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taintttitii - : gotottioc:,_.,
l iteap high the tarmer's winter'3 hoard;
Reap high the golden corn;
No richer gilt has autumn poured
'Pram out herlavish horn.
• , •
n bet other landsi exulting,glean
The,,pple trom the pino;';
Theorange iramits, glosstgreert
The eltister , from the vibe. •
We better love the hardy gift
Our ragged, vales bestow,
To cheer us when the storm 'shall drift;
. Our harvest fields with snow.
And now with autumn's moonlit eyes
ts.barvest..time is come;
We pluck-away, it ! 's frosty leaves;
And bear its treasures ome.
But lot good'old corn ador
The hills our fathers tr d,
But let, us for His golden. orn
Send' Up our 'thanks to God:
flow To Test Vegeta!)le Seeds.
It is a very ka.and,. simple Matter to
test 'any varietyy cd:aeed =trod .-thua; 4 avoid
imposition an,d - Joss by •the pu*, haseand
plan t ing draii !infer* ti
of Your -seed-Maw*" Very:Small - quantity of
the seeds you intend to plant,. add sub:
,mit these to the .foiltiiirtng, test: Take
or fulled cloth'-witinnswei.. Damp.
en them with water, ar d ky them in
some shallow :dish:Ai - a' plate or sauser,
Then : sprinkle a few . seeds' on them, be r „,
incY Cirefill' not to spread the
thick that they. will. lay' ptiO upon 'the
other XoW will
another - piede• 'of
cloth and lay over the .3ea. •
Keep the plate or Sa6Cer in a moder. 1
ate c ,warm place, ,and .i by, ,rernolving,the
"upper cloth, yon Can 'svatch tl!e re-
Suit. • me! gc4d.Oed .Will gradtally
and fi pally sprout, while'the seed that is
tc4'old,•Or that - is I'll from ..any - Other
-cause; May' swell at firs , ,, instead of
growing like the go . Od; ill' mold and
'By a careful test in I this 'way may be
learned . the - - exact' proportion of good
and bad seed in' the lot offered : you, and
t*B-YOu-may,a6id not'oply the..,losa of.
the money -asked for the - same, _but also
the greater loss you .would - sustaia by
piloting had . seed and' experiencing a
fillare. of Vie . crop:. Teat 'the seed before
buy. • I 1
A.correspondent writes as followS: . \
; !tile has no'" - more difficulty.: in' prepar
*ig laud for,asparagus and. celery. His
object was to see it asparagus could not
le grown, like other crops l . 9 the level'
ground, so as to admit - ofanother crop
- 0 - tit different kind being raised between
Abe rows, .- According to this plan there
arse titalleys,-no.b-reakini, down of edges;
but pinply plants growiiig like cabbages
or any other, -Crap, the -frowns. within
two ii,ches - of the surface, and the shoots
oulf..Withbut:atiy :white handle. He: al
klivs.the shoots to grow five or six indhes
high for the purpose of increasing the
eatuble-portion. _He like growing'ciops
en the level ground f . c.r many reasons.
First because the platit&have more flour
' Ishii:milt in rains ; seconiii-y,, the manure
is not washed, into the , valleys; thirdly;
incense other crops ;fans 1)01 grown\ be
tween without effiting them at all.
4 ,11. e has also grown asparaguson - a
stlll. p ainer system.., Be manures' the
ground highly'Und gets it into fine con
dition. About March or April h.. makes
&ilia, three, feet' apa:t, l and sows' the
stfet thinly, 0/013'g them, covering light
ly. When 'the plauts come up, hethir,s'
them to about nine inches apart. Here
they are allbwed to grow
,Until the third
seas,m, ivhrn-just, betbre they come up
he draws the earth over _ them so, as to
sorer the crowns about ten inches,
When . . managed in - thia way he has the'
guest crop that can - be desired'; and,be
tween the, rows he-raises
soli, or any other crop, '
- that will 'come off,
before winter. • -I.
A correSpondeht of ' the Country Gen
tleman gives an illubtrailoti on manuring
peach . trees : . A year or tirlo after he had
planted an orchard of peach trees,, he
spfead on a portain oi it, the.titring ma
sure from a covered. pen 'where
been wintered, and ,Mixed it with"the
soil by plowing and dragging. The rees
Vossomed finely. set well, made an extra.
growth ol v*id, and 'the ink and trees I
looked fair and "rarely prosperous until
the.peaches'began , to ripen ;-then; within'
twelve hours they became- rotten. and
worthless: Worie tan Worthiest; indeed
fo id 'ittive and: 'Y' mien t •ras - , the oar
' ruption thatit fee , ed - to , )ass from the
peaches to, the. shoots that :bOre third,
and Mr; A. ,eras, r oliiged td. ,- pick 'about
fifty Inishels and: ~ti;irow them away, in
eider la: save his trees. • -
This rot . only extended - :as %rid the
orchards as the shettp droppings had been
applied ; the fruit on the rest of the trees
of the same sort and In the ',sat& sOil,i
ripened safety - and handsomely. , Of .
course many diffrreut Opinions were ven
tured as to the eautie or the phenomenon.
Some held it twist come of electricity=
that iiOuielifent - .?ecauise•quail-supernat
ural modern geOus. . Some thought, as
the ground sta l t,lted rank-Of :the strong
• manure, - that notluir of the. powers of
til,airautmoniar-bad fumed up inAith
fires as to penetrate and d(stror the fruit
froth without, when its skirl became thin.
There cannot be, a doubt, howeyer, of.the
1149Aletr_coming .frOttv with* , - ''
Keep Codee bp , Itself, as its Odor at
, 'hots other articles.
No Protect IFrultTrees Profit Alice• .
,In ,a‘ recent •conversation . with 'Mr.
'Wallace MOor, .of .Mayville,,,upon this
latildect iie stated that he habeen troub
led many times by them upon his sev
eral 'farms : and 'lad, 'always jound the
best remedy to be - used was common
wood ashes applied around the roots ;of
i itch tre6 in the WI Ile' had also used
flue barnyard manure' and-always found ,
tifat g00d.,-protec,tio . i. 'ln answer' 'to
'our enquiry'it. this did niittafforil,.Eihelter
•for the aiiiimils, he:daid*that lie had Used.
ituften in his praCtical ,farming , exper ,
ience of over fiftv years.: Whether'ashes
or manure is.used should - be removed
from aroukid`the,:trees the sprit;: and
the ground' looSeried about the roots with
a hoe or. pick.; and especially shouid this
treatment be pursued- with' young or-
Evergreens Atiioug Fruit Trees.
well-grdin evergreen out •
Moisture that .reaches • a distance of its.
ares'in 'height.; 'and: - When tree planters ? .
advocate :shelter belts, .surrounding • a ;
tract of Orchard fifty:or more • acres; when
the influence orsuch -.belt .can . only trace~
a distance of the, height - of . trees on
belt, they will do.
.that Which will. proVe
(')f little-value. To ameliorate cliniate, to
assist in prevention-of injury against ex-
tretne climate ,Cold' in winter, and Of .
frosting of the - ';gerin burl'. of fruit in
the spring, all orchards should have plan t
ed.'in'Aid-among tnein indisCriminately,
evrgreep trees at distances each of not
niOrcs, than one hundred and fifty - feet
apart. Such' a course pursued will gi.v . e
' health to•the' tree and 7... be „productive Of,
;more regular and uniform crops Of fruit.
At all'events it•is worth, the trial, and
' be glad, if our ••reader's can it
us of practical , experiments on .the
pbject.•' i • . -
of Growing ' Cauliflowers.
Coniparativ s eK : .feW - people, . not pro.
fessiOnal gardeners,,' succeed well with the
cauliflower,.atid:Ahiti delibiohs -.vegetable
is still a rare. luxury: - But, ,certain es
een fiat „Conditions. being"assured, it. is as
easy to grow as the ,cabbage. • The grand
Secret of, its culture: lies in' t - wo Words—
manure and Inman - re: . Given these in
sufficient quantity-mark this last coh
dition--md the grand flower herd comes
rie`a matterot course: If you aicaccus
,timed. to manure heavily. for: cabbages,,
double the dobe your cauliflowers.
Plant four : feet apart each way,-cultivate;
frequehtly. keeping the 'loll loose and
the Plati te_are welt grown
and the time approaches for , them to
commence . 16 head:
.mulch. around_ the
or,..betfer 'whole bed to
the depth of two inches or more - with
stable manure; watering the plants
through- the if the weather be
dry. In 'this, ,climate .cauliflowers, - like
Cabbages, 'Must be grown during the cool
seasons :and spring,, waking. the
platAing for the fallCiop in July, - Aughst
or September, according to the latitude,
and season; arid t fiir the spring crop,
from November to . February, giving those,
_the fall - slight • -winter. pro
tection. • •
lieeping o 1; Butter.
In my opinion the li , .eping _qualities Of
tter depend principally 'upon twia
1. The buttermilk must be:iail got out ;
and, second, the grain of the butter
should be kept as perfect as possible.
Butter should not be allowed to be churn-
It after it has fairly come, and should
;t be gathered:compact in. the churn to
take out, but the buttermilk should be
drain4d from the butter in the churn,
through a hair sieve, letting the. butter
remain in the churn. Then take the.
water' and ' turn it upon the butter.
With'thiS process of washing the butter
the grain is not injured or mashed, and
is thus far kept perfect. Anti working
in the salt, the ladle, or roll, or worker,
whatever' it is, should never be allowed
to slip on the ,butter; if it does it:will
deitroy the' grain . ; but it should 'go upon.
the butter in a pressing or ralling--mo
Batter shouht &Nei. be hurried in the •
packing, but should - have time 'to cum,
and time for the salt, to diesolve; for the
cheniical action Of the salt , will, after a
time, separate the - buttermilk - from
butter, . -
Having an unwed -ice-house,l put in
to . it fifty bushels of Yellowstone turnips.
when the crop was gathered. in the fall.
The door was left - open up til, the turnips
'on the top of the heap were, frozen solid_;
then they were covered: with a light coat
of straw, and left in this way until spring.
A. few hiaskets were taken out during the
winterd just 'to learn their condition,
these being thawed out slowly in the fur
rhoe. room •of- the green house, all of
Nibich were found to be sound, and as
fresh 'ae when first taken from the field,
and these left in the , ice-house came out
in spring in 'egnally as wind condition--
not a wilted, spongy, or roten Opecimen
mild be found in the lot. They were
kept frozen during the \entire winter, or
so near it that no change in their *con
dition,was possible. Once freezing does
nots,E_Ttn to ,injure turnips or change
theitflavor, esPediallY-if thawed out slow
ly and in the dirk ; but a repetition - soon
breiks down the cells and hastens decay.
This season I have put my entire crop of
turnips 'Where they can be kept cool. Or
even to:men if pedessary to . prevent a
change in their quality. - .
''rgE DE 0c '.FETI-.
r • ,
)R. ELLEN E. MITCHELL; YRY
AL., slain and Snigeon, graduate tif, VASinauli' •
Medical College• Or the N.
__lntirmhrt, then - rest- •
dent physielan; foi'a'year in the Womfin't .ilospital'in -
N. 3 1:f after roar •yearn' prat - dee : in Fon ,du Lac. Md.-
cousin; bas 'located in Montrose. Speaal attention
given to diseases of' women and children. Office at
the foot of Main Street. the old David Poet home- i
stead.: • . • , , •
Montrose, Dec. 15, 1875'.-Bm*nso
D:I3ALDWIN; M.. 11; 'II.(YDICE-•
ii pathic Physibian, has located himself at Mon=
frost., where he will attend promptly tonliprofession- ,
al business entrusted to his care. ' z i2ir Office in, Car
inalt'e building, second• floor, front. Boards at Mr. B.
Montrose, Pa., March 10,1875. - „I , -
W. ,w.! SMITH, DENTIST., ,
.1-,-„ilooms at his dwelling, next, door north .of Dr.
Halsey's, on Old Foundry strect,.where he wquld,be
happy to see all those in want of Dental Vvprk. lie
feels confident that he can pletse all, both in quality of
work and in - price. .ofilce , hours from 9 A..x.to
Montrose. Feb. 11; 1874—tf
A W. COOLEY, _CARPENTER.
CONTRACTS to erect sttuctures of all kincle,in
any section and complete them in every detail. "Marble
anu Slate Mantles, Sash,. Blinds, Doors \ and Window
Free, furnished to. order. Stair Building and build
ing paper made specialties._ Employ none but experi
enced workmen. i Shop neat the Methodist Chun h.
VALLEY UCTSE, GREAT 2
'V 1 , Pa. Situated near the Erie ,Railway, .Depot.—
Is a large and Commodious house.._ Has undergone a
thorough repair. Newly furnished rooms and sleep
ingapartMents,splendidtables.audall thiago compris
ing a Met class hotel. HENRY ACKERT, -
Sept. 10th. 1873.-if. - • Proprietor.
BILLINGS SinfOUD, FIRE, AND
A. , Life Ineuranee Agent. All bueineee attended to
proraptly, on fair terme_. °Mee tirst door east of the
bank of Wm.ll. Cooper &a blic Avenue ,Mont
rose, ,Pa [Aug.1,1869.]
J 1107. 1872. BILLINGS STROUD.
THE PEOPLE'S . M.ARKET, PHlL
lipd_ Hahn,Proprietor. F & Fresh au Salted Meats,
Hams, Pork, Bologna Sati:,age,ete.-, of the best
ity, constantly on hand. at tames to snit.;
biontrope, Pa., Jan. 14,1873.-1 v
EDGAR A„ TURRELL, ,
CaI,NBIIIsLOR AT LAW,.
..NO,. 270 Broadway,NoW York City.
May 12, 1 75.—(Feb. 11. 1874.-1 y)
I . ITTLES AND . , BLAKES,LEE, AT
torneys at .Lavr.lNlontrose, Office opposite
the TarbelL liopie.
R.-13. LITTLE •
Gyp. P. LITTLE,
MOlltrOSe ,Oct .15, 181?.. B. L. BLAXEBLEE.
W B. DEANS, DEALER IN .
. V •' Books, Stationery; Wall Paper, NeWEpa
ners, 'Pocket. Cutlery, Stereoscopic Views, Yankee
Nodetis, etc. liSit door to.tile Post Office Montrose,
a.• • ' W. B . BEANS.
Bdpt. 80, 4814.
XCHANGE tIOTEL. M. J. HAR
- ringtort wishes to inform the public :that having
rented the Exchange Hotel in-Montrose, he
prepared to accommodate the traveling pn
.111. st-class st3le. •
Montrose, Aug. 28,1878. , • • • •
. BURR IT T DEALF t _sit IN STA—
.I-1-• pie and Fancy Dry Goads, Crockery, Hard
lisle. Iron Stoies, Drags. Oils, and Paints, Boots
and Shoes , and Caps, Furs, Buffalo Robes, Gro
ceries, Provisions, ac.
Now Miliord4 a.,Noy 6, "12—ti.
01114 • `GROVES, 'FASHIONA ' BL'E
Tanor;:montrose, Pa. Shop over Chandler's
Store. Ali orders filled in tirst-class style. Cutting
done to order oil, short notice, and warranted to fit. •
Montrose, 'Timm 80.
DR.D. 1, L&TIIROP, ADMlNlS
ternEleette:Thermal i3athe, at . 416 Foot of
Chestnut street. Call and , consult in' all Chronic
iliSeases. • , ,
Montrose. Jan.17."72.—n0371,f.. I .
KNOLL, SHAVING_ AND
LE WIS JL-41 hair liressin Shop over th e Post office build
ing, where he w itlle' found re ady to attend all who
may want anything bis line.
Montrose Pa. Oct. 18, 1869.
EBACON '64 -SON - WILLFUR
• nish, at Wholesale or Retail, the best and finest
assortment of ,Confectionery . Fruits, Nuts, Toys,
to be found in thi4 Vicinity, at the
DR. W. t. 4. I
clan and Surgeon, tenders hi e professional r
vices to the citizens orliiontrose and vicinity. Oilice
at his rtasiderite on the corner east of the Fount
dry • • Mtg. 1849.
CO . V.ILL - _.AND DEW ITT; • ATTORI
• nays at. LEIN and Solicitors Inßankrtptcy. Offic
49 Conrt•Stree. over City „National Bank, Bin
no tnton ,N. V. W 11.Scovna.
- June 18th, 1.0731 JitioxE-Dk.wrivi.
OGLE; DRUG STORE, IS' TR
place tiviget Druke and Mcdcifict, Tt
bacco, Pipes,Pncket-Books, Spectales, Yankee N -
dons. itc. Brick Block A. B. BURNS .1
slioutrose, PJ..,.May sth, 1875.
F. FITCH, ATTORNEY AN
Juist Conneellor-al-law Montrose, Pa. Office
heretofore, below and west of the Court Souse.
• Montrose, January 27, 1875.—1 y.
A. LYON SUCCESSOR Tb
• Abel . Turiell, dealer in Drugs. . MedielnE 8,
Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Dye-stuffs, Teas,, Apices,
fancy Goods. Jewelry. Perlumery,%c:
Montrose, May 19, 1875. 1 '
O. WARREN, ATTORNEY,
A*, Law, Bounty,, Bach. 3
l'ay, Pension nd x
em ..on Claims attended to. . Office fli- or
below Borrs M
Store, ontrose .Pa. [Avg. 1.'694
M. it. CROSSAION, ATTORN4Y
V at Law, .Office at the. Court Souse, in the
Commissioner's Office. • W. A. Owasso .
IaTILSON J: TITRIINL; SURVEY°
V T Having had 20 years experience in the Nisi+
will continue to attend to calls in my profeelion.
,Montrose, Pa„ Sept. IS, '75.43 4
'1 - C. WHEAITON, ' r - -- •
PITILENGINSEE AND LAND . EVIYOE,
P. -P.O. addrem!,,,FrOnkAn Porkei,
Susquotionna Co., P
w. smart, CABiNET
• . Chair Mautitac: arers. iru6t .1 Maittalrlet,
Montrose, Pa., tang. li-180.]
.W. SEA.RLE,' ATTORNEY D *:
• Lsw, office over the Score of M. 11.seti e
Intle Brick Block , outros e Pe. LA.ug. 'B-1
o'NEILL, ATTORNEY,: Al
• Law: Wilco over J. B. DeWitt s.
Montrose,. Pa. [June
•. ' , . • •
J•-• 8. , &* A. A. - McCOLtUNI,.. T.-
• torneys at Lavr. ()Mee over. W-, 11. Coop a' ft
Cold Bank. Mootrote May 10, .1ti71.-1f . •
Miiiiiiig . Caidi.
13 ' 0: CAMP,- ATTORNEY AT
a Law, Montrose, - Fa. °Moe over Wm. U. CoOper
& Co.'s Batik.' • .
Montrose, fn., Jan. tith, 18113--ly*
•C, SUTTON, •
AtICT LON HER ,an d trieultalivis Aes T,
Fr 'andel/111a, Pa., Aug 1, '69.--1f
A L -
4-1" Iii.1:"."I'IONSE11, Aintree'. •
13r6oklvn , rt.
juse, 14, Isl 4.
JOB PRINTING 1
AT THIS OFFIOE,
..iNKING -- -,g()lJsg)
i '‘,7llo*TROf,''l 7 .4.
,:i,.: . :::
- 13 . 1:TStgaS4, :, friot*E.:
9 OI,LEOTIONS .:M APE ON: :ALL
INTS AND PROMPTLY ..61.000UN
TED FOR . AS FO
MESTIO . ,..AND FOREIGI - 'EX.-
CHA.NtiE FOR SA.LE:_
ITED STATES & OTHER :BONDS.
BQVGELT.HAND - SOLD. . • •
. . . _._•
UPONS AND CITY AND COUNTY
BANS .04ECKS of.)ASII.ED . AS
LEAN STEAMER PASSAGE TWK
ETS TO AND FROM EUROPE.
TEREST. ALLOWED ON SPECIAL
,IME DEPOSITS,sAS PER AGREE—
MENT WHEN THE DEPOS
- IT IS' MADE.
In the future ; as in the past; we shall end'eav
• tO• transact all money business .to 'the satis
ct'on•- of our patrons and correSpondents.; -..
• t ' •
Will. U. COOIPEit & CO., .
• Montrose, March 10` '75.- - -tf.. Bankers.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
," ILLIAM J. TIJRRELL, President
D. D. SEAR! E; Vice President
N. L . LENS iIM, - - Cashier
" : Directors.
WM. J. TURRELL, D. D. ;SEARLE,
G. B. ELDRED, M. S. DESS4UER,
ABEL TAIRRELL, G. V. BENTLEY,
A. J. GERRITSON, Mor4rOtig, Pa.
.A. CLARK, Bitighamtoti; N. Y.
E. A. PRATT, New Milford, Pa.
M. B. WRIGHT, SusquehanniDepot, Pa
L. S. LENHEIM, Great' Berid, Pa
DRAFTS SOLD ON EtROPE.
COLLECTIONS MADE ON - ALL POINTS
SPECIAL DEPOSITS SOLICITZD
Mon \ trose,:Marcli 3, 1875.—tf
SCHARR' - WHIGS NI,
12.0 Wyoming Alfentle;
RECEIVES MONEY ON DEPOSIT
FROM COMPANIES AND INDIVID
UALS, AND. RETURNS THiE SAME
ON - DEMAND win-lour ,PREVI
OUS. NOTICE, ALLOWING'' INTER,
EST AT SIX PER CENT2PER AN
NUM, PAYABLE HALF ;'YEARLY;
ON THE FIRST DAYS 0E - JANU
ARY AND JULY. A SAF,E AND RE
LIABLE PLACE. OF DEP SIT FOR
LABORING MEN, M 114,48,5, ME
CHANICS, AND MACHINISTS, AND
FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN. AS
WELL. MONEY DEP6SITED ON
OR BEFORE THE TENTH WILL
DRAW INTEREST F/iOM. THE
FIRST DAY OF THE lIIONTH. THIS
IS IN ALL RESPECTS A. HOME IN.
STITUTION, AND ONE i WHICH IS
NO W ' RECEIVINGirIIE SAVED.
EARNINGS OF THOUSA,INDS UPON
THOUSANDS OF SCRANTON MIN.
ERS AND MECHANIISJ, .-
DIRECTORS; • J AMES BLAIR,
SANFOIAD GRANT, 0, EORGE FISH.
ER, JAS. S. SLOCUM 4. IL SUTPHIN,
CA'. BIATTIIEWS, PAN:IEL HOW
ELL, A. 4 E. HUNT T. F. HUNT,
JAMES BLAIR, PWSIDENT ; 0. C.
OPEN DAILYttOK NINE A. M.
UNTIL FOUR P. . 1 AND ON WED.
NESDAY. AND ATUIDAY EVE.
NINGS UNTIL Ei HT CYCLOCIi. • .
LH. BARNISS. 05 • ABSEIL 1H U BLINDING
BINGiIAMTO MARBLE WORKS.
/Air euzn 040.1
• DEALTRE , IN D IfIANUF4CTDRERS
AMERICAN iNO , SCOTCH GRANITES'
Marble and Slate panties, •
26 ClieOtingo St. 1 , sear . Depot,
HERRINCr.. & .yARREL,
313 , AL=paa...pvif&v 'AT . 14
MANUFACTURPRS OR AO. KINDS OP
wi1x.0432.4% 4EilitzFel.vor 3P3r4cocri
The oldest and most reliable Ana lo the trotted Stites
They took the prise medal awarded at the .
WORLD'S PAIR AT p3RIXtRiI.
All Sala are rkmatted freafroor derepetee
ropion. f BILLING 11TROUD. Agent.
Moat:oo4 MAY 0 14. — tf• • .
- - 100,000 00
~ao~r O E
psLANING-.:.:. - : - x.ILL
In order •to better accommodate .tbe community, the
undersigned has, established a depot for- the. sale of
Lumber Manufactured at hisneedy-erected buildin g on
the:Old Keeler tannery , Site', in the . •
* HEART OF TOWN
wh ere Wlll be kept constantly on Land• A hill stock of
WHITE AIIYF W P
°AKI Asßsff 3
whlch,with the aid of the moat.improVed machiney and
competent workmen, is prepared to work into any phape
to meet the wants of Customers.
WELL SEASONED LIMBER, INCLUDING SIDING,
- 'FLOORING. CEILING. SHINGLE AND
LATII. CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
Planing, ,Matehing, . Mouldings. and. Stroll. Sawing
cone to order. . .•
tOt Ditme .and - SIBS
in connection with the above establishment. ander the
management of Mr. E. H. Rogers. Examine our work
before leaving your orders elsewhere. •Repairing done
Montrose. September Wth, 1875.
N EW. ARRANGEMENT !
Tito Poole's Bria Store.
L N. BULLARD, PROPRIETOR.
B. KllNYON.Draggist .a Apothecary.
PATENT MEDICINE EMPORIUM
The undersigned would respectfully announce to all
the people everywhere, that to• hie already extensive
stock and variety of Merchandise in the Grocery, Pro
„i4 v 4ru
He has added av 4 choice assortment of PURE
DRUGS, PATENT . DICINES, BRUSHES, PER
FUMERY, &c.. which e flatters hims if be can assure
the public they will find it to their advantage to exam
ine before purchasing elsewhere. To all Physicians in
this section of the county he, would respectfully an
nounce that he has secured the services of R. Kenyon,
as Druggist and Apothecary, %hose long experience and'
acknowledged care and ability, entitle him to your en
timconfidence in the line of compounding medicines
Or preparing prescriptions, and who would also esteem
it an especial favor to receive calla from any of his old
-nstomers or new ones. Will make the Patent Medi
sines a specialty. Also Domestic and Foreign Mineral
1 Waters—an extensive stock. Also fine Grocerlee-
• • wk
I, BID'S EXTRACT cm!FRESH SALMON
/ - 7CISLED CANNED -CLAMP., LOBOTDEE.
PEAS. CORN. BEANS. OYSTERS, &c.,
Inlfact, anything and everything that is ordinarilynetd
ed. Respectfully soliciting a call..lremain
Powder! Powder! Powder!
Blasting, Rifle and Shot Powder, Shot, Lead, Goa
Tubes, Caps, Pouches, Flasks, Fuse, &c.,
• '&c., lc:, for, ode by • •
Montrose. Sept.'9, 1874-4.
Figures Do Not Lie !
OUR NEW PRICE. LIST FOR
SPRING .A.Np SUMMER OF
Heavy cottonado pants,
Stout wool-mlited pants,
Good till wool pants.
French cassimere pants; .
Heavy working:noes suits,
Scotch cassimere snits,
Harris cashmere snits,
Fancy check end stripe suits.
• Black frock coats,
Black dress coats, imported,
Black cloth vests,
White linen vests,
• BOYS' Surrs' $ to 9 years.
Boys' cotton suits,
Boys' rnixod suits.
Boys' fancy wool suit's,
BOYS' SUITS I '9 to 1.5 years.
Boys' school suits,'
Boys' fancy suits,
Boys' thick esstaufere sults,
Youths' suits. lall'styles,
Good cotton shirts,
Good rubher suspenders,
And all other Goods li proportion.
The Above prices are for cash only, and are quoted
for caiiiimers trona a'diatanee.
ck-g poniPBAY it the above price list a le DO
fuldlled which prices are unaranted.l.D
gcr cent. lower than those of any other house in t hin
city or vicinity.
WEBSThR, 'the Clothier
Binghamton. May 6th 1875.—tf
1.: ' • ' •
''.iiir . - - corpiazranz). •
I have Veakarthe - ebeVe Stills. and fitted 'them up in
first•elasvorder. have' also stocked the mill with
ALL KINDS* 'OF.:'GRAIN.
Including Western White Wheat.
I also keep on hand
WHEAT, EYE, AND BUCKWILEAT
T.4OITR, -CORN MEAL;
Feed, Etickwheat Oran, etc.., eta. whic useffer to the
public at the lowest prices. gar All kof MIMS
Five, EifINDRED bushels of Bye, immediateY• )41°
highest eash'price paid foe WI kinds of Grain.
, ; ERNear , DKIBBE. •
1011OULTAY., . •
iinted. aigilo4 pike *ll be paid,
Enk a January 1i t 1971,-- , iw;-..„, •
SEE FOR YOUItSELVES.
$ 1.75 to 2.E.0
• 6.00 9. 00
1,75 4. 00
• 1.25 ° 1.60
.4.00 6 . 101
$ 4.00 $ tC°