Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, May 21, 1845, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Mrs. Caudle's Curtain Lectures.
Mrs. Caudle Suggests that her Dear Mather
Should -" Come and Live with them."
"Is your Old better to night, Cau
dle ? Yes ; I thought it was. "Twill
be quite well to-morrow, 'I dare say.—
There's a lovei You don't take care
enough of yourself, Caudle, you don't.
And you ought, I'm sure; if only for
inp sake. For whatever I should do,
if anything was to happen to you—but
I ,won't think of it;, no, I can't bear to
think of that. Still, you ought to take
care of yourself ; for you know you're
not strong, Caudle ; . you know you're
" Wasn't dear mother so happy with
usi to night? Now, you - needn't go
to sleep, so suddenly.- I say, wasn't
she so happy ! You don't know , ?—
How can you say you don't knoW
You Must have seen it. But she al
ways is happiei here than anywhere
else. Ha ! what a -temper that dear
snot has ! I call it a temper of satin ;
it is so smooth, so casy,.and so soft:--
Nothing puts her out of the way. And
then, if only knew how she takes
your. part, Caudle ! I'm sure, if you'd
been her own son ten times over, she
couldn't be fonder of you. Don't you
think so, Caudle? Eh, love ? Now,
do answer. How can you tell? Non-
Sense, Caudle . ; you mugt have seen ii.
I'm sure, nothing delights the dear soul
so much as when she's thinking how to
please you.
, " Don't you remember Thursday
night, the stewed oysters .when you
came home ? That was all dear mo
ther's -doings ! Margaret." says she
to. me, " it's a cold . night ; and don't
you think dear Mr. Caudle woul&like
something nice before he goes to bed ?"
And that. Caudle, is how the oysters
came 'about. Now, don't sleep, Cat];
die ; do listen to me, for five minutes ;
'tisn't often I Speak, goodness knows.
" And then, what a fuss . she Makes
when you're out, if yOur slippers arn't
put to the fire for tyou. She's 'very
good Yes—l know she is, Caudle.
And hasn't she been six months—
though i. her not to tell you--
six months, working a watch-pocket for
you! And with,her eyes, deaf soul—
and at her time of life !
" And then what a cook she is ! I'm
sure, the dishes she'll make out of next
to nothing ! I try hard enough to fol
low her ;hut, I'm not ashamed to own
it, Caudle, she quite beats me. Ha!
the many nice little things she4l sim
mer up for you—and I can't do it, the
children, you know it, Candle, take so
much of my time, I can't do it,love ;
and I often reproach myself that I can't.
Now, you shan't go to sleep, Caudle ;
'at least, not for five minutes. You must
hear me.
" I've been thinking, dearest—ha!
that nasty cough, love !—l've been
thinking, darling, if we could only per
suade dear mother to come and live
with us. Now, Caudle. you can't be
asleep ; it's impossible—you were
coughing only this minute—yes, to live
with us. What a treasure we should
have in her ! Then, Caudle, you ne
ver need go to bed without something
rice and hot. And you want it, Caudle.
You don't want it? Nonsense, you do;
for you're not strong, Caudle ; you
know .you're not.
" I'm sure, the money she'd save
us in house-keeping. Ha ! what an
eye she has for a joint ! The butcher
doesn't walk that could deceive dear
mother. And then, again, for poultry I
W hat a finger and thumb she has for a
chicken I I never could market like
her; it's a gift—quite a gift.-
" And then you recollect her mar
row-puddings? You don't recollect
'em ? Oh, fie ! Caudle, how often you
flung her marrow puddings in my face,
wanting to know why I couldn't make
'em ? And I wouldn't 'pretend to do it
after dear mother. I should think it
presumption. Now, love, if she was
only living with us—come you're not
asleep, Caudle—if she was only living
with us, you could have marrow-pud
dings every day. Now, don't fling
yourself about and begin to swear at
marrow puddings, you know you like
'em, dear.
" What a hand, too, dear mother has
for pie-crust! But it's born with
some people. What .do you say ?
Why wasn't it born with me ? Now,
Caudle, that's cruel—unfeeling of you ;
I wouldn't have uttered such a reproach
to- you .for the world. People can't be
born as they like.
" How often, too, have you wanted
to brew at a home ! And I never could
learn anything about brewing. But,
ha! what ale dear mother makes !
You never tasted it ? No, I.know that.
But I recollect the ale we used to have
at home ; father never would drink wine
'afteriit. The best sherry was nothing
like it. You dare say not ? No ; it
wasn't indeed, Caudle. Then if dear
mother was onlY with us, what money
we should save in beer! And then
you might always have your own nice,
pure. good, wholesome ale, Caudle ;
and What good it would do you! For
you're not, strong, Caudle._
" And then dear mother's jams and
preseives, love ! I own it, -- Caudie; tt
has often tone io my heart that with
Inlaid' meat yon ha:V.ii't always had a
pudding., Now, if mother was•Witlius;
in the matter of fruit puddings, she'd
make it summer 'all the year round. , 7 --
But I never could prerierve—now nao
titer does it, and for next to no money
wfiatever. What nice dogs-in-a-blanket
she'd make for- the Children-1 What's
dogS-in-ci-blanket ? Oh, they're deli
cious—as dear mother makes 'em.
Now; yOu. hare - tasted her Irish
stew, -Caudle You remember that?
Come, you're not asleepyou remem
ber that ?. And hots; fond you are of it !
And I never can have it made to please
you ! Now, what a relief to me it
would be if dear mother was always at
hand that you,might have a stewapben
you liked. 'What a load it would be
off my mind.
" Again, for picklei ! Not at all like
anybody else's pickles. Her red cab
bage—why It's as crisp as biscuit !
And then tier walnuts—and her all
sorts ! Eh, _Caudle ? You know how
you love pickles ; and how we some
times tiff -about 'em ? Now, if dear
mother was here, a word would ne
ver pass been us. And I'm sure no
thing would make me happier, for—
you're not asleep, Caudle I—for .I can't
bear to quarrel, can I, love ?
" The children, too, are so fond of
her! And she'd be such a help to me
with 'em ! sure, with dear mother
in the house, I shouldn't care for
measles,' or any thing of the sort. As
a nurse, she's such a treasure !
- "And at her time of life. what a
needle-woman ! And the . darning and
mending for the children, it really gets
beyond me now, Caudle. How with
mother at my hand, there wouldn't be
a stitch wanted in the house.
" And then when you're out fate,
Caudle—for I know you must be out
late sometimes ; I can't expect you, of
course, to be always at home, whY , then
dear mother could sit up for you, and
nothing would delight the 'dear soul
half so much.
"And so, Caudle, love, I think dear
mother had better come don't you ?
Eh, Caudle Now, you're not asleep,
darling ; don't you think she'd better
come ? You say No ? You say No
again I You won't have her, You say,;
You won't that's fiat ? C audle—C au-
"Here, Mrs. Caudle," says Mr. C.
in his MS., " suddenly went into tears;
and I went to sleep."
STILE.-A young gentleman, having
occasion to ask a lady for the snuffers
across the table, addressed her in the
following enamored strain :
4. Most beautiful, accomplished, and
charming madam, will your ladyship,
by an unmerited and undeserved con
descension of your infinite goodhess,
please to extend to your most obsequi
ous, devoted and very humble servant,
that pair of ignipotent digestors, that I
may exasperate the excrescence of the,
nocturnal cylindric luminary, in order`
that the refulgent brightness of its re
splendent brilliancy may dazzle the
vision of our ocular optics more potent
THE LIAR.—As you would avoid
the path of sorrow and misery—as you
would turn from a crumbling precipice
—run for your life front the steps of the
list.. His breath will pollute and de
stroy. None can confide in him,—
none trust him. He , is hated by his
companions and shunned by his friends. .
Should you get entangled in the net of
falsehood use the utmost exertion and
prudence to regain your former stand
ing ; for unless you do, farewell to all
your hopes—to all your joys, both in
this life and that which is to come.
On, Tins Lovn.—The editor of the
I3uffalonian says he would sooner try
to go to sea on a shingle, make a ladder
of fog, chase a stream of lightning
through a crab-apple orchard, swim the
rapids of Niagara, or set lake Erie on
fire with Lucifer matches, as to think
of stopping young people from getting
married when they take it into their
heads to do so.
EXPRESSIVE.—In the debate on the
bill Concerning poor debtors, in the
Maisachusetts Legislature, Mr. Hop
kinson,-of Lowell, said the bill was in
tended to reach the fraudulent debtor,
who wore a ruffled shirt, dresied rich
ly, and fared sumptuously, and owed
the butcher for the very meat on his
—Some northern wiseacre says, that
if yon would preventipples from rot
ting, you should put them in a dry,
warm cellar, and then let a family of
fifteen children have access to them
three times a day. It would save a
good many of them, that's certain.
A GALLANT MAN.—The editor. of the
Savannah Georgian, recently received a
bowl of tine strawberries, which he pre.
pared with cream, and then sat down,
and sent them to a female- invalid—ana
that man is a bachelor.
IT is proposed by some
one to - have the laws printed on India
rubber paper, so that it may be stretch
ed a bit when a rich culprit is hauled up.
FRIENDSIIIPeit faithful friend that
reproveth of errorsos preferable to a .
deceitful parasite: the-wounds of a friend
are more healing than the soft words of
a flatterer.
Pm•-• - t• - r-' . .-rv - aMI
~- z
~l s
TAE preceding fire, is to represent 'the
is the great evacuation fOr.the impurities of the
body. It will be &diced that 4 thick cloudy
mist issues from all points of the surface, which
indiciates the wonderful process going on with
in. This perspiration flows uninterruptedly
when we are in health, but ceases when we are
sick. It should be 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 within use.
The blood by this means only, works itself
pure. The language.of Scripture is, "in the
blood is the life." If it over 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 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 sine 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 instance,
steams, the Hytiropathist shrouds us in wet
blankets, the Homopathist deals out infinitissi
mals, the Allopathist bleeds and doses us with
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
wenhocl 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 all
the impurities within, up to the surface. l'To
check this, therefore, is to retain in the sysftem
five eights of all the virulent matter that nlture
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 fans upon the lungs, the conse
quences are generally fatal.
_ _
By a sudden transition from heat to cold,
the pores aro stopped, the perspiration ceases,
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 stoppage of the insensible perspiration.
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
ease. The blood and intestines must relieve
themselves 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
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 clegging actually is I Would
not (hit 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 hai this power to the fullest extent-:
It is McAllister's All-Healing Ointment or the
Worlds Salve. It has power to restore perspi
ration 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 netrate the lungs, liver, or any part
of the h • an system, and to act upon them, if
they diseased, by separating the inflamed
morbid particles therefrom, 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 functions.
It is a remedy that forbids the necessity of
so many 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 probiblY 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 othei causes; It
preserves and defends the surface- from all de
rangement of its functions, while it keeps open
the.channels for the blood to avoid all its impu
rities end dispose of all its useless particles.
There is a connection, harmony, 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 thisuiface
and the internal viscera, the ,. .internal viscera
and the surface. They arc inseparably con
nected and cannot be &joined. The surface
is the outlet of five•eights 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; kfiocks at your door..
It is rightly termed. All-Healing, for, there is
scarcely a disease,, external or , intern 4 that it
will not benefit. It.will b4i found the most use
ful as well as-the cheapest family medicine in
the world.. have. Used it for the last fourteen
years with success withotit a parallel. I have
used it for all disease of the chest, consumption,
liver, and the most dangerous ofinternal mala
dies. I have
_used At in cases of extreme perd
and hazard, involving the, utmost .dangerand
responsibility, and I declare before Heaven and
man, that not in one single case 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 among 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 thawarmest
and most pathetic language speak in its praise.
I have,had physicians; learned in, the profession;
I have bad ministers of the gospel, Judges on
the bench, aldermen and lawyers, gentleteen
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.'?
- _Constimption.—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. Bet pre 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 thi, 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 possesses
this power to 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 persona yearly. If this
medicine-was in the hands of some patent me
dicine brawlers, they would make an uproar
through the country• that wou!d be insupporta
Scrofula or King's Eva—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 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 ell 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
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 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 Salve and Solar Tincture be used as
in scrofula and the patient will soon get well.
Stilt 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 Dectnees.—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 care. 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 are totally una
ble to get them warm, andendure much suffer
ing thereby.
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 salvo will cure it.
Dyspqrsia—Ono would suppose, a salve
would not effect this disease much but the Ali-
Healing.Ointmeat will cure two sooner than
any internal remedy will cure one.
Sore 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 upon the lids. The 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 opened. a proper perspiration
will be created and the disease will soon pass
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 ;Ave toSeamen, 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,freeklee, tan, maseriline
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 the skin and frequently breaking out to
the surface. It then heals. When there is
nothing hut grossness, or dull repitlsivesurthce,
it begins to soften'and soften until the skin be
comes as soft and delicate as a child's. 1 t throws
a freshness and blushing color upon the now
white transparent skin that is perfecily enchant
ing. Sometimes in case of Freckles it will first
start out thbso 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 surface, and
leaves the skin in as lively and delicate a con
difien• as the most fastidious could desire, It is
put up in fine jars and beautifully scented on
purpose for the toilet.
Burns,—Lire can always be saved if the vi
tals are not injured. I have so many testimo
nials for the cute of this conarlaint thatil could
Gila bOok. I.suppirie thereis not a family in
the United-States; that would torrent to be
'without this salve a singli;aay if they knew its
balm in healing Burns alone: It extracts the
.Pain and leaver, the place without a scar.
Quinsy sore throat, Influenza, Bronehitia.
—There is not an internal remedy. id 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 jui•
ces, and a few ,days; will see the patient well.
It is sovereign in these cases. .
Pika.o—'lho salve acts upon the piles Se up
on sore eyes; There is an inflammation Which
mutt be drawn from the parts. The salve does
Hernia or RuPure.—This salve has cured
some very bad cases of rupture, and although it
might nokall, 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 thoriaands
if the trial Was made, who believe no medicine
of the. least. benefit.
TivU shillings worth would satisfy any one,
whether it would do good , a not.
"Worms.-;--1( parents knew hoW fatal most
medicines were to children taken inwardly, they
would be stow to resort to them. Especially
" mercurial lozenges,". called "medical hzen
ges," " vermifuges; pills, &c. Even were it
possible to say positively that worms were_pre •
sent, it is lot safe. The truth is, no one can
tell, invariably, when worm are present. Of
comae the remedy is not apgheable to the com
plaint. Now let me say to parents, that this
salvo 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 safo in the expul
sion of worms.
It would be cruel, nay wicked, to give inter
nal doubtful medicines, so long as a harmless,
certain, and effectual external one could be had.
Cholic, Pain, or Inflammntion of the Bow
els . —Let the salve be rubbed in and heated
with the fire or hot fiat irons, and all pains and
difficulty will soon cease.
Swellings of the joints, or weakness, or any
affection of the bone, nothing is so good for as
this salve.
Poisons.-1 never knew anything so 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 when nothing else will.
Toilet—l have it done.up in fine order for
the dressing case. Althotigh 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 hai'i two
cases to their one. These are no idle words,
for I am ready to back it with any reasonable
Old Sores, Mortification,Gleers, 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 the only reason, because they cannot
pass off through the natural channels of the In
sensible Perspiration. If Suchsores are healed
up, the impurities must have some other outlet,
or it w ill 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 iserfect.p
Broken Breast.—Persons need neverlave a
broken breast. The salve will always prevent
it, if used in season.
Lirer Compluint.—Personshaving this com
plaint frequently .brive eruptions of the hands,
face and other parts, rind never once thin 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.
'lliac 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 hjr a neg
lect of the daily evacuations, or from incarcera
ted Hernia. The pains are awful, and unless
help comes speedily, the sufferer soon dies.
The All-Healing Ointment would have saved
the life of Mr.Legare and all others under sim
ilar circumstances.
Corns.—lf the salve is used according to di
r:eons, people need never be troubled with
corns--especially cut out by some travelling
mountebank who knows ho is doing more mis
chief than he can possibly repair. A tittle 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 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 here given, but not hav
ing room for them, we merely give their names,
Noland the disease of wltich they were cured.
. Thomas Moshier, 179 Ninth-st— weak back;
W W Way, car. King and McDonough sta---
EOM eyes . ; M 3 Way do erysipelas ; DrJ Clark,
210 Stantou-st—ulcerated sores; Dr I Covet,
132 Sullivanat;--ague 'in the face ; F R Lee,
245 Bowery—pain in the breast 1 Rev 3 Gibbs
Dover-st—family medicine; Henty Gibbs, 113
Bowery—influenza; A Stuckey, 608 Fourth
at—family medicine; E Conway. U S Court
—burns, scalds; Eliza . Bunker, Flatbush—con
sumption; M A King, 100 Oliver st—burns ;
'E Kipp, 275 Second-st—quinsy ; J Vanderpool
Cherry-st—cancer ; Brirr Nash—piles; W. E
Turner, 91 liidge-st—do ; C Mann, Globe Ho
tel—ruptures; .1. Hurd, 17 Batayia-st—salt
rheum; G Summer, 124 DivisiOn-st—do; J
Medic, 20 MerCer-st—do; H A West, 107
Marks place—burns, frosted feet, D. Thorp,
145 Norfolk st—sore eyes; F. •Caplin, 225
Broome st—do; P Bowe , 3G Willett st—do ;
11 B Jenkins, Phrenix Bank-4.1o; J F Honly,
do—caused by gunpowder; Dr Mitchell, 79
Mercer-at—broken breast ; C - D Jacobson, 199
Stanton-et-rheumatism; B J Russell—do; E
Willetts, 303 Pearl st—eruptions ; E Robb;
237 Bleeker-st—agae in the face; C 'Frances,
39 Bowery—family medicine ;- D S Judd, 657
Water-fit—family ointment; P•Otten, 124 Di
vision st—rheumatism in the head; 8 W: Ro
binson, 70 Essex st—family ointment ; S Has
riot, 45 Allen st—sore eye's.; G Coward, 195
Diviiion st—do ; M Develin. 313 INaterst—
come, dm; P Deinarest, 368 Hudson fit-4n.-
eimmation in-the chest ;' . .N Athinrom: Huston
st—asthma ; M A- Burnett, 06 Suflblk st—
ague in chest ; N Wyeath. 120 Division st
bite of - a dog and ! 121
st—weak beck ; J Chapman, 259 Division
'affection of the liver; W Graham, 19 R s**
-pain in the side ; E Hama, 19 Norfolk*
cutaneous eruption ; H Bingham, 84 „
--pain in the breast; A Knox, 90 j a i gh i
chapped bands ; J Culver, 191 Btamon
ulcerated sores ; J P Bennett, sore throat,
matism ; 9 P Taylor, 46 Forsyth st...b .
complaint; W Dokins, pustow=constimplict
Sold by H.S..* Iif.C.NERCUR, T own,
and . 4.PERKINS, Athena. 147
Wright's Vegetable tn
IF, during during the continuance elk ,
A and Floods, the channels of
become so obstructed as to afford ea ruiteriu
outlet for the superabundant waters, ae sea e
pect nothing less than that the stom m li
country, will be •
In a like manner with the human body—if
Skin, Kidneys, and Bowels, (the natural ou
lets for
vsetess AND COIIIMPT nritoris)
becom so obstructed as to fail in affording
full diac . harge of those impurities which are
all cases
we Bluely can expect no other results thenfi
the whole frame will sooner 0 later be
ovrzawntrattn writ' maids.
As in the first place, if we would prevent a
inundation we must remove all obstructi ons,
the free disettarge of the superabundant water
80, in the second plae,e, if we would peeve
and cure disease, we mud open and keep opt.
all the Natural Drains of the body.
Of the North Ameriean College of Heart
will be foudd one of the best if not the very
for carrying out this beautiful and simple the,
ry ; because they completely clense the Slomac
and Bowels from all Billious [tumors and oth
er impurity, and at the same time promote
healthy discharge from the Lungs, Skin. an
Kidneys; consequently, as all the 'Natun
Drains arc opened,
Disease of every name is literally driven icor,
the Body
("-• Caution—As the great popularity an,
consequent great demand for Wright's lethal
vegetable Pills has raised up a host of cuontor
feiters, country agents and storekeepers trill be
on their guard against the many imposters who
are travelling about the country selling to th
unsuspecting a spurious article for the geonine
It should be remenipered that all station'
agents are provided a Certificate-of Agency
signed by WHAT AM W RIGIIT, Vice Presides
of the N. A. College of Health. Conseque nt
ly, those who otter Indian Vegetable Pills and
cannot: show a Certificate, as above described,
will be known as imposters. .
The following highly respectable Store
keepers have been appointed Agents for t4e sale
of ~ •
and of whom it is confidently believed the ge.
flume medicine can with certainty be nbtained:
J . D.& E. D. Montanye, Tomah.
D:Brink, Horubrook:
S: W:& P.F.Pomeroy, Troy.
Lyman Durfoy i
J. J. &C. Warren!, Monreeton:
Wm. Gibson, Ulster.
Ulysses Moody, Asylum.
John Horton Jr.. Terrytown.
Coryell & Gee, Burlington corners. -
Benjamin Coo!bough, Canton.
L. S. Ellsworth & Co., Athens. -
Allen &, Storrs, Sheshequin.
Guy Tracy, Milan.
A .R.Soper t. Columbia Flatts.
Offices devoted exclusively to the sale of td
medicine wholeiale and retail,22B Greenstick
street, New York, No. 199 Tremont street
Boston, and 169 Race street, Philadelphia.
BswAns nv CorxTraysyrs.—The p f uhlit
are respectfully informed that medicine pupa:.
ing to be Indian Pills, made by one ti,
Falek, are not the genuine Wright's Indian
Vegetable Pills.
..The only security against imposition is b
purchase from the regular advertised war.,
andin offenses be particular to ask fur 1frt;;;41 .
Indian Vegetable Tilt... [no Mtn
WHEREAS the Hon. Ws• JES , "
President Judge of the 11th Judicio ,
district has appointed a special court drool
mon pleas to be holden for the trial of cause.
certified to him, in Bradford county, on Mon
day the 23d day of June next at t , ..0
the afternoon, of which the following is 111;A
to wit: •
Alexander Baring et. al., vs. J. Harkness et.:
Life insurance and trust company vs. Edna
Overton ; •
Samuel Benight vs. WarSeely;
same vs. Lewis M. Palmer
Chester Butler and wife vs. Amos Ackls;
same vs. John Bennett;
G. M. Hollenback et. al., vs. David Bingbira
et. al. ;
Alexander Baying et. al. vs .I.Kingsley et. al
same vs. dames 0. Tracey Pt. al.;"
same vs. Hezekiah Crowell et. al..
same vs. same ; •
same vs. Ezra Allen ;
same vs. Solomon Hosier et. 314
• same va. William Harkness etal;
same vs. Sally Welles & Gee. II
Welles executors &c.
same vs. William S. Ingalls;
same vs. James Roe ;
same vs. Shubel Rowley et. al.;
same vs. Richard Garrison et. al.,
same vs. Stephen Wilco% et. al.;
same vs. Zepeniah Knapp,
same vs. Wm Cooper, etal.
same, vs. Jesse Shepard.
Prothonotary's 016 Ce,
Towanda, April 14. 1845. S
_ _
New Blaeksmithing
. zgu,a,23glb.,.munav3
TllE SUBSCRIBER, having for.osi
partnership with his brother, coensers
to.earry on the bu'siness at his hrother' oo .
stand, east side of Main street, south irid' d
the borough, whore he is prepared to
all orders for Horse.shoeing, Carriage& t
work and 'Edge Tools.
lie assures the public that all work entrote
to his carp will ho well (lone, as he has 'Mot
-"glib' learned his trade and is determined t
render satisfaction.
Towanda, December 30,mz0 1844.
f CCAZ % - .15 l,r.a
AD. MONTANYE has rrnlorsll).
. Drug Store to the t hi r d d oor !siovi
D•• E. D. Tiontanye's More, Mail) or'
where yen will at a ll times find a good i s '` °l
merit of Drugs.. 4 Medicines. •
Nov. '25, 1845.