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THE I TOWANDA
E . W GOODS, NEW STORE Si rEW PRICES
• OULD respectfully announce to the
inhabitants of Towanda and
. vicin it
•r we are receiving on entire new
No, 5, rrdcy's New Block,
to doors below Tracy & Moore, Main street,
a sisting of Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery,
&eel, Nails, Boots if Shoes; and for the
nlesZiehave a good assortment. of MILLI
IIy- GOODS. Besides, Ten Thousand
not)-to be enumerated, all of which
;; ore purchased under the auc'ion hamtner, ex
for this market, and will be sold without
, 7 6 erre, and Positively Much Cheaper than at
other establjshment in. Towanda. All who
o r us with dealt, may be assured that their
vest wilt be to call- again.
0 a Be sure you are right—No: 5, Tracy's
gr Block. GEO. E. FLYNT & CO.
Towanda, May -12, 1545..
qompetition in the Shade !
RECEIVED, .a full assortment of
superfine French; English and American
10THS. Together with a full assortment
'r , sedium, and low price black, blue black and
t , c y colors ; fancy Cassimeres; Sattinets of
styles and colors, making an assort
.t of Cloths complete.' Also, Trimmings,
"„the best quality, constabtly on hand. Pur
,,lscrs of Cloths and Cas6imeres will promote
l'eir own interest by calling at the', New Store,
`lhrie all kinds of Goods are selling unusually
G E..FLYNT & CO.
t4HEETINGS.—BroWn and blea. SHEET
, INO, an endless quantity, jest received by
1 lsv 12: G.E.FLYNT & CO.
FEW CORDS of French, English and
II American PRkNTS—rich patterns, at
Ma , 12. G.D.FLYNT & CO.
IikTEXPOLITAN, Florence & Straw BON
NETS,Iof all qualities and vices. Ma
.-''!con Ribbos, A rtificials, Ruches, &c. at the
vEiV STORE. G. lE. FLYNT & CO.
g1i315 . 1E12 STUFF: —in all their variety,
j selling cheap at •
M-- 12. G. E.FLYNT & CO.'S
WANDA CHEAP STORE.
.rwiHE subscriber, has just returned from N.
York with a splendid assortment of
Spring and Summer goods, which he. offers
far sale at least fifteen Thar cent. cheaper than
goods hate even been, or ever wilt be sold in
this lsurough. His stock consists of foreign
Ind Jamr,tic Dry Goods, such as French, En
.;liqL and American Cloths, Cassimeres, Satti
etts, Kentucky Jeans, Summer stuffs. A
",, , adid assortment of Prints of all prices, alsb
A filfi supply of BrOwri and Bleached goods,
alga, Fancy Goods, such as Linen Handier-
Black,' Blue Black, Plaid and striped
:••.:t:4 Thread and Muslin Edgings, Ladies and
f;e:aa. , mens Cravats, Bonnet Ribbons, Damask
ua ;in de Lain Shawls, Parasols and a
-.h wand articles too- nuroerous.to mention.
, ;ROCERIES--Brown, Loaf and Crushed
Croix, Portirico and New Orleans
Mn:asses, Cogniac and American Brandy, Hol
land Vin, Teas, Zee., also
Crockery, Glass, Nails, Hardwitre &c.&c.
All persons desirous of purchasing goods
will do well to give bun a call before pur
flutter, Eggs, Cheese end Grain taken in
•:rment far Goods. CHARLES REED.
No. 2 Brick Row.
Towanda, May 12, 1845.
VEAPOLITAN, Dover braids, and Lace
II Lawn Bonnets, for-tale low by
May 12. • C. REED.
BAI,ZARINES;7 Lawn Ginghams, and
;,1 French Lawns for Ladies' dresses for
comer of the Public Square & Main Street
THE largest and cheapest lot of goods ever
offered in Bradford County is now open
qg at the above store. The most fashionable
ot - ls of the season, such as Balzarines, Lawns,
I,kc with every Variety of Print manufactured
-11 tile United States. All the new styles of
: simmer Goods for Gentlemen boys and youth.
BOOTS SHOES of tiny quantity and
'2O doz. HATS at the lowest possible price.
GROCERIES of all kinds and HARD
2-. IRE in abundance.
Returning sincere thanks for the very liberal
:ltronage they have heretofore received, they
:edge themselves to sell as cheap as goods of
:1 , 2 game quality can be purchased in this or
:iv of the neighboring villages. We would
a'rfore advise our friends to- call before pur
D. & E. D. 11ONTANTE.
May 12, 1845.
300 T & SHOE MAKING
%ithw• milf o4
ILCOX & SAGE have &tat:minted
•V - themselves in the Boot and Shoe Mak
bohiness, in the borough of Towanda, and
.4 y be found at the old stand of S: Hathaway,
, tely accursed by Elkanah Smith, near H.
cephen' Exchange Hotel, where they solicit
hare of public patronage. They intend, by
.arefcl selection of stock, and by attention to
interests of their customers,to maker's neat
j d durable work as can be manufactured in
portion of the country.
.71(1 keep -constantly on band, and will Ma
tuna to order, morocco, calf and coarse
r.,:.d shoctr; Ladies' Gaiters, shoes and
_9 4 children's Jo.; gent's goiters and pumps,
&e. JOHN W. WILCOX,
PSONI SALTS, Plot. Sulphur, Roll
-Brirastone, Sup. Cub. Sala, Tartaric
Castor Oil, Preston's pure extract de be
- tt, extract of Sarsrp9tiliu , dial s *c. for 0316
' , p at - BAIRD'S,
1 131, I I. N 0.3 Brick Rnu•.
Woolen Factory, Grant ' s
WILL have an Agent at the following
places to exchange Cloth of all kinds
for Wool on as good terms if not better,: than
at any other Factory in the State, .and trust
that everyman will calland examine for them-,
selves before trading. •
Will be at D. Johnson's Leflaysville Monday_
and Tuesday. June 2d and 3d.
A. Passmore's Rome Wednesday June 4th.
Ira H. Stephens Towanda Thursday and Fri
day June sth and 6th.
Nathaniel Moody Sheshequin Saturday and
Monday June 7th and 9th.
John Watkins Athena Tuesday June 10th.
Brigham's Tavern Factory:vine Wednesday
The assortment trill consist of GRAN:PS
Celebrated Sheep's Grey-Cloth,,
"USED cLOTIIS, CASSIMEILEB & SATTINETI•
Also, a general assortment of .Black, Blue
Oat* Adelaide, Invisible Green, Brown and
Farmers can realize from 20 to 25 per cent,
more than by disposing of it any other way.-
- We hope you Rill call and examine the weight,
body, and quantity of stock in each yard of the
above mentioned Cloths, before purchasing
The 'highest pricc paid for. Wool, and Cloth
at the wholesale Factory price. '
All those who had cloths last year, to pay in
wool this year will bring it in with Out fail.
CHA'S A. CHANDALL, Agent
Ithaca, May 1, 1845.
ORPRAIr S COURT SOLE. .
jN pursuance of an order of the Orphan's
. Court of Bradford County, there will be
exposed to public sale on the premises, on Wed
nesday the 15th day of January, 1845, at one
o'Clock P.M., a certain lot of lend, situate in
the borough of Towanda, bot.nded and descri
bed as follows: on the north by land of Wm.
Miz ; on the east by River street ; on the west
by land of John N. Weston, and on the south
by a certain lane leading from Main street to
the aforesaid river street; said lot Measuring
75 feet on River street and 112 feet on the
aforesaid lane, with a two story frame dwelling
Credit will be given for a portion of the pur
chase money. Attendance will be given by
the subscriber at the time and place aforesaid,
terms of sale more fully made known.
O. D. - BARTLETT.
Towanda, December 16, 1844.
The above sale is adjourned to Satnrday,tho
21st day of Jane next, at the house of Wm.
Briggs, at 1 o'clock P. M.
0. D. BARTLETT.
HEREBY GIVEN that there will be ta
x posed to public sale at'the Exchange Hotel
in .Monroeton, on the 18th day of May nezt,at
1 o'clock, P. M., $lBO TOWANDA BANK
money, to the highest bidder for cash.
• By order of the board of School 1/irectors,
d. H. PHINNEY, Treasurer.
Monroeton, May 12, 1845.
VbAPER HANGINGS.—A first rate assort
ment of Wall and Curtain Paper at the
cheap store of W H. BAIRD & CO.
A FIRST RATE ARK, and lots of ARK
hilL ROPE for sale by
W. H. BAIRD & CO.
No. 3 Brick Row.
Doctor Sumner, Dentist,
RESPETCFULLY informs the public
that he may be round at I. H. Stephens'
where he will be happy of wait on those requir
ing his professional services.
Towanda, May 5, 1845.
Welch, Mann & Delavan's
mzsimmzum .0E20W0 9
1 - 4 AT E of the Park Theatre, New York, and
the National Theatre, Philada., consist
ing of finest selection of highly trained Arabian
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
DA Y, MAY 17th, 1845. Doors open at
o'clock; performance to commence at 2, P. M.
Admittance, 25 cents, only.
• G. DAVENPORT, Agent. ,
N.B. The above will be at Leßaysville on
16th May, at Skinner's Eddy, May 16:
May be bad at the Old Stand of
OolasCoVolEs24li I .9
WHO are now receiving a new assortment
of GOODS, which are offered for lettr
er prices for cash, than goods have ever been
sold in Bradford County.
Towanda, May. 1, 1845.1
• A NEW SUPPLY I
JOURTON KINGSBERY informs the pub;
P lie generally that he has just received di;
rect from New York City, his spring stock of
Goods. It comprises a very general assort
ment of Dry Goods, Groceries, Haidware
His goods have been selectee with much care,
and will be sold as cheap as can be bought In
Towanda. Call in and see if it is not so.
Towanda, April 30, 1845.
FRUlT—Raisins by the box, half boi and
quaker box. Also, Oranges and Lemons.
May 5. BAiRD'S, X 0.3, 8.11.
311E-4111:310 4 3111P9 t
Air the 26th April, on Main street, between
Nur Mr. Conkthi's and the Watering Trough,
a IIlaci: *ilk Lace VEIL. The finder IS re
quested t 0 return it to this °like or
Towanda, May 5, IRO.
" • r
preceding'figure is to represent the
is the great evacuation for the,impurittes
body. It will be noticed that a thick cloudy
mist issues from all points orthe surface, which
indicates the wonderful process going on with
in. This perspiration flows
when we are in health, but ceases when we are
sick. It should he the care of every one to see
that it is not checked. Life cannot be 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 vvitbln use.
The blood by this means only, wogs itself
pure. The language of Scriptura Is, "in the
is the life." If it ever I l eeome s i m pure,
it may be traced directly to the stoppage of the
insensible perspiration. It never requires any
internal medicines 1•3 cleanse it, as it always
purifies itself by Its own heat and action, and
throws off all the offending humors, through
all the offer:ding humors, through the insensible
perspire.eam Thus we see, alt that is necessa
ry wb'm the blood 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 pnicticionera, 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 inatimce,
steams, the Hgropathist shrouds us in wet
-blankets, the Homopathist deals out infinitissi
inals, the Allopathist bleeds and doses us with
mercury, and the blustering quazk 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 hr. Le
wenhock, and the great Boerhaave, 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
This is none other than the used up particles
of the bled, 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 =latter that nature
demands should leave the body. And even
when this is the case, the blood 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 are generally fatal.
By a sudden transition from heat to cold,
the pores are stopped, the perspiration eases,
and disease begins at once to develope itself.—
Hence, a stoppage of this flow of the juices,
originates 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 diseases 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 be stopped ;it can
not even be checked, without producing dis
easi. The blood and intestines must relieve
themselves of all their worn-out particles, and
poisonous humors, and they must go through
the pores is nature designed.
Let me ask now, every candid mind, what
course 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 I Would you give
physic to unstop the pores Or would you
apply something that would do this upon the
surface, where the clogging actually is I Would
not this be common 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. Salve. It has power to restore perspi
ration on the feet, on the head, around old
sores, upon the cheit, in Short, upon any part
of the body, whether diseased slightly or severe
ly. When the perspiiation is restored, it has
power to penetrate the lungs, liver, or any part
of die human system, arrd to act upon them, if
they be diseased, by separating, the inflamed
morbid particles therefrom, and expelling them
to the surface.
It has power to canie all eiterital sores, scro
fulous humors, skin diseases, poisonous wounds
to discharge their putrid matter, and then heals
It is a retpedy that Sweeps off tho whole cata
logue of cutaneous disorders, and restores tifo
entire cuticle to its healthS , functions.
It is a remedy that forbids tho necessity of
so rainy and 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 only one 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
rinigeineht of its functions, while it keeps open
thb channels for the blood to avoid all its impu
-rifles and dispose of all its useless particles.—
There is a connection, harmony, and feasibility
in all that defies contradiction. It is a simple,.
but *onderful principle that preserves in heal
thy Operation - the entire machinery of our be
ing.. indissoleddy hidds together the surface
and, the internal vieceni, tbeAntemal.viseent
and the sfirface; They _ are ineepatably con
netted and cannot be disjoined. The silifsce
is the outlet of firc•cights of the bile and used
up matter within: It is 'pierced with millions
of openings to relieve the intestines. StoP up
these pores, and death, knocks at your door.—
It is rightly termed All-libeling, for .there is
scarcely a disease, external or internal, that• it
will not benefit. It will be found the.moiause
fdles well as the cheapest family medicine in ,
the world. rhave used it - for:diciest fourteen
years with,succele * without a parallel. . . I have ,
used it thrill disease of the , chest, consumption,
liver, and the most dangercius of internal mala
dies. I have used it in cases of extreme perd
and hazard, involving the utmost danger and
responsibility; and I declare before. Heaven and
man, that not in one single case baa it failed to
• benefit, when the patient was within the teach
of mortal means.
I never, to my, recollection had more than
five-or sit among the thousands who , have
used it, say that it was not favorable to their
complaint. Oa the contrary I have bad hun
dreds return voluntarily.- and in the warmest
and most pathetic language speak in its praise.
I have.had physicians, learned in the profession;
I have had ministers of the gospel, Judges on
the bench, aliknnen and lawyers, gentlemen
of the highest erudition , and multitu des. 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.-=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 two say once for all, - that this
ointment 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 discharge. In like manner it
operates upon internal affections 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 process
in creation, if one has the medicine capable of
doing it. The all-Healing Ointment possesire4
this power to the fulled 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 bands of some patent me
dicine brawlers, they would make an uproar
through the ,country that would be insupporta
Scrofula or King's Evil.—This disease is
really inveterate, and bard to be subdued. It
is generally seated in the sides of the neck, be
hind the ear and under the chin, 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 bx . 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 slithout a mo
Erysipelas—Thin complaint arises from im
purities being driven out to the surface by means
of the insensible perspiration, and lodging in
the cuticule, forms cores, pimples &c., it being
of a caustic, tierid putrifying 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 Salvk and Solar Tincture be used as
in scrofula and the patient will soon get well.
Sall Rheum—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 had tt 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 Feel.—Consumption, liver complaint,
pains in the chest or aide, 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 are totally una
ble to get them warm, and endure much suffer
The salve will restore the insensible perspi
ration and thus cure every case. It is infalli
ble for this.
Asthma., Tightness of Breath.—lf this dis
ease is not hereditary and produced by the mal-
formation of the chest, the salve will cure it.
Dyspepsia—One would suppose a"salve
would not effect this disease much but the All-
Healing Ointment will cure two sooner than
any internal remedy will cure one.
Sure Eyes.—The inflamation and disease al
ways lies back of the ball of the eye in the sock
et. Hence the utility of all remedies that are
used uporn the lids. Ths virtue of any medi
cine must reach the seat of inflation or it will
do little good. This salve if rubbed on the
temples will penetrate directly into the socket
and infuse all its virtues upcn the disorder.—
The pores will be opined. a proper perspiration
will be created and the, disease will soon peas
off to the surface. How easy and how natu
ral ! It is as perfect and valuable as it is sim
ple and philosophical. • •
Sort Lips, Chapped Hands 00.-4 sell a
great deal of salve to Seamen, who say it is the
only dank They can depend on to cure their
raw hand*, when exposed to the weather at sea.
It acts like 'a charm In theie complaints. Two
or thre6 applications cures.
Pimples on the fatelreekles, tan, masculine
skin, gross aurface.—lts first action is to expel
all tinnier. Tt will not cease drawing till the
face is-free from any matter that may be lodged
_Ain and frequentlybreaking out to
the surface. It then. When there is
nothing but grossness, or dull repulsive snrface o
it begins to soften and soften until The akin be:.
comes as soft and delicate ass child's. It throws
a freshness and blushing color upon the now.
white transparent skin that is perfettly enchant:
ing: Sometimes in case of Freckles it will first
start out those that have lain hidden and seen
but seldom. Pureue the salve and all will soon
The reason for this wonderful change.ih a
lady's faCe is that it excites into natural_ and
healthy activity the Insensible Perspiration,
while it renovates and renews the surface, and
feavea the skin in as lively and delicate a con
dition as the most fastidious could desire. Itis
put up in fine jars end beautifully Scented, on
purpose for the toilet.
Yarns.—Life can alitrays be sivea it tte vi
ials are not injured. !lave so Many testimo.;
tile's for the cure of this complaiut thattl could
fill a book. I suppose therais not a family in
the United - States, that would consent to, be
without this salve atingle day if they knew its
balm in healing Burns alone. ~It extracts. the
Pain and leaves the Place Withal:it a seer;
Quinsysore throat, Iriflue4za, Bronchitii
—There, is not an internal remedy in existence
that will cure these disorders 'as quick ,as the
salve.. It opens the 'pores on the neck and
draws. off all the inflammation; and. impure juil
ces, and - a .few days will see the . patient well.
It is 'sovereign in these eases.
Piles.—The salve acts upon the, piles as up- -
an sore cycs. There is in inflammation which
must be drawn from the parts. The salve does
- -Hernia or Rupture.—This salve bas 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 of not. '
Werms.—lf parents knew how fatal . most
medicines were to children taken inwardly; they
would be slow to resort to them. - Especially ,
"mercurial lozenges," called "medical hien
gee," " vermifuges,"„pills, &c. Even were .it
possible to say positively ilia worms were pre •
sent, it is lot safe. The truth is, no one can
tell, invariably, when worms are present. - Of
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 mei
' sion of worms.
It would be cruel, nay wicked, to give inter
nal doubtful medicines, so long as a* hamlets:l,
certain, and effectual external one could be had. .
Cholic, Pain, or Inflammation of the Bow
ela.—Let the salve be rubbed in and heated
with the fire or hot flat irons, and all pine and
difficulty will soon cease.
Swellings of the joints, or weakness, or any
affection of the bone, nothing is so good for as
Poisons. 1 never knew anything so good as
this salve. It causes ttie poison to discharge
immediately, and leaves not the slightest cause
of alarm. Poisons by nails, bites of animals,
or burns, it removes when nothing else will.
• Toilet.—l 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 back it with any reasonable
Old Sore:, Mortification, Ulcers, (S-c.—There
is no effectual way of curing these, hut 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 the only reason, because they cannot
pass off through the natural channels of the In
sensible Perspiration. If such sores are healed
up, the impurities must have some other outlet,
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
rotter, and the consequences ®re 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 Compfaint..-Person shaving this com
plaint frequently have eruptions of the hands,
face and other parts, and never once alit k that
it arises from the liver. Their utleninability to
remove these irruptions, proves their misappre
hension of the disorder. Such must use it first
on the feet, then weal it on the chest, and the
difficulty will soon go away.
Illiac Passion or Griping of the Intestines.
—This disease caused the death of the late 11.
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 sufferersoon dies.
The All-Healing Ointment would have,saved
the life of Mr. Legere and all others under sim
Cerra. -If the salve is used according to di
rections,-people need never be troubled with
corns—especially cut out by some travelling
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 , complainti that it will
not benefit. It is a Family Salve of untold
value. As long as the 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 the, per
sons whose names are hire given, but not hav
ing room for them, we merely give their names,
Nos. and the disease of waich they were cured.
Thomas Moshier, 179 Ninth:st— war back;
W W Way, cor. King and McDonough sts—
sore eyes ; M J Way do erysipelas ; Dr J Clark,
210 Stanton-st—ulcerated sores; Dr J Co vel, .
132 Sullivan-st— ague in the face ; F R Lie,
245 Bowery—psi% in the breast; Rev J Gibbs
Dover-st—family medicine; Hems , Gibbs, 113
Bowery—influenza; A Stuckey, 608 Fourth
st—family medicine; E, Conway, V S Court
—burns, scalds ; Eliza Bunker, FlatlnisheOn
stimption ;- M A King, 100 Olivet' sf==66rns ;
E Kipp, 275 Second-st.:—quinsy ;1 Vanderpool
Chettpst—eaneer Burr Nash—piles; W E
Turner, 91 Ridge-st—do; C Mann, Globe Ho
tel—ruptures• J t Hurd, 17 Batavia-st—salt
rheum; G gunner, 124 Division-st—do; J
Mudie, 20 Mercer=st:—do; H A West, 'lO7
Marks plsce—bnms, frosted feet, IA Thorp,
145 Norfolk st—sore eyes; F. Colin 225
Broome stdet ; P Bowe, 36 Willett stLdo;
H B Jenking, Phcenix Bank--do; J F Henly,
do—caused by gunpowilsr; Dr Mitchell, 79
Mercer-st—broken .bmost; C D. Jacobson, 199
Staston-st—rheutriatism ; B J Russells—do; E
Willetts, 303 Pearl at—eruptions; E Robb,
237 Bleekez-sit- 7 -ape in the face; C Pantos,
39 Bowery-4=4 medicine . ; D.S Judd; 557
Water-st —family ointment;
.F Otten, 124 Di
vision it—rheurnatisin in the head; S W
6intou, - 70 Essex st4ainilY ointment; S Ma
rio!, 45 Allen. at` re eyes; '6 Coward, 145
Division st---dri ; 111 Develin. 313 Water at—
corns, 4‘c P Demaresi, 368 Hudson
smniation in thii chest ; 1 Aehinson, Huston
et~iisihiiia; IC A Burdett,. 69 Suffolk st—s
ague in chest ; N Wyeath, 120 Division st
bite of a dog and piles; .1 Vincent, 124 Allen
st—weak back ; JChaPihan,lls9 Dibisioh st—
afection of the liver; W . Grehim, 19 Hester - 41
—pain in the side; D Hamel, 19-Norfolk-at—.
cutaneous eruption , ; B Bingham, 84 Laigbt•st
—psin in the ' breast A Knox, 80 Laight-st—
hopped bands ;-• J. CulVeri 194 'Stanton sC—
utterated sorea.f A P Betinett;siire throat, rhea
matarii ; G P 46 - *Forsi r tli' _ at—liver
totripfaint Dokins, Boston — c onsumption.
Ifo 102:11E '5q71831,t414,
HEAD OF NAVIGATION.
A perfect Jam at No 3 Brick 11ov4
CO.: AS USUAL;
are tlie first bate, with a large and"
assoirment of inirchandize in ge:
ncial. In the line of
we cannot enumerate but a small number of
articles, but beg leave to . say for the benefit, of
the Ladies, that Nye have qspleadid assortment
of Pandora muslin*, gingbain„muslins, organ-.
des, baliarines, muiliti de laines, (new styles)'
painted muslins, Scotch and French gingham'
striped tapered jacoriet, (a beautiful article• for
white dresses) 200 pieces Prefich, English - and:
American Prints, comprising some of the most,
choice and fashionable stYlesfAummer shawls,
and cravats, Victoria Ski rts,,bon net lawns,
silk, black gni da Rhinisilk; boriinett, Grecian
tarleton . and silk lace, black silk lace, mils;
lin edging and inleiting, Lisle thread and linen:
edging, light and_dark kid Gloves, pie nic and
cotton do linen pocket handkerchiefs, fans,.
Bonnet Ribbons, a great variety.; 20. boxes ArT
tifidals, whin: and black bugle beads; cotton',
gingham Ind silk Parasols and Sun sha des, the'
best assortment ever exhibited in To wanda.
'BOOT A & SHOES
Black and light-61(.114d kid alipi,.butikins
ties, do. do., gaiters and" half gaiters, misies
slips, shoes, Sec. Combs, toilette brushes, &c:
Diamond lawn,shirrd lawn, fluted lawn, tril-
modena, plain straw; and Rutland straw: . •
Ladies' and toissee' Bonnets, Also, 100 Leg ,.
horn Bonnets, comprising plain Florencebraid,
shell and almond braid, diamond :and peddle
braid, shell and imperial do., bird's eye, ditto.
Ladies' and misses' Neapolitan lace; misses'
Leghorn flats, straw cords and tasseli t &c.tke:
we are just opening 20 pieces, different - styles;
plain and striped double and single milled Car
simercs. Broadcloths and qatinetts, all colors
and qualides; Siimmer Cloths, (of men and •
boy's wear, by - the
. pleCe or feSs quantity
Lleached and brown sheeting, and shirtings
suspenders, elastic vest backs, &c: t •
100 doz. Palm leaf hats, .20 doz. Leghorn
do., 5 cases Fur d 0.,. white, drab and black.
A. very heavy stock of Groceries, Hardware;
Crockery, 4c., hc. .
We are prepared to sell at wholesale or re
tail„and will do so as low, (itnot a little low
er,) than the same qualities can be bought at
any store within 100 Miles of this place, fur
ready pal. And by way of encouraging the
honest andindustrious " tillers of the soil," we .
will exchange any of our goods for Good But
ter, or Produce of almost any kind. - Those.
thlrefore, who have wisely come to the condo- .
that it is not good policy to get in debt to
the merchants, will enabled to exchange the
products of their labor for all articles necessary
to their comfort and convenience.
Yours, itt haste,
- WM.. H. BAIRD & CO.
Towanda, Itfay 5, /845.
BALES Portsmouth SHEETING, the
heaviest and best in market, for sale cheap
at BAIRD'S; No 3, B. R.
Al,Bs COTTON w tim Y o A re ll a Nd a -- r.:
pet warp, cotton wick, dec., for sale-by
May 5. •BA IRD'S, N 0.3, B. R.
all TONS NAILS, just arrived, and for sale
'7l cheap as the cheapest, at
May 5. BAIRD'S. Nu. 3, B. R.
inAINTS & OILS.:LtUre Linseed Oil,:
Jr" spirits turpentine. dry, white lead, ditto
ground in oil, spaniel brown, do. white, guin
copal, glue, &c., can be had-cheap at
May 5. . B A IRD'S, No. 3, B. R.
%WINDOW GLASS, all sizes; also Co
pal Varnish, lampblack, putty, &c.;
by BAIRD & CO.'S, No. 3, B.R.
200 f ß o ß r CSITA,Bi o a E t t arrived, anti
BAIRD'S; No. 3, R. R.
TRAVELING Baskets aed Reticules,
great variety at BAIRD'S.
PATENT PAILS. Bioorna. Wire seives,
tea-servers, It:raking . glasees, etc., at
May 5. No. 3, 3. R.
497" BUSHELS WHEAT, and any
quantity. of Corn, Rye,
wheat, Flax seed, Dried Apples and Maple
auger, for sale cheap, by.
May 5. • BAIRD & CO. NO. 3, B.R.
ISH.—Codfish, Mackerel and Shad, at
BAIRD'S, No. 3, B: R.
TEXAS ANNEXATION !
A Death flow to ell Monopolies:
ir H. St IL e; PHINNEY; out of the
Qjj a co i6ihation , and are just receiving a ge
neral assortment of PA NC Y AND STAPLE
GQODS, adapted to. the season, which they
will sell for cash as cheap as any other estab-_
lishment this side of New York. or oxehange,
them for_Linirber Country Produie. V'o
particUtarly advise the public to call and pi
amine our stock before purchasing elsewhere.
Wanted, 1000,000 Shingles, 500,608 feet of
Boards, and Grain without limit:
blonroeton, April 30, 1845.
NOTICE is given, that the eoparipership
heretofore ousting between John Hanson
and Janice H. Phinney, Jr. of the firm of Han,
nonaPhinney, this day, dissolved by routuak
The accounts and Dow; of The, late
firm will remain in the hands of J. H. PhinneY i
Jr., for settlement; the boaitteas :hereafter will
continue in thb name of J.H.& H.S.Phinney:
Monroeteh, A prii - 29, 1845.
ALOT OHIO GRINDSTONES, 'a geoti
article for. farmers for sale low•at
• ;O, D. BARTLETT.
Towanda, Feb. 26, 1844. • . .
TIN WARE, a Stet rate assotuukint
quantity of Stone Ware. at
May 5. BAIRD'S. N 0.3. b. R.
PAINT, gair, Shaving ; Tooth- and Nail
13ruphea at .• • - . •
• WIINTANYE'S DfIUG STORE.
CORN &PATS, Wanted of this office
111.) on nccoune. • .
dNANDIES, Raisins,-Lipioriei, far the
j boys and girls. at •
MONTANYE'S PIZUG STORE,