North Branch democrat. (Tunkhannock, Pa.) 1854-1867, March 18, 1863, Image 4

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The following sensible remarks on the man
agement of young cattle for the yoke wero
read before the -Farmer's Club of Concord,
Mass., by Chas. A. llubbard.
I have found that by far the best time to
train steers is when they are calves, —say the
fmt Mpfe?* - Qxen that ere trained when
qffheyonhg, are mti'ch more pliable and obedi
ent, as this adds much to their value. Steers
that run until they are three or four years old,
are daogerouß animals to encounter. They
are always running away with the cart or
sled whenever there is a chance for them, and
often serious injury is the result. I would
not recommend working steers hard, while
young, as it prevents their growth ; there is
a difference between working them and mere
ly training them. I have observed that very
little .attention is paid by our farmers to train
their steers to back, but as they become able
to draw a considerable load forward, they are
often unmercifully beaten on the head and
face, becSi use they will not back a cart or sled
with as large a load as they cart draw forward,
forgetting that much pains has been taken to
tetch them to draw forward but none to teach
the tbpiish backward. To remedy the occa
sion of this thumping, as soon as I have
taught my steers to be handy, as it is called,
and to draw forward, I placed them in a cart
where the laud is a little descending; in this
situation they will soon learn to back it.
Threp I place them on level land, and exercise
them there. Then I teach them to back a
cart up land that is.a little rising, the cart
having no load in, as yet. When I have tangt
them to stand up to the tongue as they ought
and back an empty cart, I next either put a
small in the cart, or take them to where
the land rises faster, which answers the same
purpose ; thus in a few days they can be
taught to back well to know how to do it,
and by a little use afterwards, they will nev
er forget. This may appear of little conse
quence to some, but when it is remembered
liow frequently we want to back a load, when
wc are at work with our cattle, and how con
venient it is to have our cattle back well, why
should. We not teach them for the time when
we want them thus to layout their strength?
Besides it often saves blows and vexations,
which is considerable when one is in a hurry
I never consider a pair of oxen well broke un
till they will back with ease any reasonable
load, and I would give a very considerable
sum more for a yoke of oxen thus tutored
than for a yoke not thus trained.
As soon as you discover that the horse is
foundered take him to uhe nearest branch or
stream of water and tie him in it, standing
nearly up to his belly—his head so high that
he cannot drink. If the weather i 3 warm let
him stand in the stream several hours, then
tajkobim out rub his legs thoroughly to pro
more circulation, and again tie him in the wa
ter, if he is still lame. By repeating this proc
ess two or three times the horse will be ef
fectually cored.
If the weather is cold when the horse is
foundered, that is in winter, the horse must
not be allowed to stand in the water more
than twenty minutes at a time, when he
should be taken out and his legs rubbed dili
gently till they become dry and warm and the
circulation Of the blood made active, and this
process must be repeated till the horse is
Cured which will be generally within twenty
four hours. This remedy will cost nothing,
can do no possible harm, and will in every
instance euro, if the disease has not been of
too long standing. Dou't be afraid to try it.
Vailcy Farmer.
REMEDY FOR SMALL POX. —A great discov
ery is reported to have been recently made
by a surgeon of the English Army in China, m
the way of an effectual cure for this terrible
and loathsome disease. The mode of treat
ment is as follows; When the preceeding
fever is at its height and just before the erup
tion appears the chest is rubbed with croton
oil and tartaric ointment. This causes the
whole of the eruption to appear on that part
of the body, to the relief of all the rest. It
also secures a full and and complete eruption)
and thus prevents the disease from attacking
the internal organs. This is said to be now
the established mode of treatment in the En
glish Army in China by general orders, and
is regarded as a perfect success.
-. .
BONE DUST FOR BEANS —Probably tnere is
no manure that can be applied to the bean
crop more decidely beneficial in its effects,
than bona dust, wherever it has been tested it
has given satisfaction, and especially where
the soil has been of a sandy texture, and but
poorly supplied with lime. The accounts
which some years since were transmitted to
us from England, in relation to its efficiency,
were regarded by many as doubtful; yet we
have assurance that of all manurial agents, so
far as the development of the bean crop is in.
voJved, bone manure i 6 unquestionably the
best. We advise those who can obtain it
conveniently, to procure a smalj quantity, ap
ply it, and test its virtues for themselves. A
trifling dressing of a crop at hoeing time will
frequently advance it entirely beyond the cost
of the application— N. F Farmer
British Agriculturist says that the disease
locally known as ringworm or tetter, which
shows itself about the head and neck of young
cattle, in the form of whitish dry scurvy can
be removed by rubbing the parts affected
with iodine ointment, The disease may also
bo combated by the use of sulphur io
dine ointment is, however preferred. As
this skin disease is easily communicated to
the human subject, the person dressing the
cattle should wash his hands with soap and
hot water after such ointment.
pi# Kiiij ffprMse.
1. The envious man—who sends away Lis
mutton because the man next to him is eating
veison. v
-2. The jealous man— who spreads his feed
with stinging nettles, and the sleeps in it.
3. The proud man —who gets wet through
sooner that ride in the carriage of an inferior
4. The litigous man—who goes to law in
the hope of ruining his opponent, and gets
ruined himself.
5. The extravagant man—who buys a her
ring, and hires a darkey to carry it home.
6. The angry man—who learns the ophi
cteide, because he is annoyed by his neigh
bor's piano.
7. The mean'inan—who runs off without
paying the printer, and expects to live a hap
py life, and go to heaven at its close, Of all
the seven he is the greatest fool.
urchin of seven summers growth invited his
mamma, the other day to repair a slight acci
dent to a pantaloon pocket, and to do this it
became necessary to upset the contents upon
the floor, an inventory of which wc proceed
to note down as follows :
India rubber, a bottle cork, an old gas bur
ner, one nine-pin, a dart of an exploded firc
coacker, an old match box, one old envelope,
a bag of marbles, one hickory nut, a piece of
silk cord, several pieces of twine and strings,
the lid of an old pill box, pieces of chestnut
hull, a piece of tin, a piece of gingerbread,
some pieces of fancy colored paper, two old
nails, a small' picture book, a slate pencil, a
broken jewsharp, the remains of a pocket
handkerchief, a penny whistle, a piece of shoe
string, two grains of corn, pocket knife-ban
die, half a peach stoue, two spotted chicken
feathers, a piece of brickbat, a spinning top, a
dead mouse, an assortment of buttons, with
crumbs of bread, candy and a mixture of sand,
pebbles, and dirt generally.
ODD LETTER ADDRESSES. —The last number
of *U. S. mail contains the follow
ing batch of curious addresses onsonn? letters
recently carried by the mails:
Ilokey pokey winkey wang,
Take this letter to Billy .Strang.
"Who lives at Bristol, R. 1.,
He's a bully boy, and has a glass eye.
Hurry up as fast as you can,
And carry this letter to my Marry Ann';
She lives in Lancaster, State of Pa.
And her tother name (I believe) is McKay
To the care of Mick Mullen for Dennis
Kilfale America New York or Bostane at the
stone cutting or else-whether for his cousin
Barnard Geraty.
Lucinda -Jones, a fair young miss,
Will find a note inside of this;
On swiftest wings then let it fly,
To a place called Gouveneur, N. Y.
Soldier's letter, and na'r.y red.
Ilard tack in place of bread.
Postmaster shove this through.
I've na'ry a stamp, but 7 months due.
A SERENADE. —A gentleman who recently
put up at a log tavern in Wisconsin, was
awkened by a young man who commenced a
serenade thus:
•' Oh, Sally Rice,
I've called you twice,
And still you lie and enore ;
I pray you wake,
And see your Jake,
And open to him the door, or
winder, I don't care a darn which, for—
It makes but little difference
To either, you or I
Big pig, little pig,
Root hog or die !*'
An old bachelor who edits a paper some
where in the Western country, puts 'Mel
ancholy Accidents" as a heading for marriages
in his paper
Do you retail things here V asked a agreen
looking speciman of humanity as he poked
his head into a store on Main street, the
other day. "Yes was the laconic reply.
Well I wish you would re-tail my dog—he
had it bit off about a week ago."
Six Lines of Truth
Abolition tracts— Con tracts.
Abolit'on sense—Li cense.
Abolition joy—Lo vejoy.
A hard lot for the Republicans
The Abolitionists and Secessionists wish to
suspend the Constitution, for fear it will sus
pend them.
Quoth Jack unto his uncle John—
"The draft is passed—what's to be done ?
I'd give a hundred, as I'm alive,
Where I like you—past thirty-five."
Slyly says John, " Oh, what a blunder .
I'd give three hundred if I were under !"
JC3£"POPKIKS suggests that if the price of
white paper goes up much higher, and the
reputation of shinplasters descends much low
er, it will not be long before more can be
made out of a bill by bleaching it white, and
selling it for paper, than by attempting to
pass it.
JG3T The Abolitionists and Secessionists
wish to suspend the Constitution, for fear it
will suspend them.
The next flax crop will be the largest ever
grown in this country, and we doubt not the
profitable one. Flaxseed is every-where in
creasing in price on account of the great dem
and for sowing.
JCSTSOMF.body Pa j ( j t j )e o th er t j iat a
stick thrown at a dog in front of a Washing- j
ton bote hit fivo Brigadier Generals. '
OX and after Monday, November 25th 1861, Trains
will run as follows:
Leave Great Bend at 7:20 A. M.
New Milford 7:39 "
Montrose 8:00 "
Hopbottom 8:23 "
Nicholson 8:40 "
Fnctoryville 904 "
Abington-........ • • ....9:20 "
Moscow 10:41 •'
Gouldsboro- ••11:07 "
Tobyhanna- •• -11:20 'f
Stroudsburg 12.32 P. Mi
Water Gap- 12:46 •'
Columbia 1:00 "
Delaware 1:25 "
Hope (Philadelphia connection) • -1:35 "
Oxford 1:53 "
Washington 2:10 "
Junction- ••• •• 2:32 "
Arrive at New York 5:30 "
Philadelphia 0:50 "
Leave New Y'ork from foot of Courtland
Street 8:00 A. M.
Pier No. 2, North River, 7:00 "
Philadelphia, from Kensington Depot 7:10 "
Leave Junction- 11:15 "
Washington 11:33 "
Oxford- 11:50 "
llopo (Philadelphia connection)-*. 12:14 P. M.
Delaware ...... 12:43 "
Columbia 1:00 "
Water Gap 1:16 "
Stroudsburg 1:30 "
Tobyhanna 2:42 "
Gouldsboro* •• • • • 2:55 "
Moscow 3.17 "
Altington 4:40 "
Factoryville -4:56 "
Nicholson-. • 5:16 "
Hopbottom 5:39 "
Montrose 6:00 "
New Milford 6:21 "
Arrive at Groat Bond 6:10 "
J f/* These Trains connect at Great Bend with the
Night Express Trains both East and West on the
New York and Erie, and at Scranton with Trains on
Lackawanna and Blooinsburg Railroad, for Pittston,
Kingston and Wilkesbjrro; and the Train moving
South connects at Junction with Trains lor Bethle
hem, Mauch Chunk, Reading and llarrisburg.
Passengers to and from New York change ears a
Junction. To nnd From Philadelphia, via.B. D. R.
R., leave or take cars at Hope.
Foi Pittston, Kingston and Wilkes-larre, take L
,fc B. R. 11. cars at Scranton.
For Jessup, Archbald and Cnrbondale, take Omni
bus at Scranton.
Leaves Scranton 9:50 "
Abington 10:35 "
Faetoryville 11:00 "
Nicholson 11:30 "
Hopbottom 12:05 P. M
Montrose *■ 12:45 '•
New Milford-• • 1:20 "
Arrives at Great Bend 1.45 "
Leaves Great Bend • ••••• ••2:10 P.M.
New Milford 2:35 "
Montrosem 3:05 •'
Ilopbotto •. 3:45 "
Nieholson 4:15 "
Faetoryville 5:13 "
Abington • 5:40 "
Arrives at Scranton 6:30 "
This Train leaves Scranton after the arrival of the
Train from Kingston, and connects at Great Bend
with the Day Express Trains both East and West on
New York and Erie.
Superintendent's Office, )
Scranton, Nov. 25. 1861. >
ORATOR will restore hair i<> the bald head, give
JCW life and restore to original color gray hair
•ause red hair to grow dark. Is warranted to bring
jut a thick set of
in from three to six weeks. This article is the onln
one of the kind used by the French, anl in Londoy
and Paris it is in universal use.
It is a beautiful economical, soothing, yet stimula
ting compound, acting as if by magic upon the roots,
causing a beautiful growth of luxuriant hair. If ap
plied to tho scalp it will cure BALDNESS, and cause to
spring up in place of the bald spots a fine growth of
new hair. Applied according to directions, it will
turu RED or light hair PARK, and restore gray hair
to its original color, leaving it soft, smooth, and flex
ible. The " O.NGUENT "is an indispensable articl.
in every gentleman's toilet, and after one week's us#
they would not for any consideration be without it.
Tho subscribers are the only Agents for the article
in the United States, to whom all orders must be ad
L'ricc ONE DOLLAR a box—for sale by all Druggists
and Dealers—or a box of the " onguent," warranted
to have the desired effect, will be sent to any, who po
sire it,by mail, (direct) securely packed, on receipt
of price and postage, $l.lB.
Apply to or address HORACE WOOD
South 7th St„ cor. Grand, Williamsburth.n
/flsijionaolc Sljamnfj, flair rutting,
Shop Opposite May
nard's Hotel.
Ladies' haircut in the most fashionable style, ei
ther at his Saloon, or their residence, if desirable.
Mr. Berlinghof is recently from New York city,
where he was employed in the best establishments,
and consequently feels warranted in guaranteeing
satisfaction to all who may favor him with their eus
EITHER SEX in every neighborhood to sell J.
IRON AND SUI.PHFB POWDERS. Olive tar is a thin,
transparent fluid; it is the best remedy known for
diseases of the Throat, Lungs, or Catarrh. Also for
Diptheria, Croup, Whooping Cough, Ac. My Iron
and Sulphur Powders strengthen tho system, aid the
digostion, and purify the blood. I have al6 page
pamphlet containing full explanations, and over 100
testimonials from well known prominent persons
which I will send to any on a free by mail.
J. R. STAFFORD, Chemist,
v1n24,1y. 442 Broadway, New York
TGTIIE lollies
111! Ill!
Opposite tlie Post-Uflice.
WHERE may bo found a general assort
ment of Ribbons, Bonnet Material, Fbwers,
Ruches, Straw and Fancy Bonnets, Misses' and Chil
dren's Hats and Shakers, and all other articles in tho
milliney line, which will bo offered at the bwest
market prices.
Please call and oxamine beforo purchasing else
|j Bleaching and repairing dono in good order
and at the shortest notice.
Tuukhnnock, Nov. 12, 1862—t'.'nl l-3in
JSew Arrangement,
\ AT THE (
sf\ f 't fl f) ' }
Farmer's Store,
P"! < " (BP
J JVew Arrangements j 9
Q AND ( Jn
851 KTBW GOODS ! ©
i L. HARDING & 0, have 011 hand and arc constantly
( receiving a large Stock of
j 9
A ' CrOOdS, v
j ) YW\,
) ' which they will sell tor CASH OR
; ; t- '. . V
Sr. At least 20 PER CENT LESS !
than those selling on the OLD CREDIT SYSTEM, >
Z Onr >
# ) I
SB j )
|BS| : WANTED. —All kinds of Grain Produce, Lumber, good
PM I Hemlock Shingles, Wool Socks, Sheep Pelts, Beef Hides, in
j, fact everything that will sell, for which the highest market
# - price will be paid. ( Lr
J j E. HARDIN® & CO. ?
Nicholson Depot,
Oct. 30th, 1861.
An Institution to Qualify Young Men jvr
D. W. LOWELL, Principal, i'rotessor of the Science of
Accounts, Practical Accountant, Author of Lowell's
Treatise ujion Book-Kecping, Diagrams illustrat
ing the same, Ac.
JNO. RANKIN, Commercial Accountant, Professor of
Book-Kecping and Practical Mathematics.
A. J. WARNER, Projpssor of Practical and Ornament
al Penmanship, Commercial Calculations and Cor
J. J. CI'RTIL. Assistant Teacher in Bookkeeping
lion. DANIF.L S. DICKINSON, LL. D Lecturer on Com
mercial Law and Political Economy.
Hon. RANSOM BALCOM, Lecturer on Contracts, Prum
isary Notes and Bills of Exchange.
Rev. Dr. E. ANDREWS, Lecturer on Commercial
Students can enter at any time; no vacation.
Graduates are presented with an elegantly engraved
Diploma. Usual time required to complete full com
mercial course, from Bto 12 weeks. Every student
is guaranteed to be competcut to take charge of the
books of any business firm, and qualified to earn a
salary from 8800 to 81500 per annum. Assistance
rendered to graduates in obtaining situations. Board
B'2 00 to S'2 50 per week.
For particulars send for Circular, enclosing stamp.
With all the Recent Improvements,
Is tho Best and Cheapest and Most Beautiful of al
Sewing Machines. This Machine will sow anything,
from the running of a tuck in Tarletan to the mak
ing of an overcoat—anything from Pilot or Beaver
Cloth, down to the softest Gauze or Gossamer Tissue,
and is ever ready to do its work to perfection. It
can fell, hom, bind, gather, tuck, quilt, and has ca
]>acity for a great variety of ornamental work. This
is not the only Machino that can hem, fell, bind, and
so forth, but it will do so better than any other Ma
chino. The Letter "A" Family Sowing Machine
may be had in a great variety of cabinet cases. Tho
Folding Case, which is now becoming so popular, is,
as its name implies, one that can he folded into a
box or caso which, when opened, makes a beautiful,
substantial, and spacious table for tho work to rost
upon. The cases arc of every imaginable design
plain as the wood grew in its native forest, or as
elaborately finished as art can make them.
The Branch Offices are well supplied with silk
twist, thread, needles, oil, etc., of the very best qual
Send for a copy of " Singer & Co.'s Gazette."
458 Broadway, N. Y.
Mrs. C. T. Marsh, and D. A. Bardwejl, Esq., agents
in Tunkhannock
Blanks 11 Blanks !! J
Justice's, Constable's, and legal Blanks of all
inds, Neatly and Correctly printed on good Paper
d for sale at the Office of the " North Branch
THIS Mill hag been lately rc-ftted and all the
modern improve uients added and is now iu
charge of
of Proviaenee, Luzerne county, onoof the best Mil
ler :L< country.
Particular attention paid to
Custom Work,
which will be done on short notice
ALL WORK WARRANTED, and if not safisfac- i
torily done may bo returned at the expense of the
FLOUR of ell hinds, MEAL and TEED, constant
ly on hand and for sale, at tbo Lowest Cash prices
53/* Cash or Flour paid for grain at the Highest '
Cash prices.
Traveling Public!
TO aecommodato persons wishing to go bv public
X conveyance from this place to any section, or re
turn, the undersigned continues to run a
Tastily XJXMLO
to and from Factoryville Dopot, leaving hi? hotel at
fi o'clock, a. in., arriving at Factoryvillo in time for
drams to
©rent ptnb, Srrantoa, llctu-ljuth,
Returning, leaves Factoryville on tho arrival
of tho New York, Philadelphia and Accommoda
tion Irani from tircat Bend, arriving iu Tunkhan
nock at t o'clock, p. m.
N. B. Al l Express matter, packages and goods will
be convoyed to and from the De(ot. at reasonable
rates; the proprietor holding himself responsible for
the safe delivery of all such entrusted to his care.
Townnda stage arrivos at this hotel at 12 o'clock
in. Returning, leaves at 3 o'clock, p. m
Stages for Pittston, Wyoming, and Wilkcsbnrrc
leave on the arrival of the Towanda s'age, and re
turning connect with the samo.
Montrose stage leaves on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
sa turdnys, at < <> clock, a. m, connecting at Mo mo,so
with stages for Luighamton, Ac. Returning connects
with st.vgesYor Pittston, Towanda, Ao.
Persons wishing to be called for at their residences
ESA'S^SSS. 1 * ,eavi " s •—•"
C. "T* fcr ™ rt
Wpt2d-v2n7. T ' B ' ArALL
ANEW and singularly successful rcm*U, '
cure of all Bilious diseases Costiven
gestion, Jaundice, Dropsy,
Gout, Humors, Nervousness. Irritability r r
: tions, Headache, Pains in the Ilreast SiJ
and Limbs, Female Complaints, &e. fttiH
very few are the diseases in which a PurcatiwwS
cine is not more or less required, and mnA *
ness and suffering might be prevented , .**■
less but effectual Cathartic were more fieri w
No person can feel well while a costive I V*
body prevails; besides, it soon generates eJiT 1 *
often fatal diseases, which might have beet *
by the timely and judicious use of a good
: This is alike true of Colds, Feverish
| Bilious derangements. They all tend to beT''* 1
I produce the deep seated and formidable diito?' 1
which load the hearses all over the land, g"
'eliable famiiy physic is of the first unoon, 9 *'
the public health, and this Pill has been w?!
with consummate skill to meet that dera&ni"
extensive trial of its virtues by Physicians p
sors, and Patients, has shown results sum.
any thing hitherto known of any
have been effected beyond belief, were then*,
! stantiatcd by persons of such exalted pofiSz
character as to forbid the suspicion of untruth"
Among the many eminent gentlemen who k.
testified in favor of those Pills, we may metfcr
Prof. J. M. LOCKB, Analytical Chemist OF\
cinnati, whose high professional character k
dorsed by ' f
JOHN MCLEAN, Judge of the Supreme
the United States.
THOS. COKWIN, Secretary of the Treasury
Hon. J. M. WiiiGHT, Governor of Indian#. K
N. LONGWOBTH. great wine grower of thenar
Also, DR. J. R. CHILTON, Practical Chemkki
New York City, endorsed by
HON. VV. L. MABCV, Secretary of State.
WM. B. ASTOB, the richest man in America [
S. LELAND S CO., Propr's of the Mfslt.l
Hotel, and many others.
Did space permit, we could give many hofcff
certificates, from all parts where the Pilling
been used, but evidence even more convinchuSa
the experience of eminent public men it
their effects upon trial. 'B
These Pills, the result of long investigation gP
study, are offered to the public as the be J
most complete which the present state of
science can afford. They are compounded ooit
the drugs themselves, but of the medicinal fi-a
only of Vegetable remedies, extracted by chema i
process in a state of purity, and combined tomwfl
in such a manner as to insure the best results. 7# 1
system of composition for medicines has been
i in the Cherry Pectoral and Fills both, to prods#, .?
more efficient remedy than had hitherto bees j
tained by any process. 'The reason is i
vious. W'niie by the old mode of composition, eiji j
i medicine is burdened with more or less of *5 ■ j
j monious and injurious qualities, by this each 14 j
! vidual virtue only that is desired "for the rant# J
effect is present. All the inert and obnoxious 1
ities of each suosfcmce employed are left behind,4 '
curative virtues only being ictained. Hence it j j
self-evident the effects should prove, as they hn 3
proved, more purely remedial, and the Pills aim
more powerful antidote to disease than any raj ,
medicine known to tlic world.
As it is frequently expedient that my media i
should be taken under the counsel of an attends ,
Physician, and as he could not properly judge
remedy without knowing its composition, I hyS
| supplied the accurate Formula 1 by which bo4p
Pectoral and Pills ;ire made to the whole Wjuj
Practitioners in the United States and British AM;
ican Provinces. If, however, there should beefl
one who has not received them, they will ifl
j promptly forwarded bv mail to his request
Of all the Patent Medicines that are otSeretsw
few would he taken if th ir oroposition was taint B
Their life consists in their mystery. I haui
The composition of my preparations is laid 9
to all men, and all who are competent to judgti I
the subject freely acknowledge their convictioai I
their intrinsic merits. The Cherry Pectoral 1 |
pronounced by scientific men to be a wr-ndati H its effects wer; l;n--w. Mint# |
iuet.t Physicians have deeliin I the sunetnp I
i my Pills, and even more confidently, and area E*
| ing to certify that their anticipnti- n were w |
i than realized" by tb* ir effects upon trial.
They operate by their powerful influence ctt
internal viscera to purify the blood ar.d atimulttl I
into healthy action remove the obstruction! 1 I
the stomach, bowels. li\cr, ai d other organs ofb |
body. rest, ring their irregular action to health a 1
by correcting, wherever they, such cenif I
ments as are the Sr.-1 origin of disease.
Beings- - --wrapped, they are pleasant to tu
and being punly vegetable, 110 harm can areeia
their use in any quantity.
For minute aire;tions, see wrapper on the 5a
Praclicit! :in.l Aiia!ytical ,
Price 2-5 Cents per Box. Five Boxes for a;,
II Stark, Tunkhannoek ; T D. Spring, Lvew*!
viarding ft <b'.. Nicholson: E & J Frear, Fmrf]
villo, and by dealers in Medicines everywhere. Y
—AND— .
" 1
The ?uh?-rib'or has o'-ned a Grocery and Pw yj
ion >n re ntl .-tore Room, formerly occupied h
Ti. •> t 's- rh- in the -K.rough of Tunkham
ami intends to keep ou hand a good nsgortawt H
MI h articL- as Mre u-ually sold in such an eS
lishmcnf. Tl- ir 'cr. Is to deal in none tut pwlf* B
and to dispose .-f them at just so small advance |
cost :s it is j xssibio f„p any utan to do with safcf |
himself—being willing to share in these 3 n
times" the pc -fits with hi? customers. Anyone" 8
ing t.. purehiise any <■{' the following articles, *3 S
w; 11 to call on the subscriber before purchasing 3 fy
Tea, Coffee, Sugar, Molasses, Syfl 9
Kerosene, Candles, Tobacco, Snd \
Saleratus, Sal Soda, Ginger, ji
Pepper, Allspice, Cinna
-111 on, N utuiegs,
Cloves, Raisins,
Cream of j
Pork, White Fish, Mackerel,
Kails, Glass, Wheat Flour, Buck- j j
wheat Flour, Corn Meal. But- J
ter. Cheese, Eggs, Apples, i|
Vinegar, Starch, Pen-
Holders, Pen
cils, Ink, Pa
per, Envel
Pocket Mmey Purses,
Thread, 1 'nea Thread.
Silk, Buttons, Thimbles. |l
Needles, Shawl Pins,
Watch G u a r d s,
Bugk Skin, Cot
ton, Silk, and
Lisle thread
Cotton and Woolen Socks anil 1
Suspenders, Spectacles, Tok'T [1
Boxes, Coarse, Pine, Dress a ll
Circle Corn hs, Hair 1
Brushes, Sliaviug
Boxes, Soaps,
&c., Ac., \
Also, a goncral asdortinont of custom mnJ®
nnd Shoos of tho very best quniity w:krl *iL ? B
salt by the barrel. VY'anted m exchange . ||
and for which tho highest market prioe * l j]
Grain of all kinds, Itmkwheat FI-nr. Bufj, j
llcoswrax, Honey, l.ard, TaiK-w, Poultry, "
Dried Peaches,'Deaus, Onions, Ac .I
. fJEO
Tnnkbanuock Doe 10, 1