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tatill anti gonothold.
r Muther'• OW Kitchen.
Ilow Sweef ttilay sight was my mOther's old
As prompted by hunger, I entered therein,-! '
The kettles and sauce-pans they looked so b
An witching, . :
ahalo o f, d
glory surrounded the tin.
The bag of•old.Jaia—the collee;mility it,
The.ten-urn and caddy on shelf just - above ;1-
The jarof fle pickles, al the god vici
And the juicy mince-pies which so dearly I
The tender-crust pies, - the spicy mince-pies,
The sweet juicy pies whichrso dearly I , love
Sip mother's old kitchen . was always the hay
'Where ip.cbildiah distress I put in for relief;
And the tehletis of memory will ever he given -
with theiiaitry confections; I th:it sMothero
-my grief. , , , •
How eager I'd tease, while: me her was in -
• A - squirrel Shaped ' pattle, or sometimes 'a'
And with lips that were watering, I'd wateh
while 'twas baking—
The juicy mince-pies which so dearly I, love, ,
With my alfiliabet, plate; and `thrpttle upen
•rd haste to the' door-step that fronts to the
• -street; i. . ' • ,
Nor' sweet-cake, nor pudding, could win! my
heart from it.
Thougho luscious with spices and everthing
And though since my. childhood I've been rov
- in g around - -
O'er life's stormy bdlows, I return hke the
To rest in the old kitchen tin turmoil is o'er.;
And partake* yet againl of tha pies- that I
••' • '
The tender-crust pies, the
The sweqt, juicy pies,
Care of Fowls in Winter.
•i; This is the method .of caring : fOr.fowls
`• 'theiwinter. "Season that iris : practiged
by the late 'O, Dickerinan :* 1. •
"."My winter quarters for them are. not
as large as they ShOUld
.be,' being. 'onli
twelve feet Square fur from twenty to
-• thirty fowle l tint they hate the - run of-
the lard, when ever)the snow does
forbid. Instead of Cleaning. Out these
quarters weekly or oftener, as freqien tly
. recommended in books,- I occasionally
thrOw.a'4ew. shoveliful •of earth. (from
.boteti., filled for the/. purpose) over the
droppings. Their quarters are •not as
worn as IShould provide were I to.build
•.a house, - eipresely for them ;' but I' have
two. , large windows in the south and •e.ast
- sides, which ,give them all..the.benefit of
th sun ' s warmth, and in a measure usage
..raup for cOnsiderble ladkof battening..,'
• • Could . weathersis the trying time"when.
most people, complain that their heni . do
not lay: It .requires more attention to
the:l(4lst° - get --eggs in tbs . -winter than
in summer; but they , csb. be •had.,
them'simlight and keep, them. iwarm, in.
the first 'place. and secordly; giVe,- them
:Varied-food, and plenty of itJ- • .
J.feed. p uiuipally. ' corn -..thrOugh the
winter, but very it with -..wheat, oats,
buckwheat; and meet. scraps. 'Part of
the corn'l feed - whole,..4bd •!I Fart. I. have
cracked;'; teed;; 40e:giiii*gtijghfAnd
• the ground in the niorning, on the priu
.e4ple that. throngh t . the - long • night they
need something Stand by them;
• that having digestedall their night's food
by morning they need something_ they
can act non quickly,.
..pie:. same '•;reason tin ttie
• coldest weather when I gO:' out. to give
,them" their morning feed ...I carry a'
basin of warm water from
.:;„.jand . ..-Wet . dOugh with that: It
*wilt warm them' quickly - and' make. them,
. feel comfortable—an essential as. I have
said. before,: to -a - suPpls , 'of leggs,
wheat I feed . is sereennigs, which can be
bad at - any milt or feed store.' .';
• • ;.'Mashed Potatoes fed, warm,•arei just the
vegetable - food they. need and were, I on a
farm I. eliould carefully husband a few
:.•..finstiels of small potatoes for this pur
'.;•,..poSe.': The meat scraps. I .buy of the'
tilt tcher in large cakes, and I believe it is
• ai,cheap as corn, while it answers a pur•
po'aelike that of ' the. hugs:-an& warms in
Treatment of Epizootic.
Wad Spirit Qf. .Tirites Igives the
following treatment of this. diseasl: '
Lathe mild_ form of the :disease, it is
sufficient to keep the animal ij .'warm,
well, ventilated, light, loose, box, to feed
on 'laxative foOd, and give 'Small and're
. peated doses of the nitrate.' of potash,
- .byposulphite. of foda, or chlorate of Pot
ash in, the food or water. The body must
be clothed according to the weather and
••the general comfort of . the animal 'at
' tended to. in thegraver font the ani
malt must be carefully watched, more in
regardlo its. breathing. The throat is to
be bathed in hot` Water, and the animal
made to inhale the steam of hot water.—
if much depression • is 'present - spirits of
.nitrous either may be given,, or milk and
eggs are to be allowed in abundance, in
• order to support the animals strength.—
~ :.Wh62n the soreness of the throat is,abat,
ed a small contami:g a drOihin of
carbonate of amnfoniaie. tbeing:
oiled,) may begiven twice a day with
great benefit. Exercise should not be
enforoed until all febrile signs have dm
' appeared. We have seen the most, severe
'and rapidly - fatal purptia caused.'hy•exer
'^ 'cisitjg the animal to'sdon'and 't.6 severely.
We'have said `nothing, *bout ; the" treat
ment of the 'external ,swillings 'of the
. limbs., In our opinion they shoOld not
beiiterfered With, .they are but ex
-.,-;-preisions of a 'coaditioa Of the blOod,
which does not endanger ' the life of the,
inittial, - and will_ disappear sown:4l4m-
Wby 41.0 boneet ducks dip their heads
undo; wafer. TO theirlittle
o pearly still love.
How to lit a Coliar to a - Horse.
The plan adopted in Abe West, Vhiefi
.we are assured by 'men, Who have. been
long in the collar business does not in
jure‘tbe oollar in the least, is to dip it in
to water Uotil the leather is thoroughly
wet, then put.'it on the horse, : securing
the hanies.firmly, 'keeping it ere until
it dry... It is all the better if
beavy loads are' to be drawn, as that Caus
es the collar to be more evenly fitted to
the neck, and shoulders. If posaibly,the
collar should- be kept on from four ti)
five hours, when it, will be , - perfectly dry,
and retain the same shape forever after ;
and,as it is exactly " fitted to the form of
the neck, will not produce -chafes or soma
on thelorsthi neck. ' °
Mr; Mechi has been iii the habit of
cultivating wheat after mange!, kolirabi,
cabbage, and turnips. For the prelimin
ary owl), he ;'subsoils deeply and manures
heavily, but for the subsequent ,'wheat
crop he brakes the ground only with a
single plowing with one pair of horses.—
He finds that deep- culture joist .before
wheat-sowing enlarges the straw prod . :4d
at Hid eipense 'of the grain. , The heavy
foliation of , the plant often very deaep
t:ve regard to its 'yield, while light
looking fields generally produce largely in
quantity and - of Nery saperior quality
and of very superior quality, Ile quotes
Leibeg in support of his views as' Aollows:
‘l3ut in proportion as the conditions - for
the formation of the •straw and 'leaves
became favorable,so did the quantitylOf the
seed dete - riorate.as the gin : l.llly :diminish
ed." • Ile cites the practice of some suc
cessful fa-niers who,on finding their crops
too rank, trod them with ,men and horses
Si its stiffens the straw and checks- a rank
vegetation, but it should be used in ,
moderation. -.He always , scattered it in
*connection with guano.
Maize or Indian corn is perhaps the ,
most important crop raised in America.
\ fecal wants and immediate
Consumption, it occupies also an impor
tant place in our dernestic, and foreign
commerce ; and while 'cotton brings us
to the great manufacturing conntrietkot
the world. and.lies at the foundation of
that export trade upon which our finan
cial prosperity. depends, corn enters so
largely into our domestic economy, as
foddlor both man r and animals, that it
may properly be called the corner.stone
of our agriculture.' Col. Taylor, a saga
cious and intelligent Virginia , farmer,
Once said :--"lndian corn may be correct
ly called , meal, meadow and manure ; it
produces more food for man, beast, and
the earth,than any other farinaceous plant.
And so valuable' is it that if the discov
ery of AmeriCa had.done no more than to
bring this plant to light and introduce it
into the list of great 'farm: crops, this of
itself would be sufficient tolmmortalize
Columbus and his adventurous compan
ions. From America it has • spread
everywhere—into, all latitudes where the
summer. sun gives even sixty days of
witrink weather. and where a quick:and .
rich soil feeds the,rapidly growing plant.
Evidently tropical in its nature, it ac-
Commodates itself to Canadaand Georgia
alike. It has. taken so_high a rank among
the crops of Turkey, that on the conti
nent of Europe it is :
called Ble de Turque
alit). I have found It in the eimmon food
of the Neapolitan pettant, under the
name of Grana de.Turco.
How to get rid of Stumps.
Gen. Co of Georgia, in a recent
address, said to *remove stumps from
field, all that is necessary is to have one
or more sheet :iron Chimneys, sonie four
or five feet high. Set fire : to the stump
add place the chimney over it., so as. to
giVe the requisite draft at the bottom. It
will draw like a stove. The stump will
soon be consumed. With: several such
chimneys, of different -sizes,- the, removal
of -stump § may be accomplished at mere
ly nominal labor and expense.
Sheep breeders t will b e
. interested to
note the increase of - wool production in
thispuntry.during the past feW years.—
Geo.'Goddes'jn, a carefully compiled ar
ticle on "Wool Growing in ffie Milted
States," says that since 1860 the . product
has trebled, .while it is an addritted tact
that our growers have thel best variety of
sheep for the Production of wool for
clothing purposes. .
Experti say, bang tip .a quarter of
with the cut eud up, being the !ever:
the initial way, by the leg, and the j
will all remain ir e 'the meat and n ,
the cut and dry by evapotation.
worth a trial, 'and when made wily
In. Making whilfletrees, they will be
stronger if, the front side
,of the whiffle
trees is nearest the heort- timber and the
back side toward the bark ; they , will re
tain their shape longer if the, ti,mker_be
split in this direction, across the grain of
Why is a pig the most provident •of
animal ? ::Bcause' he always carries a
spa or twsi-ahent;
THE :::31oN f irtoRE'i:ii.pmfoc.:RAT:„!:410:: 1 0,. 1876:
I , ice
, t 19
COR, BETTSVILLE HOTEL* This
• Hotel is finely situated on the River, Road.
leading from • 1 3inghamton to, Montrose . to ;Conklin
Station on.• the D. L. &W.R. R Parties stop
ping at this station will find it convenient to c all on
me. as I have proper conveniences to carry parties to
any place they wish to reach. have been refitting my
house and barn„ making them more con venlentto en
tertain the public. Thankful for past patronage of
my old friends, I shall be happy to greet: them and
toe public generally when in this vicinity.
D. J. MURPHY,: Proprietor
Corbettsville, August 31.1f176.—tf.
DR. ELLEN E. MITCHELL, PRY-
Bitten and Surgeon, graduate of the - Woman's
Medical College of the N. Y. Infirmary, then resi
dent physician fur a year in .the Woman's tlospital in
N. Y.: after four years' practice in Fon du Lac. Wis
consin, has located in Montrose. Special attend - on
given to , diseases of women and children. Office at
the foot of Man Street, in • the old David 'Post home
acad. ( • ,
Montrose,.Dec. 15, 1875.—5m0n50
T_T. D. BAtDWIN, M. D.,' .
patine Physitiat, has located himself at Mon
trose. where he ,will attend promptly to all profession
al business entrusted to his care. OrOilice in Car
malt's buildang, second fioor, , front. Boards at. Mr. B.
Montrose, Pa., March 10;1875.
vir, W. SMITH, DENTIST. -4
••• Rooms it,his dwelling, next door north of Dr.
Haliey's; on Old Foundry street, where he would be
happy,tosee all those in want of Dental •Work. He
feels confident that be can ple see all, both in finality of
work and in price. Ofliee hours from 9
2d.ontrose. Feb. 11,1874--tf
W. COOLEY, CARPENTER.
vi CONTRACTS to 'erect sttnefures of all hinds,in
any ifetion and complele them in every detail. Marble
au., :tittle Mantles Stith; 'Blinds, Doors, and Window.
Foones, furnished to order. Stair Building and build
inepaper made specialties. Employ none but experi
enced workmen. Shop neat the Aiethodist Churl h.
t , ,
VALLEY „HOUSE GREAT BEND
r. Pa. Situated near the Erie Railway; Depot.—
Is a large anti commodious house. Has, undergone a
thorough repair. Newly furnished rooms and sleep
ing apartments,eplendid tables.andall things compris
ing a diet class hotel:. IMMIX :ACl.Dirl
Sept. 1Uth;1873.-q. ' . Proprietor.
RILLINGS STROITD, FIRE AND
-1-1 , Life. Insurance Agent. - All business attended to
proinptry, on fair terms .lce drst door east di the.
bank of WM. Cooper It Co., i)ubl ic Avenne.Mont
rose, Pa. . [Aug. 1;1869-.1
JAly 17, 1872. BILLINGS STROUD.
.THE(PEOPLE'S.,MARKET, - PHIL
- lijv Hahn, Proprietor. tenth and: baited Meats,
Hams, Pork, Bologna hatilage,etc., of the best qual
ity, constantly on hand, at prleeki to suit:
• *outrage, Pa., Jan. 14. )878.-ly
EDGAR A. TIJRRELL.
0317NSIILLOIL AT Lew,
210 Broadway, tivw York City.
May 12. '15.—(Feb..1.1, 1814.- 1 7) •
-.ITTLES AND BLAKESLEE, AT
I torneis at Law, Montrose, Pa. 9 . fttee oppoitte
the Tarbell House.
Mon trose,Oct. 15,1878.
B DEANS, DEALER IN
I • Books. ritatiouery, Wall Paper, Newspa-
Imre. "Pocket Cutlery. Stereoscopic View, Yankee
Notions, etc. Next door to the Post °Bice Montrose,
a. - B. BRANS.
Sdpt. 80, 1874. .
EXCHANGE - HOTEL' M. J. HAR
rington wishes to.~ inform thepublic that having
rented the I Exchangerilotel hi liontrose, , he ts now
prepared to accommodate' the traveling pnblie•
idontrose, Ang. 28.1878.
j.l" BURRITT, DEALER IN STA
..JUL• phi and Fancy Da Goods, Crockery, Mardi
ware. Iron, Stoves, Drugs. Oils, and Paints, Boots
and Shoes; Bats and Caps, Furs, Buffalo Robes, Gro
caries, Provisions, Ace. ,
New Millord.r a., Nov 6, '72—ti.
:TORN GROVES, FASHIONABLE,
CP • Montrose, Pa. Shop over' Chandier'S
Store. Ali orders fille t - hi first-class style. Cutting
done to order on short 'nbtice,' and warranted to At.
Montrose, June 80.'76.
It. . D. A. 14ATRI1013,:'.ADMINIS
terss Electra 'Thermal 'laths, at Ike Foot of
chestnut street. Call and commit in all .Chronic
Montrose.lan.l7. "12.7-no3—if. •-
..EWIS KNOLL ; SHAVING AND
hair Dressing. ' Shop over the Post office ,build
ing,- Where he will ne toned ready to attend all, who
may want anything ‘i n ‘ hle line. ~
Montrose Pa. Oct: - 13, 1869.
R. W. - L. RICHARDSON' PHYSI
clan and Surgeon, tenders htsprofessionulier
vices to the zittzent; of Montroae and vielnlty. Office
at his r‘sideree,on the corner east of the Fonn
dust. •• - ' [Aug. 1. 1869.
QCOVILL AND DEWL'rr, ATTOR
nays at Law and Solicitors in Bankruptcy. Office
No. 49 Court Street, over City National Bank, Bing
namton, N. Y. W. H. Scovul,
June 18th,1818. . JRBOXE DZWITT.
AGLE I DRUG STORE, IS THE
place to get Drags and . Meacines, Cigars, To
bacco, Pipes, Pocket-Books, Spectates, Yankee No
tions. &c. Brick Block A. B. 111t1IINS
Montrose, Pa., May sth, 1875.
F. FITCH ATTORNEY AND
L• Councellor-at-law Montrose,- Pa. Office as
heretofore, below and west of the Court Hoare.
Montrose, January 27, 1875.--ly:
Mr A.. LYON, SUCCESSOR TO
Abel Terrell, dealer in Drugs. Medicines,
Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Dye•stu>ih, Teas, Spices,
Fancy Goods, Jewelry, Pertumery, &c. •
Montrose, May 19, 1815.
AO. WARREN, ATTORNEY, AT
. 144, Bounty, Back Tay; Pension and Ex
era ..on Claim attended to. Office Sri.' oor
below Boyd'a Store, Montrose .Pa. Vag. fg69.)
w M. A. CROSSMON, ATTORNEY
at law, Office at the Court House, it the
Commissioner's Office. W. A. CaossxoN.
Montrose.Seot. 20.1871.—tf. ,
AATILSON J. TURREL, SURVEYOR.
I- Having had 20 years experience in the business,
will continue to attend to calls in my profession.
Montrose, Pa., Sept 15, '75.-Iy*,
C. WITEA.TON; .
CIVILERGINEIR AND LASD SIMITZTON,
P. 6. address; Franklin Forks,
Susquehanna Co., Pa.
W W. 'SMITLI•,.CAB . iNET AND
• • Chair llfinnufact usu. ; 170, , t f Hain street.
Montrose, PA. , tang'. 1. 186‘.)
VC - MARLA'. ATTORNEY AT
Law, °ee, over the Store of Wessiner,
irLthet M Briekßleet,Moritrose Pa.
ri O'NEILL, * A-TTOHNEY, AT
..u.a• Law. bake over J. R. DelVitt`e. •
Montrose, P 4, [ June 9, '75.--tfj
JB. & A. Ht McOOLLITA , f, •AT- ;
. torneys at Law.. `Office over W:- IL Cooper &
Co's Bank, Montrose.' Ns. • May 10, 1871.—tf
114 Q. CAMP, ATTORNEY AT
AJP • Law, Montrose, Pa. p over Wm. Xf. Cooper;
& Co.'s Bank. - - • • -
Montrose, Ps., Jan. 80, 1876-,-ly. • • •
f'. .s.ttellONEßß,ana tistri42itetx, Auiam i
rtietideville,l 3 a.,:i2pg. 2,- •
A.gt,.. - gLy;.!:
AU 01154411,11.11; tiddresit4
• - ; Brooklyn, ra.
R.ll. LITTLE. '
GAO: P..LITTbr, .
The oldest aud most rei tilde ill= in th elJtt Ited State,
They took the pritamedal awarded at the ' •,, ~
•,. , , IVORLD'd PAIR Air "LAiNDO'N.I
All Satellite WiriliDted freerreer ditteiiieei Od ce
roskca • H ' -'. - 4
mut os TROVD,Akint,
Routroier; 2ity 6 "140.-tf.' - - ' ' - '
• Banking, &c.
WI 11. COOPER &
i• MaNTROS . PA'
• • .
COLLEOTIONS MADE. ON , ALL
POINTS AND PROMPTLY ACCOUS
TED FOR AS HERETOFORR
DO2ItSTIC AND FOREIGN EX
I 044 N GE. Fait SALE
UNITED STATES . &. °TREE BONDS
BOUGHT .AND SOLD. i
COUPONS AND CITY AND COUNTY
OCEAN STEAM - ER PABSIGE Tlci
ETS TO AND FROM EUROPE.'
INTEREST ALLOWED: ON SPECIAL
TIME DEPOSITS, AS. PER, AGREE-
*ENT WHEN THE DEPOS
IT IS MADE.
In the future, as in the past : ,we shall endeav
or to transact all money business to `the otitis
factio t it of our patrons , and corresponderfts.
h WM. H. COOPER ikCO.,
Montrose, Mareli :10 . Bankers.
Antliorized qapital l
Preipnt Caphal, -
FIRST NATIONAL (BANK
WILLIAM -J. TURRELL, Prpßident
D. D. SEAR I .E,- ' Vice Prceident
N. L. LEND LJM, - - trashier
• • Director&
WM. J. TM ' 'ELL, D.. 1/ SEARLE,
"G. B. ELVL,ED, M. S. DESSAUER,
.A.BEL TURRELL, G. V. BENTLEY,
'A. J. GERRITSON, Montriase, Pa.
E. A. CLARK, ` Binghamton, N. Y.
E. A. PRATT, - ,'New Milford, Pa.
M. B. WRIGHT, Susquehanna Depot, Pa.
L.' LENHEIM, Great .13eild, .Pa.
DRAFTS SOLD ON EUROPE.
COLLECTIONS MADE ON ALL POINTS
SPECIAL DEPOSITS SOLICITED.
4ontrok.„' March 3, 1875.—tf
SCRANTON SHINS MK,
120 iiryonung Avenue,
RECEIVES MONEY ON DEPOSIT
FROM. COMPANIES AND INDIVID
UALS, AND RETURNS THE SAME
ON DEMAND WITHOUT PREVI
OUS NOTICE, ALLOWING INTER
EST AT SIX PER CENT. PER AN
NUM, PAYABLE HALF YEARLY,
ON THE FIRST DAYS OF? JAN U
ARY.AND JULY. A SAFE AND RE
LIABLE PLACE -OF i DEPOSIT FOR
LABORING MEN, ,MINERS, ME
CIIANICS, AND MACHINISTS, AND
FOR WOMEN AND CHILDAEN.AS
WELL. MONEY DEPOSITED ON
Cl, BEFORE THE TENTH WILL
DRAW: INTEREST FROM THE
FIRST DAY OF THE MONTH. THIS
IS IN ALL RESPECTS A HOME IN
STITUTION, AND ONE WHICH IS
NOW RECEIVING THE.; SAVED
EARNINGS OF THOUSANDS UPON
THOUSANDS OF SCRANTON MIN
ERS AND: MECHANICS. •
DIRECTORS.; JAMES • BLAIR,
SANFORD GRANT, GEORGE FISH•
ER, JAS. S. SLOCUM, J.' H. SUTPHIN,
C. Pt' MATTHEWS, DANIEL HOW
ELL, A. E. HUNT,: T. F. HUNT
JAMES BLAIR, PRESIDENT ;. 0. C.
OPEN DAILY FROM NINE A. M.
UNTIL FOUR P. At, AND ON WED
NESDAY AND SATURDAY EVE.
NINGS UNTIL EIGHT O'CLOCE,
Feb. 12. 1874:
J. H. DAMN. -I tit EL LIARNZB. •R. Q. BLANDING
BIBIGHADITON MARBLE 'MORNS.
L.FSBTAIILISUED IN 1840.1
BARNES' BROS. & BEARDING,
DIIALEIS IN AND 1 4ANUFACTIiRERS OP
gtaliatt & Atuctitattparktro,
:*. AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITES'
glarble and Slate 4lantles,
2'6 Chenangp St., Near Depot,
Mayl4. 1811. RINGII4I.IVYON. NY.
1.1 - F:,f1R1N0.. : .' . ,::k. 1 -,;If.ARR,FI 4 ,
267 13raziicivIre**, Zia 1r
/dAIAOTITRFRB OF ALL iINDEI 'OP
Wire LIZIcI .13wriglar learctocid
In order to bettor accommodaie the ,eommunity,-the
undersigned has established' a depot for the sale of
Lumber Alanuthred at bit slowly-erected building on
the Old Keeler t cutlery Site, in the • • .
where will be kept constantly outland. Afa stocker
, • .
WHITE AND Y.ELLOW PINE, HEMLOCK,
OAK, ASH, MAPLE . AND BLACK • .
. „ . WALNUT ,LIMIEBRI
which t with.the aid of the most improved nuebittayind
competent workmen; is prepared to work intpahr,rhitpe
to meet the 'wants of Cuitomere.
:WKLY SPAWNED LUMDZIE„.INCL'IDING SEDUM.
- ?LAUDING, CEiLING, MINGLE AND,
. ' " LATH CONSTANTLY OWBAND.
'Planing, Matching, Mouldings. and Scroll Sitsring
cone to order.
,i1ra.,1111, - -'".o.a7las,‘:'.::aii(l-1101i,11
in Connection witn the above establishment. under the
management of Mr. E. H. Rogers. Examine our work
before leaving your orders elsewhere. Repairing done
Montrose. September 29th. UM.
Poulo's RE Store,
PATENT MEDICINE _ EMPORIUM !
The undersigned would rcspectfullyannounce to ali
the people everywhere, that to his already extensiv
stock and variety of Merchandise in the Grocery, Pro
vision. and Hardware:line. •
PA d TE NaT ,
I r l y E DICINE S BRUS HES ,
FUMERY, &c.. which be flatters hlms If he can assure
the pdblic they will find It to their advantage to exam
ine before purchasing elseivhere. To all Physicians in (
this section of the county he would respectfully an- '
smite that he has secured the services of R. Kenyon.
as Druggist and A.pot hecary, whose long ezuerience and -
acknowledged care and ability, entitle him to your en
tire confidence in the line of, , compounding medicines
or preparing prescriptions, and who would also esteem
it an especial - favor to receive Calle from any (Ibis old
•ustomers or new ones. Will make the Patent Medi-
Mesa specialty. Also DomestieandbForeign Mineral
Waters—an extensive stack. A. 11113 fine Groceries—
MUM'S EXTRACT OF BEEP. 'FRESH SALMON
PICKLED .CANNED CLAMS, LOBSTERS, ,
PEAS. CORN. BEANS, OYSTERS, &a., &a.
In Tact, anythine. and everything that fp# ordinarilyneed
ed. Respectfully soliciting a call I femain
i, N. BULLARD
Montrose. Sept, 9, 1874—tf.
OUR NEW PRICE LIST FOR
SPRING AND SUMMER. OF
Heavy cottonado pants,
Stout wool-mixed pants,
Good all wool pants.
French cassircere pants.
Heavy workingmen's snits,. ,
Scotch cassimere snits, . •, -
Harris cassimere suits,
Fancy check and stripe snits.
Black frock coats,
Black dress coats, imported,
Black cloth vests,
White linen vests,
• BOYS ' SuM I .3, to 9 years.
Boys' cotton,sults, . • $ too $ 4.00
Boys' nalx , d suits. ' . 4.00 6.00
Boys' fancy wool suits, ' - s 15.00 1040
. - Boys' SUITS ) 9 to' 15 years.
Boys' school suits,. ,
- $ 4,00 ' $ 7.00
Boys' fancy suits,
Boys* finest cassimere snits, , . 7 8.1 : 112
Youths' suits, all styles, - • * 5. 00 20.00
Good, cotton shirts, , 5O
Good overalls, •
Good rubber suspenders, . . - , w , , 20
And all other Goods in proportion.
The above prices are for cash only, and are 400E4
for customers from a distance. ,
1.00 Tu(l)llllFerwittiicilli e pA bc eoz e agico
a li t s a tla d nig
p scent. lower than those of any 'other rouse in this
city or.vicinity. , • . '
WEBSTER, The Clothier,
Binghamton, May sth 1875.—tf
Iwrite policies in the following coMPanles:
I Franklin Fire Insurance Co., Phil„ Aseeta,S3,3oo,ooo
Continental, N. Y " 2175,000
• • " 1,374.000
Hanover, - ' " 100 000
Niagara, ' " 1,250.000
Fanners, York, ' ` '" 000,000
Queens, Louden, ~ 1 * : 10,000,000
No * Tiger.Cata"—All National Hoard Companies,
and ass consequence, sound and reliable, having long
been tried and Idways toned sorthy, as all, who have
met with loset,sost my Ageuey.will testify. These who
have patronized me will accept my thanks. And to
those who have not, 1 can only say, I promise to do by
them, if they will favor me with , an application-, ne I
do by all, give them Insaranee vain( for their money.
Very Respectful ) y.
. . • HENRY 0. TYLER.
Hartford Accident loturance Company Policies writ-
Olt from ope dity to ono year by •
RENRY C. TYLER.
trete the Mallon nineth 'A ssociat lon at I'Marenton.
AP ?19 te 1 1 / 1 1.111T
siontroite. December 8,1874.-tt
. VE . •
„, k MONEY
for ertys4 Tine and TOR MUCK
IX, TIUMIWIR, (rootlet twits ), or UM for the Met
wend the SUI-Willit Y %%LUNN Ortubil
. . , tirine TRUMNIS, NOW Work.
lo .., (0) s, v v :41.7z z i
.'. LU:MBER YARD!
ILKAAT OF- TOWN
M_AMU I ACTORY,
I. N. BULLARD,.P4OPRIETOR.
R. KENYON.Druggist '&-Apothecary.
Blasting, it'll% and Sbot Powder, •Bhot, Lead, Gua
''l`ribek, Cape, Pollack -Flasks, Fuse, - am.,
ftc., for sale by
Figuree 'Do 'Not Lie !
BEE 79R YOrmsELF7ICg.
i s, I. N. FULLARD.
$ 1.75 iet t ) 2.60
7.00 1 10 00
• 1,75 4.00