Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, May 07, 1845, Image 3

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..2irtscatsv".— ills dreadful complaint
- 4 i erally begins with chillness;; and
sertng, followed-by heat, thirst - and
::lessness; to these succeed a violent
irking pain in one`of the sides, among
cribs, anti which is generally most
vere when the patient draws his
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills are
speedy and certain cura for the Hen.
because they purge from the body
)se morbid _humors, which, when
Jged in the inside lining of the breast,
?, the cause of that acute and slianger
. s malady called Pleurisy. • In all ur
:lt cases, from four to eight of said
als should kbe taken every night, or
‘ 2 !ve hours, until all intlamation and
-. 0 is removed; after which, three or
", : r Pills, taken once in twenty-four
', acs , will, in a short time, make a
ft:ld effectual cure of the most vio
; attack of Pleurisy.
cor sale at the store of J. D. &
• E.
Monianye, in Towanda, and by
published in another column of
ptr Caution.—As counterfeiters
a broad, avoid all_ stores of - doubtful
' gutter. and be particular in all cas.
to ask for Wright's Indian Ven-
• Married,
oo the 22d ult., by'Rev. W. R.
DeWitt, RICHARD C. DEA,n3to7to, Esq., o
Pililadelßhia, to Miss E. M. KELLOGG, o
Toaanda, Po.
Monroe. on the 25th inst., by ! Rev.. J. W,
NCVats,. WILLIAM L. linos& to Miss Lz:nz
FISILEK, all of that town.
c : i:aithfield, March 22, after an illness of five
I- weeks, !terve WILIGUT, aged 62 years.
i‘rtvell, Sabbath evening, April 27,
C. aged 43 years. •
A perfect Jam at N0.3,1i rid Row!
11.173.1. H. BAIRD & CO.. AS USUAL,
are in the first boats, v t ,ith a large and
assortment of merchandize in ge
,.nd. In the line of
-0 cannot enumerate but a small number of
.Mcles, but beg leave to say for the benefit of
Ladies, that we have a splendid assortment
of Pandora niuslinb, gingham muslins, organ
. balzarines, muslin de laines, (new styles)
painted muslins, Scotch and French ginghams,
,taped tapered jaconet, (a beautiful article for
; white dresses) 200 pieces French, English and
American Prints, comprising some of the most
• choice and fashionable styles; summer shawls
:adcrarats, Victoria skirts, bonnet lawns, oiled
~! k, black gro de Rhine silk, bobinett, Grecian
1,4,t0n and silk lace, black silk veil lace, mus-
I..! , :lging. and iiiseiting, LiAle thread and linen
!:in„ light and dark kid Gloves, pie nic and
,tt,,n do., linen pocket handkerchiefs, fans,
Rib/Wins, a great variety ; 20 bores Ar
white and black bade beads ; cotton,
and silk Parasols and Sun shades, the
a,scztrnent ever exhibited_in Towanda.
turd lifil-cobirid kid slips, buskins and
tws, do. do., gaiters and half gaiters, misses
shoes, &c. Combs, toilette brushes,&c.
D:amond lawn, shirr& lawn, fluted lawn, wil
modena, plain straw, and Rutland straw.
and misses' Bonnets. Also, 100 Leg-
R ~ 7 111th, comprising plain Florencebraid,
sad almond braid, diamond and peddle
,-,id, shell and imperial do., bird's eye, ditto.
and .misses: _Neapolitan 'lace, misses'
I.,Aorn flats, straw cords and tassels, &c.&c.
nc are just opening 20 pieces, different styles,
piann and striped double and single milled Cm-
Broadcloths and Satinetts, all colors
and_ipialities; Summer Cloths, for men and
)•'s near, by the piece or less quantity ;
:,±ched arid brows sheetings and shillings;
rd:penders, elastic vest backs, &c.
'IOU doz. Palos leaf hats, 20 doz.' Leghorn
G cafes Fur do., white, drab and black.
A very heavy stock of Gmeeries, Hardware,
Cr , rkeril; 4-c., 4-e.
We-are prepared to sell at wholesale or re.
:all. and will do so as low, (if not a little low
, . 1 \ th In the same qualities can be bought at
r.y stare within WO miles of this place, for
• pay. And by way of encouraging the
"nest and industrious " tillers of the soil," we
w:11 exchange any of our goods for Good. But
; :V* sf . Produce of almost any - kind. Those,
, 11.r..11. - e. who have wisely come to the condo
•;lat it is not good policy to get in debt- to
;11,- merchants, will be enabled to exchange the
. - !z • ucts of their-labor for all articles necessary
• ti their comfort. and convehience.
Yours,in haste,
Whf. H. BAIRD & CO.
Towanda, May 5, -1845.
a BALES Portsmouth SHEETING, the
Ayd heaviest and best in market, for sale cheap
at DAUM'S, No 3, B. R.
Also, white and colored Car
,varp; cotton wick, &c., for sale by
May 5. BAIRD'S, N 0.3, B.R.
TONS NAILS, just arrived, and for sale
cheap as the cheapest, at
'. ay 5. BAIRD'S. No. 3, B. R.
DIDINT'S dr. OILS.--Pure Linseed Oil,
spirits turpentine, dry white lead, ditto
1 / 2 round in oil, spainisb brown, do. white, gum
, •opol, glue, &c., can be bad cheap at
kl ay BAIRD'S,- N 0.3, B.R. -
agriNDow . GLASS, all sizes; also Co
-7 V pal Varnish, lampblack. putty, &c.,
BAIRD & C0.'., 4 No. 3. B. R.
tAll BBLS. SA - LT, just arrived, and
gvu‘jr for sale CHEAP at
BAIRD'S, No. 3, B. R.
rORATELING Baskets acd Reticules, a
.great variety at BAIRD'S.
.1111ATENT PAILS. Brooms, vire seives,
tr tea servers, looking glasees, etc., at
siap S .BAIRD'S, No. 3, B. R.
, F nft , BUSHELS WHEAT, and any
quantity of Com. Bye. Buck
wheat, Flax seed., Dried Ages and Maple
cam, for sale cheap, by
Nlav 5. BAIRD 43c CO. 110. 3, 13..R1,
F tsH.—Codfish. Mackerel and:/Shad, at
- Doctor Sumner, Dentist) -
ESPETCFULLY informs the public
diet he may be found at I. H. Stephens'
where he will be happy of wait on those requir-•
ing his professional services.
Towanda, May 5, 1845.
Wplch, Mann & Delavan's
-- •
jATE of the Park Theatre, New York, and
the National Theatre, Philada:,consist
ing, of finest selection of highly trained'
horses and the largest and most popular com
pany of Equestrians in the United States.
_ The celebrated New York Brass Band, will
precede the cavalcade of Equestrians on enter
ing the Town, in a magnificent carriage, drawn
by eight splendid cream horses. For' full par
ticulars see large bills at the principal hotels.
Will be exhibited in Towanda, on SATUR
DAY, MAY 17th, 1845. Doors open at Itj
o'clock ; performance to commence at 2,.P. M.
Admittance, 25 cents, only.
N.B. The above will be at Leßaysville on
16th May, at Skinner's Eddy, May 15.
May be bad at the Old Stand of
OQ M2-121071M9
WHO are now receiving a new assortment
of GOODS, whiCh are offered for low
er prices for cash, than goods have ever been
sold in Bradford County.
Towanda, May 1, 1845.
jßUlT—Raisins by the box, half box and
quarter box. Also, Oranges and Lemons.
May 5. BAIRD'S, N 0.3, B. B.
141--41/311r3CC I ,
ON the 26th April, on Main street, between
Mr. Conklin's and the Watering Trough,
a Black Silk Lace VEIL. The finder is re
quested to return it to this office or
Towanda, May 5, 1845.
WIN WARE, a first rate assortment; also
a quantity of Stone Ware, at
May 5. BAIRD'S, N 0.3, B. R.
BURTON KINGSBERY informs the pub
lic generally tliht he has just received di
rect from New York City, his spring stock of
Goods. It comprises a very general ass ,,t_
ment of Dry Goods, Groceries. Hardware &c.
His goods have been selected with much care,
and will be sold as cheap as can be bought in
Towanda. ' Call in and see it it is not so.
Towanda, April 30, 1845.
A Death Blow to all Monopolies!
H. & H. S. PHLNNEY, out of the
combination, and are just recei%ing_a ge
neral assortment of FANCY AND STAPLE
GOODS, adapted to‘the Season, which - they
will sell for cash as cheap as any other estab
lishment this side of New York, or exchange
them for Lumber or Country Produce. We
particularly advise the public to call and ex
amine our stock before purchasing elsewhere.
Wanted, 1000,000 Shingles, 500,000 feet of
Boards, and GraitPwithout limit.
Monroeton, April 30, 1845.
NOTICE is given, that the co-partnership
111 heretofore existing between John Hanson
and James H. Phinney, Jr. of the fum of Han
son & Phinney, is this day dissolved by mutual
consent. The'accounts and notes of the late
firm will remain in the lianas oil H. Phinney
Jr., for settlement; the business hereafter will
continue in the name of J. H. & H.S.Phinney.
Monroeton, April 29, 1845.
Is HEREBY GIVEN that there - xcill be ex
posed to public sale at the Exchange Hotel
in Monroeton, on the Bth day of May next, at
1 o'clock; P. M., $lBO TOWANDA BANK
money, to the highest bidder for cash. ,
By order of the board of School I Jirectors,
Monroeton, April 'a, 1845.
DR. JAMES 11i. UOODRICH has loca
ted himself at MONROE, for the prac
tice of his profession, and will be pleased to
wait on those requiring his services. , He may
be found at J. L. Johnson's tavern.
Refeienec may be made to Drs. HUSTON &
MASON, of Towanda. April 23, 1845.
LARGE amount is still due, on the books
At of the Bradford Porter, for advertising,
job work, and newspapers, previous to the'4th
of December, 1843, which MUST be arranged
in some manner soon. May court Will be a
good occasion far those knowing themselves in
debted, to call at the Reporter and settle up,
which may be a matter of economy.
Towanda, April 22, 1645.
PERSONS knowing themielves indebted
to the subscriber, are hereby notified that
they must "fork over." Moreover this re
quest knows no distinction of persons, but calls
on each and every one in debt to him to pay
up, that he fiiay serve his creditors with the
same sauce. .1. M. GILLSON.
Towanda, April 22, 1845.
Direct from New York City
0 .MMES M. GILLSON, has just received,
'direct from New York City, an'extensive
assortment of splendid
Watches 4• Jewelry 4 Fancy Goods,
which must, be disposed of et Some price, and
will be. Just step in, at the next door to the
Post Office, and take a peep at his new goods.
7:: - --=.zda, April 22, 1845.
lAE preceding figere is to represent the
is the great evacuation for the impurities of the
body: It will be noticed that a thick cloudy
mist issues from all points of the surface, which
indicates the wonderful process going on with
in. • This perspiratiOn flows qninterruptedly
-when we are is health, but ceases when we are
sick. It.should be the care of every one to see
that it is not checked. Life cannot bo sustain
ed without it. It is thrown off from the blood
and other juices of the body, and disposes by
this means. of 'nearly all impurities within use.
The blood by this means only, works itself .
pure. The language of Scripture is, "in the
blood is the life." If it ever becomes impure,
it may be traced directly to the stoppage of the
insensible perspiration. It never requires any
internal medicines, to cleanse it, as it always
purifies itself by its own heat and action, and
throws off all the offending humors, through
all the offending humors, through the insensible
perspiration. Thus we see, all that is necessa
ry when the Need is stagnant or infected, is to
open the pores, and it relieves• itself from all
impurity instantly. Its own heat and vitality
are sufficient; without ono particle of medicine,
except to open the pores upon the surface.—
Thus we see the folly of taking so much inter
nal remedies. All practicioners, however, di
rect their efforts to restore the insensible pers
piration, but it seems to be not always the pro
per one. The Thompsonians for
steams, the Hyi'ropathist shrouds us in wet
blankets, the Homopathist deals out infinitissi
mals, the Allopathist bleeds and doses us with I
mercury, and the blustering quack gorges us
with.pills, pills, pills.
But one object only is, in view, viz: to re
store the insensible perspiration. If this can
be done, they say, we will take care of the rest.
It will be seen, therefore, that all physicians
understand alike what is necessary to a recove
ry, how much they may differ as to the mode,
of obtaining it.
To give some idea of the amount, and con
sequently the importance of the insensible per
spiration, we will state that the learned Dr. Le
wenhock, and the great Boerbaave, ascertained
that five-eights of all we received into the sto
mach, passed off by this means. In other
words, if we eat and drink eight pounds per
day, we evacuate five pounds of it by the in
sensible perspiration.
This is none other than the used up particles
of the blood, and other- juices, giving place to
the new and fresh ones, by carrying with it all
the impurities within, up to the surface. To
check this, therefore, is to retain in the system
five eights of all the virulent matter that nature
demands should leave the- body. And even
w hen this is the case, the :blssid is of so active
a principle, that it determines those particles, to
the skin,. where they form scabs, pimples, ul
cers. and other spots ; but if it is directed in
wards, and falls upon the lungs, the conse
quences aro generally fatal.
By a sudden transition from heat to cold,
the pores are stopped, the perspiration ceases,
and disease begins at once to developo itself.—
Hence, a stoppage of this flow of the juices,
originttes so many complaints. It is through
the surface that we imbibe nearly all our ills.
It is stopping the pores, that overwhelms
mankind with coughs, colds. and consumption.
Nine-tenths of the world die from di6eases in
duced by a stoppage of the insensible perspi
It is easily seen therefore, how necessary is
the flow of this subtle humor to the surface, to
preserve health. It cannot he stopped ;it can
not even be checked, without producing dis
ease. The blood and intestines must relieve
thernselves,of all their worn-out particles, and
poisonous humors, and they must go through
the pores as nature designed.
Let me ask now, every candid mind, what
coarse seems the, most reasonable to pursue,
.and unstop the pores, after they are closed. and
let the perspiration flow, that the blood may re
lieve itself of its impurities? Would you give
physic to unstop the pores 9 Or would you
apply something that would do this upon the
surface, where the clogging actually is I Would
not this,be - : - cornmon sense'! And yet I know
of no physician who makes an internal appli
cation to effect it. The reason I assign is, that
no medicine within their knowledge. is capable
of doing it. Under these circumstances, I pre
sent to physicians and to all others, a prepara
tion that has this power to,the fullest extent—
It is McAllister's All-Healing Ointment or the
World's Satre. It has power to restore perspi
lotion on the feet, on the head, around old
sores, upon the - chest, in short, upon any part
of the body, whether diseased slightly or severe
ly. When the perspiration is restored, it has
power to penetrate the lungs, liver, or any part
of the human system, and fo pet upon. them, if
they be diseased, 'by separating the inflamed
morbid particfes'therefrorn, and expelling them
to the surface.
It has power to cause all external sores,-scro
fulous humors, skin diseases, poisonous wounds
to discharge their putrid matter, and then heals
It is a remedy that sweeps off the whole cata
logue of cutaneous disorders, and restores the
entire cuticle to its healthy ftinctions.
It is a remedy that foihids the necessity of
so many ant deleterious drugs taken into the
. It is a remedy that neither sickens, gives in
convenience, or is dangerous to the intestines.
. -
This remedy is probably the onlyone now
known, that is capable of producing all these
great results. Its great value is in restoring at
once, the circulation of the juices when check
ed, or disarranged by cold or other causes. It
preserves and defends the surface from all de
rangement of its t unctions, while it keeps open
the channels for the blood to avoid all its impu
rities and dispose of all its. useless particles.—
There-is a connection, hartriony, and feasibility
in all that defies contradiction. It is a simple,
but wonderful principle that preserves in heal
thy operation the entire machinery of our be
ing. It indissolubly holds together the surface
and the internal viscera, the internal viscera
and the surface. They are inseparably con
nected and cannot be disjoined. The surface
is the outlet of five-eights of the
up matter within:- It is ierced with milieus
of openings to relieve the ntestincs. Stop up
t i
these pores, and death kr) cks at your door.—
It is rightly termed All- ealing, for there is
scarcely a disease, e=ternal or internal, that it
will not benefit. It will be found the most use
ful as well' as the cheapest family medicine in
the world. I have used it for the last fourteen
years with success without 'a parallel. . I have
used it for all disease of the chest, consumption,
liver; end the most dangerous of internal mala
dies. I have used it in cases , of
. extrerne per&
and hazard, involving thO utmost danger and
responsibility, and-I declare before Heaven and
man, that not in one single ease has it failed to
benefit, when the patient was within the reach
of mortal means. -
I never, .to my. recollection had more than
five or six amoup the thousands who have
used it, say that it was not favorable to their
complaint. On 'the contrary I have had hun
dreds return voluntarily. and in the warmest
and most pathetic language speak in its praise.
I have,had physicist* learned in the professiim;
I have" had ministers of the gospel, Judges on
the bench, aldermen and lawyers, gentlemen
of the highest erudition and multitudes of poor,
use it in every variety of way. and there has
been but one voice, one united. universal voice ,
saying "McAllister your ointment is good."
Consumption. 7 -Of. all diseases, we find this
the most important, and concerning _which we
meet with the most opposition: It can hardly
be credited that a salve can have more effect
upon the lungs, seated as they are within the
system. But gwe, say once for all, that this
ointrneat will reach the lungs quicker than any
medicines that can be given internally. Every
body consents to the fact that if healing me
dicine could be applied on the lungs, there
would be great hopes of recOvery. The diffi
culty is to get the medicine there. Now the
Salve has the wonderful virtue of extracting
the putrid humors from all external sores by
causing them to discharg e. In like manner it
operates upon internal aections by driving all
the impurities through the pores to the surface.
Thus with consumption, if placed upon the',
chest, it penetrates directly to the lungs, sepa
rates the poisonous particles that are consuming
them and expels them from the system.
It is the simplest and most rational procesis
in creation, if one has the medicine capable of
doing it. The All-Healing Ointment possesses
this power tol the fullest extent: I need not
say that it is curing persons of Consumption
continually, although we are told it is foolish
ness. I care not what is said, so long as I can
cure several thousand persons yearly. If this
medicine was in the hands of some' patent me
dicine brawlers, they would make' an uproar
through the cotintry that would be insupporta
Scrofula orllKing'B Evil.—This disease is
really inveterate, and hard to be subdued. It
is generally seated in the sides of the neck, be
hind the ears and under the chip, yet scarcely
any part of the body is exempt. It sometimes
falls upon the lungs and produces consump
tion. It is a dreadful circumstance, that this
disease is transmitted from parents to children.
The Salve will extract all the morbid mat
ter by causing the sores to discharge ; and then
let then the Solar Tincture be used to drive it
to one point, which done, a continuance of the
Ointment will completely remove this disorder.
This is the safest and most effectual of any me
thod. It should be adopted without a mo
ments hesitation.
Erysipelas —This complaint arises from im
purities being driven out to the surface by means
of the insensible perspiration, and lodging in
the cuticule, forms sores, pimples &c., it being
of a caustic, acrid petrifying nature. It only
requires that it should discharge its virulent
particles through the skin, and the difficulty
will pass off. If suffered to remain, and driven
inwards it is frequently fatal.
Let the Salve and Solar Tincture be used as
in scrofula and the patient will soon get well.
Salt Rheuni.—This is another obstinate dis
ease but can be cured effectually as - the scrofu
la. There is no difficulty in this disease.
Head ache, Ear ache and Deafness.—The
Salve has cured persons of the Head-Ache of
12 years standing and who ba s il it regularly
every week, so that vomiting often took place.
It cured the wife of a man who laughed in my
face for proposing such a cure, and who now
would not be without it for the best farm in the
State. If any one will take the trouble to call
I will give. his name.
Deafness and Ear-Ache are helped with the
like success as also Ague in the face.
Cold Feet.—Consumption, liver complaint,
pains in the chest or side, falling of the hair,
one or the. other always accompanies cold feet.
It is a sure sign of disease in the system to
have cold feet. Some persons arc totally una-
ble to get them warm, and endure much suffer
ing thereby.
The salve will restore the insensible perspi
ration and thus cure every case. It is infittli
ble for this.,
Asthma, Tightness of Breath.—lf this (Es
ease is not hereditary and produced by the mal
formation of the chest, the salve will cure it.
Dyspepsia.—One would suppose a salco
would not effect this disease much hut the All-
Heating Ointment will cure two sooner than
any internal remedy will cure one.
Sure Eyes . —The intlamation and disease al
ways lies back of the ball of;the eye in die sock
et. Hence the utility of all remedies that are
used upon the lids. The virtue of any medi
cine must reach the seat of inflation or it will
do little good. This salvo if rubbed on the
temples will penetrate directly into the socket
and infuse all its virtues upcn the disorder:—
The pores will be opened. a proper perspiration
will be created and the digPasP will soon miss
off to the surface. How easy and how natu
ral ! It is as perfect and valuable as it is sim
ple and philosophical.
Sore Lips, Chapped Hands sell a
great deal of salvo to Seamen, who say it is the
only thing they can depend on to cure their
raw hands, when exposed to the weather at sea.
It acts like a charm in these complaints. Two
or three applications cures.
Pimples on the face. freckles, tan, masculine
skin, gross surface.—lts - first action is to expel
all humor. It will not cease drawing till the
face is free from any matter that may be lodged
under 1116 skin and frequently breaking out to
the surface. It then heals. When there is
nothing but grossness, or dull repulsive surface,
it-begins to soften and soften until the skin be
comes as soft and delicate as a child's. It throws
a freshness and blushing color upon the now
white transparent skin that is perfecdy enchant
ing. Sometimes in case of Freckles it will first
start out those that have lain hidden and seen
but seldom. Pursue the salve and all will soon
The reason for this wonderful change in a
lady's face is that it excites into natural and
healthy activity the Insensible Perspiration,
while it renovates and renews the airtime, and
leaves the skin in as lively and delicate a con-
dition as the most fastidious could desire. It is
put up in fine jars and beautifully scented on
purpose for the toilet.
Burns.—Life =Always be - saved if the vi
tals arc not injured. I have so many testimo
nials for the cure of this complaipt thdtLrt•'''t
fill a book. I suppose there is not a family in
the United States, that would consent to be
with Out this salve a single day if they knew its
balm in healing Burna alone. It'extracts the
pain and leaves the place without a scar.
Quinsy acre *oat, Influenza, Bevnehitis.
—There is not an internal remedy in existence
that will Cure these disorders as quick 'as the
salvo. It opens .-the pores on, the neck and
draws off all the inflammation 'and impure jui•
ces,iind a few days will see the patient well.
It is sovereign in these cues.
Piles.—The salve sets upon the piles as up
on sore eyes. There is on inflammation which
must be drawn dem the parts. 'rho salve does
Hernia oreßupture.—This salve has cured .
some very bad cases of rupture, and although it
might not all, yet it would be wise to try it.—.
It is a pecular complaint, but it may be helped
some, if not cured entirely. I have not the
shadow of a doubt that it would cure thousands
if the trial was made, who believe no medicine
of the least benefit.
Two - shillings worth would satisfy any one,
whether it. would do good or not. .
Worms.—ff- parents knew how fatal most
Medicines were to children taken inwardly, they
would be slow to resort to them. Especially
" mercurial lozenges," called "medical Men
ges," " verrnifuges, pills, &c. 'Even were it
possible to say positively that worms were pm
sent, it is got safe. The truth is, no one can
tell, invariably, when worms are present. pi
course the remedy isnot applicable to the com
plaint. Now let me say to parents, that 'this
salve'will always tell if a child has worms.—;
Let it be rubbed on the neck and chest, to keep
them from going up, and then down on the
bowels and they will soon leave. •It will drive
every vestige of them away. This is a simple
and safe cure. No injury can come of it in
any way. But should it be cholic, inflation of
the bowels, or gripe of the intestines, it will ef
fectually cure . them as the worms.
There is probably no medicine-on the face of
the earth at once so sure and safe in the expul
sion of worms.
It would be cruel, nay wicked, to give inter
nal douLffut medicines, so long as a harmless,
certain, and effectual external one could be had.
Cholic, Pain, or Irtflammntion of the Bow
els.—Let the salve be rubbed in and heated
with the fire or hot flat irons, and all pains and
difficulty will soon cease.
Swellings of the joints, or weakness, or any
affection of the bone, nothifig is so good for as
this salve.
Poisons.-mfeticnsiv anything an good as
this salve. It causes the poison to discharge
immediately, and leaves not the slightest cause
of alarm. Poisons by nails, bites of animals,
or burns, it removes.whe'n nothing else will.
have it done up in fine order for
the dressing case. Although I have said little
about it as a hair restorative, yet I will stake it
against the world ! They may bring their oils
far and near, and mine will restore the hair two
cases to their one. These are no idle words,
for I am ready to hack *it with any reasonable
Old Sores, Mortification, Ulcers, 4-e.—There
is no effectual way of curing these; but drawing
off the putrid matter. To merely dry it up
would only endanger one's health more. That
some sores are an outlet to the impurities of the
system, is.tho only reason, because they cannot
pass off throegh the natural channels of the In
sensible Perspiration If such sores are healed
up, the impurities must have some otherPutlet,
or it will endanger life. This is the reason why
it is impolitic to use the common salves of the
day in such cases. For they have no power to
open other revenues, to let off all this morbid.
matter, and the consequences are always fatal.
This salve will always provide for such emer
gencies. There need be no fear. It is perfect.
Broken Breast.—Persons need never have a
broken breast. The salve will always prevent
it, if used in season.
Liver Complaint.—Personshaving this com
plaint frequently have eruptions of the bands,
face and other parts, and never once chit k that
it arises from the liver. Their utter inability to
remove these irruptions, proves their misappre
hension of the disorder. Such must use it first
on the feet, then wear it on the chest, and the
difficulty will soon go away.
Elias Passion or Griping of the Intestines.
—This disease caused the death of the late H.
S. Legere, Attorney General and acting Secre
tary of the United States It is the stopping
up of the smaller intestines, and sometimes the
twisting of them. It is brought on by a neg
lect of the daily evacuations, or from incarcera
ted Hernia. The pains are awful, and unless
help comes speedily, the sufferer loon dies.
The All-Healing Ointment would have saved
the life of Mr. Legere and all others under sim
ilar circumstances.
Corns.—lf the salve is used according to di
recti one, people need never be troubled with
corns—especially - cut out by some trivelling
mountebank who knows he is doing more mis
chief than he can possibly repair. A little of
this ointment put on now and then will always
keep them down.
Indeed there are few complaints that it will
not benefit. It is a Family Salve of-untold
value. As tong as tho sky rolls over one's
head and grass grows upon the earth, it will be
sought after, used and valued. As there is no
mercurial substance in it, but composed entire.
ly of vegetables it gives no good ground for ap
We have full certificates, from* all tho per
sons whose names are here given, but not hav
ing room for them, we merely give their names,
Nos. and the disease of vvlaich they were cured.
Thomas Moshier, 179 Ninth-st—weak back;
W W Way, cor. King and McDonough els.--
soie eyes ; M .1 Way do erysipelas ; Dr J Clark,
210 Stanton-st—ulcerated sores; Dr J Covet,
132 Sullivan-st—ague in the face; F R Lee,
245 Bowery—pain in the breast ; Rev J Gibbs
Dover-st—family medicine; Henry Gibbs, 113 .
Bowery—influenza; A .Stuckey, 608 Fourth
st—family medicine; E Conway, U S Court
-bums, scalds ; Eliza Bunker, Flattmsh—con
gumption ; M A King, 100 Oliver st-s-burns ;
E Kipp, 275 Second-st—quinsy ; J Vanderpool
Cherry-st--caneer; Burr Nash—piles; W E
Turner, 91 Ridge-at—tlo ; C Mann, Globe Ho
tel—ruptures; J. Hurd, 17 Batavia-st—sal'.
rheum ; G Summer, 124 Division-sty--do ; 3
Medic., 20 Mercer-st—do; H A West, to
Marks place—burns, frosted feet, I) Ti lor p,
145 Norfolk et--sore eyes; F. Cretin, 225
Broome st--do; P Bowe, 36 Willett st—do ;
H.. 8 Jenkins, Phoenix .1 p H o my,
do--caused by gunpornler ; Dr Mitchell; .79
Mercer-at—broken breast; C D Jacobson, 199
Stanton-strheur,enism ; B J Russell — an;
Willetts, 303 Pearl st—bruPtions; E Robb,
2 37 Bleck^,r-st—agae in the face ; C Frances,
39 Bowery—family medicine; D S Judd.; 657
.Water-st—family ointment; F Otten, 124 Di
vision at—rheumatism in the head; S W Re
hinson, 70 Essex st--4amili ointment; S The
riot, 45 Allen at'—tore eyes; G Coward, 145.
Division si- - -do; Athevelin. 313 Water A—
corns, ire ;.P homiest, 388 Hudson st—in
flainmation in the chest; fit Achinson. Ruston
.st—astlanni; M A Burnett,. 66 Suffolk, st—
ague in chest; N :Wyeath, 120 Division at—
bite of- a deg and piles; J Vincent, 121 Allen
st—weak back ; f Cliapmam 259 Division its
affection of the firer?' W Grisham, 19 ElEstevat.:
—pain in the side ';` l 2 Hamel, 19 Norfollott,t—
cutaneous eruption ; B Bingbain, 841.4101.41'
—pain in the bread; A Knox , 80 -
- chapped hands ;' 1 Culver, 11W: Stanton st—
ulcerated soma:* .1 P Bennett, sore throat' rheu—
matism; G P Taylor, 46 Forsyth st—fiver
complaint; W Dokins,lloston—conaumption
Sold by H.S.le M.O .111ERCUR., Totvando,.
and G. A.PERKINS. Athena. (47y
WHEREAS the Hon. Virx;'.lssitre;•
' President Judge of the llth
district has appointed" a special' court of com
mod pleas to be holden• for the trial causes
certified to _him, in Bradford county, on Mon-.
day the 23d day ofJune next at two O'clock in
the.afternoon, of ,which the following is n• list,.
to wit: ' '
Alexandei Baring et:al., vs: .f. Harkness
Life insurance and trust winpany. va, Edward;
Overton;• - '
Samuel Benight vs. I•Vm.Seely
same : , vs. Lewis M. Palmer;:
Chester Butler and wife vs. Amos Acklai
same vs. John Bennett;'
G. M. Hollenback et. al, vs. David Bingham,
et. al. ;
Alexander Baring et. al. vs.l.Kingsley et. al.;:,
same vs. James 0. Tracey at. al.;;
same vs. Hezekiah Crowell et. al:.
same vs. ..same ;
same vs. Ezra Allen ;
Bathe vs. Soloman Bovier et. at;
amnia vs. • William Harkness ;-
same vs. Sally Welles & Geo. H..
.Welles executors dr.c. •
same vs. William S. Ingalls;
same • vs. James Roe ; '
same vs. Shubel Rowley et. al.; •
same vs. Richard Garrison et. a 1.,.
same vs. Stephen Wilcox et. al.; '
same vs. Zepeniah Knapp
same vs. Wm Cooper, et al.
same vs. Jesse Shepard.
Prothonotary's Office.
Towanda, April 14, 1845.
THE subscribers still•
continue. to manufecture
and keep on hand at that
old stand, all kinds of
Cane and Wood seat
Chairs; also' Settees
of various kinds and
BED STE.d DS, of
• every description,
which we will sell low for cash or produce..
TURNING done to order.
Towanda. April 23, 184& •
Opening of Navigation,
A . ND with it arfew Bbls. Mess Pork, and
fig also .6 .or 8 cwt. of Hams. Au assort
ment of Bonnets, also a lot of Palm Leaf, Leg
horn and other .Hats of the newest style and.
fashion which will be disposed of on the most'
reasonable terms. The first Boats from N.
York City Will bring us new Spring Goods.
A few bushel yet remaining on hand of large'
and small clover seed!
Wanted from our friends all the aid they
can give us in the way of funds, to enable as
to furnish them with cheap and good Good
which we pledge ourselves to do if they will
lend a helping; hand.
April t 2, 1845.
New Blaeksmithing
ag ) TPLE,VRAELEZUM . - 7 0 0
THE SUBSCRIBER, hating for.zed a
partnership with his brother, continues
to carry on the business at his brother's new
stand, east side of Main street, south part of
the borough, where he is prepared to execute
all orders for Horse-shoeing, Carriage & Coach
work and Edge Tools. • ,
He assures the public that all work entrusted
to his care will bo well done, as he has thor
oughly, learned his trade and is determined to
render satisfaction.
Towanda. leccember 361, 1844.
grETTERS Testamentary having been
Granted to the subscribers, on the estate
of Deborah Ennis, late of Standing Stone,
Dec'd. Those indebted to said estate are here
by requested to make payment, and those hav
ing claims, will please present them duly attes
ted for settlement to
Standing Stone, April 30, Executors.
A FRESH supply. making a complete as
kik sortment of IRON just received anti tot
sate low by - 0. D. BARTLETT
George Sanderson,
..LUUO .I 2. I SMTAZ L. 2 M&W .
HAS REMOVED his office to the North
side of the public square, ißusinessen
trusted to his cars, by letter or otherwise, will
receive prompt attention.
Towanda, April 3. 18.15:
RRANGEME.NTS have been made by
the subscriber, by which he call facilitate
the transaction of business at the Pension Of
five. Having had considerable experienCe in
procuring Pensions, he flatters himself that he
can give the necessary information to those who
may call on him in this branch of business.
Office North side of Pudic Squtv.
Towanda, April 5, 1845.
o 9: aleartaggs
.IS REMOVED to the North side of the
A Public Bquare, in the room formerly mu:.
pied 14 A Wilmot. Minch 22, 1845.
Ohio Grindstones.
article for farmers for sale low ht
Towanda, Feb. 26, 1844. •
k) LOVER and Timothy Seed, an extra au
perior article for sale ley
March 19, 1845. B. KIN.GSBERY.
EACH and every person knewing . then.
selves to be indebted to the late firm of
MODITANTE & Bares, are respectfully request
ed to Attend to this last call, to settle and pay
up by l / 4 the first of June next, or their account
or note will he left with a proper officer for col
lectien, without further delay.
March 6, 1645. . .NIONTA