skilled mechanics. We guitar).
_ tee all our work. Quotations given on
Disaton or Richardson Saws, 80.
bey or ',either Belting. " .
Foundry and Shops on Pine•st., back
of Steveris' & Long's, Towanda.
BIDEDLENANII BLOCK, DEILDGE STBEN'i,
Keep on hand, - •
FRESH AND. SALT MEATS,
DRIED BEEF, FISH, POULTRY,
GARDEN 'VEGETABLES AND BERRIES IN
THEIR SEASON, Ac. -
ifir All goods deUvere4 fro. of charge.
Towanda. 1%. 14.11151.
THE BR,U)PORD REPORTER
ONE ..v04L44,,..p.0 yEA It
' ' _.-.-:.: - IhrlADY*loll.,i'.:-,,.
Wicks, &c. ,
M. E. ROSENFIELD. Towanda, Pa., October 13.1881.
style of PHILADELPHIA
;11. Equal to any Singer In the
Remember, we wad
Eaccemined before you
(or it. This, is the same
ber emapintes retail for $5O.
telltales warranted for three
Bend for our lilustrated Cir.
and Testimonials. Address
11LE.4 A. WOOD t CO.,
II IL tad PA; Philadelphia, Pa
tan - • t‘. tc ..
OF NEW Tom.
Cl= stipulating' that the - contract of lanoline°
•• shall not be disputed ^ atteritis three years old.
and shall be PAID /IMEDIATELY en receipt of
salleaelur! Tweets of death.
THZ ZQU/TA DLit dorsi larger business thint
any other Life Insuninee Cienpany In the world.
ASSETS .... 00
SURPLUS.... 9,228,294 00
- 'Before inswing anyitiherti ale; examine
"The Tontine Satin If nod iv form of ' policy In
trodnee4 by the EQ gs
UITABLE Which shots
Wier return than sny,other plan of 12111311112C0.
For fullierticulars of TONTINZ, and all Mbar
forme of policy leaned by this Society, apply to
JOHN D. STRYKER,. Agent,
At 'BST NATIONAL DANK, Towanda.
L. C. af liffaffr. ,1204Broadway; * DCY. Jauf
.C. S. RUSSELL, Agent,
TOWANDA, Pi.„ .
FIRE, LIFE, AND ACCIDENT
Issued on ibo wait I:tmoltable terms.
None but reliable companies represented.
Lames adjusted and paid herp. •
Towanda, Nov. 5 IS, 1879.
99 CFMT STORE
Offers aJo of of
Afirery low Flees.
Pots worth 12c lior 9c
or 1.00 doz. .
Pots worth 15c for 12c
Pots,worth 18c f0 . .13c
Pots'_ worth2sc fo 15c
Calla Pots 50c, 75c,
$l.OO. . I -
All s it priced to defy eomiiottiton
A NEW ENTERPRISE!
Bridge Street, Towanda,
Offer a carefully-selected stock of the
above-mentioned goods, and respectfully
invite all dealers to examine the same and
be convinced that money can be saved by
purchasing goods of us.
HENDELMAN, DAVIDOW & CO.,
' . Towanda, Pa.
P. B.—Wewrish it distiLetlyAnderstood
that we will positively not sell goods at
L IST i F LEGAL BLANKS ,
Printed an d .
kept on sale at thp Theron Tan °rites
- at wholesale or retall4
Collector's Bond. •
Commitments. 4 -
Articles of Agroement,2eortns:
Bond on Attachment .
Petition - for Lteenee. .
Bond for LICSIIIe.
! Note Judgement Seal
NATHAN . TIIID,
• Dealer Is
AND LOYAL COAL.
Lowest prleel for
rder cash . Oece
. and ittof
DONS AT VIZ-.
IS A PURELY VEGETABLE EINESDY
Fat UMW= sad AL Ws.
A sure and. apeed.y cure lbw Sore
Throat, Congas. adds, ThlohtbalL
C=Summer Coin I=n,
Bruises, Cats, Sprains. etc.
=mil, age to use internally or eeterwattyjutd
to aMd relief. No family fan afford to
be without it. Sold by all druggvsa at Wen
sOn4And $1 a bottle.
; PERRY DAVIS A 50N,
r 7 9,
- • ,-•
4. j•A •
Is a sure cure for Coughs, '7,-, - Ads,
Whooping-Cough, ai.d all Lung
Diseases, when taken in season.
cr , ri 3! , 11,ti0n amp
ly becalm ,t, when • the
timelytuse enti:dy would
have cured •••,. orwe.
slant use r
like l; o
Liver C - •• , - • In. r ide6iion,
anci.B 4- 1 •••• from
1'; cts.. per bottle.
• ,•• ror 11 1 ywl ore.
.A1q.1. 7 .1041. AND OIL
j`c, r r:ata fleast.
The ntv , t ; liniment ever
OOtnpwt l : i. Price 2sc. and SOC.
PROTECTION _ Fo numerous are the
-developments of 31,11 a
,n i 1 1 :. 1 0 4 : 1 : r4 ee po r°P l e f o : o n e 4 -: i w t i h Snh i n n t 5
'they least imagine it is
.. lurking in their sys tern
Chills anti Fever, Intermittent Fever„ l
Fever, Typhoid Fever,- Headache; generafileblll•
ty, Las/Unto, Nausea. are the PA !NFU'. .OFF
SPRINGS OF MALARIA and have their origin
In a disordered Liver, which, It not regulated in
time, great sdircritig, wretchedness and death will
Simmons Liver Itegulator,
is absolutely 'certain In Its remedial effects and
acta more promptly in curing all forms of Malarial
diseases that calomel or quinine, without any of
the injurious consequences which follow their use.
If taken oeraelonsiny by persons exposed to 3la
Intl', it will expel the poison and protect them
from attack ! • ••
As evidence see extract Rom W. B. Yates• letter,
where the Regulator afforded protection from the
'worst and most deadly type of Malaria, to wit :
"Sins : I have stood the storm alto epidemics
of the Yellow Fever. I hat It the tion,
hut during the other three $ used your ed eine.
I was continually in the rooms of the sick and"
dying, but I escaped. I hoe had several to ask
"me how I escaped ; I told them it was all owing to
the virtue of-your Simmonstiver Regulator. If
the Fever was to break out again and I bad a bot
tle of your Regulator I would feel as safe as if I
was 1,000 miles away.
"Memphis, Tenn.,.April 17,1879.
Having - neutralized - the poison of Malaria In each
extreme cases, It can be rolled on to a sovereign
SPECIFIC and ANTIDOTE In milder forms,
PBEFABED ONLY BY J. B. ZEMIN & CO
J. 0. Frosts Sons
Axe now 'better prepare than eyer to
supply the pub li c wi first-close
Of every descri
We manufacture our
warrant them t 4? be as repnsen
PARLOR SUITS In all the lead
BEDROOM SUITS In Wain
bOTTAGE MUITS In a
While we furnish the fl • st s HEARSE
and Equipments, a larger and better stock of
CASKETS and TRIMMINGS. th a large expert.
ence in our business, we guars ze as low. If not
lower. prices than those who ye not as good
facilities as ourselves.
/?We furnish Chairs, Pan• d Corpse Pre.
servers. free of charge. . •
CALL I EXAMINE ! 40MPARE I
•‘aAnd then - purchase where you ndo the beat;
. 0. FROS4S SONS
Towandi t Sept. 22, Mt. • -
STEAM MILL. OWNERS.
- The nnderaigned jhas permanently lo•
rated In Towanda, for the purpose of doing
ALL KINDS OF BOILER WORK.
Boller Tubes repaired, Job Work of all kinds done
and warranted, Estimates .glren tOr new boilers,
and Boller Inspections made. We have had large
r esperienee and are thoroughly posted )o all branch.
CI. We trust those in Vita of Bolles* and Sheet.
Iron will study their own Interests an trouts. as.
SHOP NEAR LB. ROD 8 9 8 MILL.
Orden nay be left at 'Hardware • re of H. 0.
Menu,. THOS. IJNLEA.
Towanda, Bept. 15. 1553 mil.
FOR SALE.—Two Mai
Sheep. extra Sine. Threis of My
Oren last season over 60 lbs.. one
inert rlh, Ws. 5,1
It frequently happens_that a person,
has a , very -good horse otherways
than this very pernicious habit of
cribbing or crib-biting—:the _cause
of which Is not very definately
by the books, as the veterinary pnic-
Utioners, like all other doctots, dis
agree. Cribbing is said to toe in
fectionts and a young horse sanding
In the next stall to an old cribber
will be very likely to take his prePen
sity. The • propensity, or ' habit; is
very hard to cure. It may be avoid
, ed or palliated in some ' measure in
several ways. The best way 'that I
know of for stable—having tried
it myself—is.to construct the stall in
the following manner : Make the
crib, or manger, on the floor instead
of three feet higher up. with a plank
front' about fifteen inches high and
for the bottom At in a nice piece of
bard-wood boird, or plauki Have
no bar or crosspiece at the bottom
of the hay rack, but instead, flare off
the ends of the slats and screw them
on strong to the boarding in the
front part of the stall. In this way
the droppings will fall into the man
ger, and not be trodden under foot,
and the horse will have nothing to
bear his foreteeth upon to suck wind
into or to. expel it from his stomach ;
both theoriPs being advocated, both
may be true. The oats can be fed
out just as well as though the man
ger was higher up, and it is thought
by many that this is the best and
most natural way for a hor4e to feed.
The horse should be hitched in front,
over the manged, so that he can reach
the food in all parts thereof, and that
will give him scope enough to lie_
Horse diseases, like tipase . which
afflict the human family,'-are more
likely to occur Vin low, cold; damp
places than in those which are dry
and warm. The best stables for
horses are those , sitnated on dry,
gravelly soil withgood natural
drainage. Impure air is one of the
strongest predisposing causes of dis
ease. Horse stables should be kept
clean, sweet and airy, and of all af
fections of. the lungs, which will im
pair-breathing and the proper aeration
of the blood 'should be corrected.
Impure water, spoiled and insufficient
food 'should be guarded against.
Brood mares while suckling their
_safely be used for mod
erate work but under such conditions
they must be generously fed, and
care should be exercised to prevent
the foals suckling when the mares
are overworked. It will usually be
found more convenient to leave the
foal in the stables while working the
mare, and in such cases she should
be permitted to stand until thorough.
ly cooled off before the foal has ac
cess to her. -
• The' implements which do the most
towards liberating the fertilizing
minerals from the soil are the harrow
and cultiyator. The more they are
used the: -less weeds we shall have,
and the more fertile will be the . lfind.
What class or kind of horse to
raise is a question for'men to decide
for themselves. Individual taste in
slich matters sometimes should gov
ern. Some men delight in the stylish
roadster, and another's idea of utili
ty makes him admire . the heavy
breeds. The draft horse is a neces•
city of the times, and the stylish
stepper, the carriage horse and the
saddle beast, will always be sought.
if a man's tastes are in Ake direction
of, heavy horses. he should s'elect.
- them° as a specialty, rather than un
dertake to raise light and speedy .
stock ; and if another sees his ideal
in the_"thoroughlired" Or blood horse,
it is to be supposed . that he would
take as much interest in raising draft
stock as he would 'in breeding and
raising his favorite kind. The de
mand for horses embraces_ all breeds,
and as a rule, it is wise to select that
class for which a man has a prefer
ence. In a large majority of instanc
es however, man may not be wed
ded to any particular breed, or have
no special preference one over anoth
er, in such cases he cannot do better
than to select as his specialty what
has been called serviceable business
horses, staunch, of good style, mod
erate speed and nervy action. For
horses of this class there is a steady
and increasing demand.; ' they are
quickly purchased at good prices,
and it is in i this field that farmers
' will find remunerative work. By -a
judicious selection of sire and 4 - m
such horses may be secured ; but, as
we have frequently urged, this can
not be done by indiscriminate breed
ing, for instead of obtaining what is
desired, the progeny may be a noa
descript, ungainly and 'undesirable.
It is indespensable to success that
the conditions shall be favorable to
obtaining it. We have stated theta
heretofore, and need not repeat them
liere. • The class of horses referred
to are scarce -and high ; and - cof this
many farmers have doubtless taken
rs 'of chan
t-act .that no
0_ , 0(.1 the test
;.; ixi r •
p . Buck
one 23 lbs.
POTATOES CORN AND TOBACCO.
A writer .in the Country Gentle
man thus writes from Elmira : The
protracted . dry weather has told most
severely upon , potatoes and corn
which, as far as I can learn, have
failed. Early planted potatoes, where
the soil was favorable, are- fair in
many instances, but the late crop is
generally a failure,,the_ tubers being
so small as hardly pay digging. A
blight, apparently, attacked t h e tops
while perfectly green, while 'the tu
bers were not more than half grown,
and caused the tops to turn brown
and fall down and the tubers to ripen
prematurelY. The effect of the drouth
upon the corn was very similar. The
leaves apparently blighted or rusted,
and all growths of grain ceased be
fore growth was' completed, causing
little grain, and mostly of poor plat
ity. lam speaking of the average
crops. On lowland, abjacent to the
river, where soil and cultivation were
favorable, the results were not so
noticeable, and in some eases_ the
yield will be fair to good. But on
uplands, or on any. 'comparatively
dry soil, the yield was greatly cur.
The tobacco crop has probably
suffered leis than any of the late
crops. Tobacco fields appeared un
even before harvest, IL is= true, yet
the general crop in the Chemung
valley is by no means a failure. The
growth at time of harvesting in most
cases surpasses expectations, and
now and then a crop is very fine.
Harvesting has been under headway
for a full month, 'dad the bulk of it
is safely housed. The quality of the
early cut—which has cured sufficiont:.
ly to bear examination—is gocisd, and
despite the_ dry season, growers will
daub less realizi their usual income
per tee, in consequence of the in
ed demand for all grades of to
cco. Sales have already been made
at prices ranging from 12 to 18 cents
per pound for running lots of whole
crops. Growers generally ate de•
aisodCng higher figures than these,
and buying will probably not coin
inence-on a-large scale until the crop
is more thoroughly cured, so that
the true quality can be more pexfect,
,; SOWING ONION BEER TRI .FALL.
Onions ate largely sown in Sep
tember, and the practice is,'on sever.
nceounts, to be preferred to spring
sowing. There is more time in fall
than in spring to a bed in good con
dition for the seeds, and as they
start much earlier than from spring.
sown seeds, thete is constantly much
less labor required to.keep them free
from weeds - which it is absolutely
necessary to do in order to-perfect a
crop. The time Of swing is not so
important as with cabbage, though if
sown too early they are less likely to
bottom well, while on the other hand,
if the sowing be deferred until too
late, they are lesslikely to stand the
winter without injury. In_ Central
Pennsylvania from the tenth to the
twentieth of September is about the
proper time. _Farther Routh they
should, of course, be sown corres
pondingly later, about Rix
growing weather being required to
get them in proper shape for winter:
On the approach of cold weather, a
light covering of straw, forest leaves
or salt hay should be given, as the
young plants, not being entirely har
dy, will not stand our rigorous, win
ters without some protection. In the
Southern States fall sowing i% carried
on more extensively than spring sow
ing, for the reason that the crop thus
having an earlier start is more likely
to be perfected before the severe
:drouths of summer, and even in , this
latitude some of the finest onions we
ever saw were from tall-sown seeds.
The ground requires the same prepa
ration .as for spring sowing, and
should the weather not be very moist
at the time of sowing, it will be
necessary to roll it well in order to
insure the perfect generation of the
seeds.-Seed- Time and Harvest.
Causes apparently very slight pra
duce the most marked results in ger
mination.' The smaller . the seed the
More likely in general is it to be in
fluenced by almost imperceptible
causes. In sowing turnips those far
mers who raise large quantities not
unfrequently remark that in dry,
warm days, a vast difference is made
in the plants between:'planting. the
seeds in the fresh, moist soil, just af
ter the .soil hits had two ,or three
hours to dry. A very 'intelligent
farmer remarked to us. that he bad
noticed a diminuition in the quanti
ty of seed which germinated equal
to one-fourth of the amount planted
by alloWing a row thus to dry before
sowing, even while the men . were
eating their dinners.—American•Cul
FALL PASTURES AND DAIRYING.
The recent rains, though late, will
greatly relieve the.fall pastures. The
earth is still warm, and
.the air in
just the moist condition to induce a
fresh growth of grass. It is too late
to make [ouch cheese, •and most of
the factories have closed for the sea
son, but there ought to be a larger
'increase iii the more widely manu
facture of butter. The prices of but
ter and cheese, however favorable
the season from this till winter, must
rule high ; in fact, but for oleomar
garine there would be a butter fam
ine. The consumption of butter in
creases, more rapidly than the popu
lation, while the production shows a
much slower rate of increase. The
tendency undoubtedly is
. as with
cheese, to make .butter a 'specialty,
and make it in factories Thus made,
it can Have the advantage of ice and
- more skilled labor than can ordinari
ly be-had in farm houses. The rap
id growth of cheese manufacture af
ter the . factory system came into
vogue, shows how great are the ad
vantages of concentrating skill and
capital in farm productions, as well
a. 4 in commerce- and manufactures.
It has come to this later in' farming
than in other pursuits, but the ten
dency is inevitable.
Most; farniers in this section who
grow grain largely, keep only cows
enough to supply themselves with
butter, and find their - -advantages in
so doing. I have kept, this past sea
son only one cow, and if I could
have milk brought to my door, would
find it quite as profitable to buy both
milk and butter, even at present high 1
prices. In the winter two 'or three
cows will interfere less with other.
work, and then I expect to buy two
or three more cows, milk them is
lorig as I can, and turn them off fat
in the' - spring. In this way- I expect =
to dispose profitably of coarse feed,.
besides considerable corn meal and
hay, and-thus add not only to the
size, but propoitionately still more
to the value of the manure pile.—
—Take a flower pot, wash it clean,
wrap it in a wet cloth, and set over
butter, it - will keep it as hard as ice.
Milk, if put in- an earthen can,l9r
over a tin one, will keep sweet a long
time, if well wrapped in a wet dun.
—Mit a little , carbonate of soda
with the water in which flowers are
immersed, and it will preserve them
for a fortnight. Common saltpetre
is alsoa very gOod preservative.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbage,t
Backache, Soreness of the .Chest;
Gout, Quinsy, Sote Throat, Swell•
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and ,Headache - , Frosted
Foot and Eari, and all other
Pains and Aches. '
thin on earth equals Sr. 3J.OII'S
as a l eflr rs , sure simple and cheap titer:lAl
llsine , d7. A Uhl( entails but' the comersilvelf
trifling outlay of fie Cents, and every one I ,OffeTir;
pith pain can have cheap' and positive proof .1 its
Diroctions in limn Languages.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALEII.3
11. VOGELER & Co..