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Wigwam versus Alinaek's.
[CONTINUED FROM FIRST PACS.]
ep rode my old acquaintance Shahatien, witlshis
rift: across his thigh. and gave me a very cor
dial welcome. He then rode on to show me
4 the r: ay. We left the river, which was foam
lag among some fine rapids, and hy zii-zag side
path through the woods, descended about half
way io the plain, when we rounded a limm
reek, and stood suddeuly itt the village of the
Shawanees. You cannot fancy anything peetto
escine. On the left, (lir a quarter of a mile. es
. tended a natural steppe, or terrace. a fitimire.d
yards wide, and rounding in a crescent to the
south. The river came in toward it on the
right in a superb cascade, visible from the whole
of the platform, and against the rocky wall at
me back, and around on the edge overlooking
the plain, were built the wigwams and leg-hut
th the tribe, in front of which lounged men, wo
den, and children, enjoying the cool of the sum
. leer evening. Not far front the base of the hill
the river reappeared from the woods, and I dis
tinguished some fields planted with corn along
its banks, and horses and cattle grazing. What,
ith the pleasant sound of the falls, and the
beauty of the scene altogether, it was to me
more like the primitive Arcadia we dream about,
than anything I ever saw,
Well, Rolfe and his party reached the vil
lage presently, fur the chief had brought me by
a shorter cut, and in .a moment the whole tribe
was about us, and the trader found • himself ap
parently-among old acquaintances. The chief
sent a lad with my horse down into the plain to
be picketed where the grass was better, and took
me into a small hut, where I treated myself to
a little mere of a toilet than I had been accus
tomed to of late, in compliment to the unusual
prospect of supping with a lady. The hut was
lined with bark, and seemed used by the chief
for the same ptirpose, as there were sundry ar.
tielesmidress and other civilized refinements
hanging to the braeing.poles,aud covering a rude
ale in the corner.
Farley my surprise, on coining Out, to meet
the chief strolling tip and down his prairie shelf
with, not one lady, but half a dozen—a respect
able looking gentleman in black (I speak of his
evat,) and a bevy of nice-looking girls, with our
Almack'S acquaintance in the centre—the whole
panty, except the chief, dressed in a way that
would pass muster in any village in England.
Shahatan wore the Indian's blanket, modified
vvitlt a large mantle of fine blue cloth, and cross
ed.over his handsome bare chest something af
ter the style ale Hieland tartan. I really nev
er saw a better made or more magnificent look
ing fellow, though I am not sure that his easy
and picturesque dress would not have improved
a piainer man. 4
.• I remembered directly that Rolfe had said
something to me about missionaries living
among the Shawnees, and that die gentleman
in a black coat was a reverend, and the ladies the
sisterhood of the mission. Miss Trevanion
seemed rather in haste to inform me of the. pre
see of 6.the cloth,' and in the next breath el aim
.ed my congratulations on her marriage I. She
had been a chieftainess for two months.
• We strolled up and down the grassy ter
race, dividing our attention between the effects
of the sunset on the praire below and the pre
parations for our supper, w filch was goingo ii by
the light of pine -knots, stuck in the clefts or the
rock in the rear. A dozen Indian girls were
crossing and recrossing before the fires, and with
the bright glare upon the precipice, and the aloe
log figures, wigwams, &e., it was like a pic
ture of Salvator Rosa's. The fair chieftainees,
as she glided across occasionally to look after
the people, with a step as light as: her stately
figure would alow, was not the least beautiful
feature of the scene. We lost a fine .creature
when we let her slip through our tiogers, my
dear fellow 1"
•• Thereby hangs a tale, I have little. doubt,
and I can give you some data for a good guess
at it—but as the • nigger song' Iris it— •
Telus what dey had for rapper—
Black-eyed pease, or bread and butter 1."
6 , We had everything the wilderness could'
produce—appetites included. Lying in the
t rack of the trading-parties, Shahatan, of course,
made what additions he liked to the Indian mode
of living, and except that our table was a hi2e
buffalo-skin stretched. upon stakes, the supper
'might have been a traveller's ineal,arnong 'Forks
and Arabs, for all that was peculiar about it. I
should except, perhaps, that nu Turk or Arab
ever saw so pretty a creature as the chiefs .sts
ter,-who was laty neighbor at the feast."
" So—another romance !"
" No, indeed ! For though her eyes were . elo
quent enongh to persuade one to forswear the
world and turriShawanee, shelliad•no tongue fur
a stranger.. What little English she lye learn
ed of the missionaries she was too . sly to use,
and our flirtation was a very unsatisfactory'pan
tomime. I parted from her at night in the big
wigwam, without having been out of ear-shot
of the chief for a single moment; and as Rolfe
was inexorable about getting off with the day- .
break the next mornMe, it was the last I saw of
the little fawn. But to tell you the truth, I had
forty minds between that and -t. Louts to turn
about and have another look at her,
.1" The big wigwam, I should tell you, was
as.large as a corn rnoh breakfast-room in Lon
don. It was built brbark very ingeniously
sewed together, and lincitl , thrnughout with the
most costly furn.eVeil the - floor covered with
highly-dressed bear:SOko ,, After finishing our
supper in the open'air. - 'the:large curtain at the
door, which was madeorthe most superb gold
cblEred otters, was thrown up 'to let in the
blaze of the pine torches stock in the roek op
posite, and as the evening was getting cool. we
followed the chietainess to hersavage drawing
tom, and took coffee and chatted till a late
hour, lounging on the rude, fur-covered couch
es. I had not much chance to talk with our
old friend, but I gathered' front what little she
:raid that she had been disgusted with the
;heartlessness of London, and preferred the
wilderness with one of nature's nobility to all
'ibe splendors of Matrimony : in high-life.' She
hoWever, that she should try to induce
Shahatan to travel abroad for a year or two..
',and after that. she thought their time would be
agreeably spent in each a mixture of savage
:and civilized life as her fortune and his control
Lover the tribe would enable them to manage."
When my friMad had concluded his story, I
'Shrew what little light I possessed upon the
- undeveloped springs of Miss Trevaniou's ea
traordinart movements, and we ended ouc
philosophi inge on the subject hy - prondsing
ourselves a trip to the Shawanees some - day to'.
,gather. . Now that we are together in London.
however, anti have the hellet of Mrs. Meli
cent's addidonlrehaptPr, with the still la t er
news that Shaba:a n UT1(1 hts wif,t were travel
ling by the latest accounts in the east. we have
limited our programme to meeting them in En-
gland, and have- no little curiosity to see
whether the young savage will decide like his
wife in the question of "Wigwam versus Al
We are indebted to the Kanawha (Va.) Re
publican for the following interesting notice of
the wonderful natural gas fountains : which
abound ir, that valley, and are now turned so
advantageously to account in the'rnanufacture
Three veers ay. William Thompkins,
Esq., first obtained a steady and permanent
- i s treani of gas, if sufficient power, not only to
force :he eater up hunt thu depth of a thou
genii frrt into the gum. but to carry it into the
reservoir eievate4 many feet above the bank of
the river. Tlds saved. the expense of the
Hump, which is operated by a steam engine.
1, a short time th'e thought occurred to his
recto -al mind that this gas. which as yet, af-
ter having brought up the water ready for use,
nos untie fraLTrunce on the desert
air," or by its briihant light of illuminating the
works and the neighborhood by night, attract
ing the gaze and wonder of the travelee. could
be tamed to a still more useful purpose. lie
erects over the reservoir or cistern a gasome
ter, which is simply a hogshead upright. inn
the lower ad of which is inserted the, pipe
which conveys the water and the gas from the
well, the wt ter running out through a hole in
the lower end. and in the top is inserted a pipe
that conveys the gas to the mouth of the fur
nace. Then it is ignited, and makes a dense
and intensely heated flame along the whole
fdrnace under the row of kettles. 100 feet long,
by 6 deep and 4 wide. This saved the ex
pense of digging and hauling coal.
Subsequently. Messrs. Werth and English,
whose works are on the opposite side of the
river front the one above spoken of, obtained a
similar Streetn of gas, which has been used
successfully in the. same way ; and more re.
eently Mr. Dryden Donnelly, Mr. Charles
Reynolds. and corns few others, had a partial
supply of gas to operate their furnaces in 'the
But the most remarkable phenomenon in the
tray of natural gas here, and we have no doubt,
in the whole world, is that at the works 01
Messrs. Dirkinnin and Shrewsbury, which has
',peg e:;hilqted for nearly two months past
la this well the gas was reached at the d epth
of 1006 feet, ‘Vliat the upward presstire of
the gas to the square inch is, through the spec
hire, which is three inches in diameter, we are
unable to tell, and perhaps it would be impos
sible to ascertain. Ii has never had a free and
unob.structril vent, There is now at the bot
tom of the %relt an iron sinker, a long pieCe of
'round iron nearly tilling the aperture on this
are 600 pounds of iron, and shout 300 feet of
augur-pole: used in boring, in pieces of ten and
twenty feet in length, with heavy iron ferules
on the end, screwed into each other.
Notwithstanding all this obstruction. a
stream at water and gas issues up thffibgh a
copper tube 3 inches in diameter inserted into
the well to the depth of 500 feet, with the noise
and force of steam generated by the boilers of
the largest class n f steam boats. It is computed
that a sufficient quantity of gas comes from
this well to till in five minutes a reservoir large
enough to light the city of New York twelve
hours. When we reflect that this stream of
gas has, unabated, flowed up for nearly two
moths, what most be thought of the quantity
and facility of manufacturing it•below ! In the
springs hard hy, and in the other wells, (with
perhaps ahe exception of that of one or two
others) there appears to he no diminution in
the quantity at any place where it has hereto.
fore been known to exist."
President Durbin, after he had visited this re
nowned aml holy mountain, and had felt his
mind filled with the vast associations of the spot.
broke forth into tne following beautiful train of
bought when contemplating the scene anew,
' 1 with his pen in hand to record the sentiments:
"I have stood upon the middle of June, and
I looked around upon their snowy empire—l have
stood upon the Appenines, and looked abroad
upon the plains of Italy—l have stood upon the
A lhahian mount, and beheld the scene of the
:Eneid from Circean promontory, over the Cam•
pagno-to the eternal city, and the mountains of
Tivoli—l have sat upon the pyramids of Egypt,
and cast my eyes over the sacred city of Helio
polis, the land of Goshen, the fields of Jewish
bondage, and the ancient Memphis where Mo
sel and Aaron. on the part of God and his peo
ple. contended with Pharoah and his servants,
the d, ath o f whose s• first horn of man and beast
in one night" filled the land with wailing; but I
have never set my fnoton any spot, from whence
was visited so much stern, gloomy grandeur,
heightened by the silence and solitude that reigns
aiound, but infinitely mitre heightened by the
sacred associations of the first great revelation in
form from God to man. I felt oppressed with
the spirit that breathes around and seems to in
habit this holy place. I shalf never sit down
on the summit of Sinia again and look upon the
silent and empty plains at its feet ; but I shall
go down a better man, and aim so to live as to
escape the thunders at the last day, which.once
reverberated hronoh these mountains, hut have
long since gtten way to the Gospel of peace. I
can scarcely tear myself away from the hallow
ed summit, and I wish, I ton, could !anger for
ty years in converse with the Lord."
ELEVATE TILE MASSES.—TiIe importance of
making every man of our country a freeholder,
cannot be, in our judgement, too highly appre
ciated. It not only places hint beyond the con
tingency of poverty' but it intlentifir s hint a
better citizen, es well as a happier man.
When education is placed within the reach of
the masses, and when they become owners of
the soil, we need have no fear about the perpe
tuity of freedom, or of institutions ; the former
will give hint a just conception of the blessings
to be derived front freedom, and the letter the
strongest interest that can be made t o perpetuate
and sacredly preserve the same. The blessings
enjoyed by the people, with a proper moral and
teltginnos restraint, form the strongest safeguard
against eNternal and internal foes, than can in
any event be made by a nation. Standing ar
mies navies and fortifications are as nothing in
comparison ; these in the hands of a mercenary
soldiery spread destitetion for a time _ through
any country ; hut they art not the elements fur
building up and protecting permanently a coun
try of freedom. Elevating the condition of the
1112P.Se8 ought to he the great desideratum or our
legislators ; for, in the accomplishment of this,
almost every great object of legislation is attain
W/SCDNISCO CANAL. PENN --rrhe whole of
the stuck of the Wisconisco canal havin, , r, been
subscribed. work upon that iinproreatent is also
soon to be commenced. •
- AN INSANE Ex-Govrallon.—Ex-Gcrernor
Percy has become partially insage,and to pre
vent his doing any mischief. was last week
sent to the Cincinnati city jail.
- . .
. . .
TELLS & SATTERLEE are neceivin tont
New York, their second stock of Spri and
Summer Goods, consisting of a choice and gene ock
of all articles kept in country storm and will be d as
cheap as . at any stow in the country for cash, (duce'l
or approved short credit. Please call end °sand our
stock and prices. 'WELLES &SATTERC.I.
Athens, Juno 9, 1845. 1 1
. I bal,
f rkit; Ladies will find printed lawns, nalaini
unnea, and prints felt' summer ; and bow
cup.cciai and merino gaud's for winter dresses. ,
cotton a. worsted mitts, g oven and boss ; &dick,
black, striped and plain sits in patterns; tic sale
June 9. WELL:
ES & sArrtilLEE'S!
GLAS, OILS & l'ALsi I'a—gib I:egs
non Fails from 3d to 40d. 3.8 , 10, I
3-o, 7-8, S-8, 10-8 Duncodinon round au squa '
band and hoop Iron of all sizes. Also, tons
Mg and Centre county Iron of all kinds ad 0 1
er called for—including 400 lbs. nail r s. ril
and E. 13. & American zieel, all of whih
WELLES & SAITFR
RAIN and grass scythes, scythe - Laths
11,X- dies and scythes, stones and rites; I
and manure forks; Ameslahuv
scoops, baton:kers, !luta:l.as and a gene#lsto
ware may be found at the store of
June 9. MELEES& TT
1:.C1'11 7 beNt solo
and upper leather—calf and ki ekin. alacapson
1 , 4.411 exchange for cash and bides very he , at '
June 9. WELLES & S TTEALEE'S'.
4 101ER5.—•.40.000 LISS. ti 1315 i'tEa, eithar
in roils or firkins wanted at lie iiigbest market
price for goods by
June 9. WELLS dr 5.5.71T.11LEE
1001381.6. tiAL,T, at tea al
barrel, cash, for auto al
WELLES dr. SATTER'
lottoAucLoTtis and ea,,.uneres of
ILO: and qualities at %Try low pikes, way
June 9, 1845. WELLS tic SATTE
- - - - • - - -
A tit'LENDID stock of linen and cotton ouds for
gelitteman's s.ear. Also, Kid. linen cotton
glyes—neck and pocket handkerel,iers and o,lian cr4-
vats of all grades. may be found at
June 9, 1845. WELLS 4- SArrEPTEE'S.
At the head of the 1
NORTH BRANCH CABAL.
IatKINGSBEfiI" h CO, at their old and one
door south of the t• Athens Hotel," ave just
reeeiaed in addition to their former stock, a age and
splendid assortment of Fancy and staple Dc Goods,
Groceries, Hardware, Queen's ware, Hoots, hoes, &c.
which they offer at the very lowest prices forms's, lum
ber, or produce of most kinds. We ask our atientis to
call and examine our Goods and prices, an. we flatter
ourselves that none shall go away dissatistie
Athens, Juno 25, 1815.
OOTS . 511110E5.110 . larges
,Ilk ever before oared in this market, cris,
part as follows :
Ladies' walking buskins;
" kid and seal ties;
" kid and real slips;
" seal and calf pegged slips;
seal and calf pegged and sorbootees;
" rubber over shoes ;
Mess' and boys pegged boots: I
. pegged bragona ;
Childs' calf and seal hooters;
Children's' shoes of till kinds—
ail of which will I,- -- hl cheap bo
tri A RP E
Athens, lune 1845
YTHES-8. A. &
esi Grass & Grain si vthes & Forks. kit!
baugh scythe stones, Hakes. Snsths, Ct
• r Athens, Juno )5.15. H. KINGSBER
Buller ! Buller !
ANYquantity agned fresh butter wn
the very highest market prier , avill
Athens, June, 1845. H. KINGSBE
M PRINTS ot every vane
from 6 to •.:5 cents, at
0 8 5_ 0
Athena. June, 1845. H. KINGSTIF....
I'S. I.IIIOADCLOTIIS, Cassi
tinetts, at OW prices for sale hY
Athens. June. 1845. H. KINGSB
ER GOODS, ;in endless van y for sale at
Athens. June. H. KINGSBE ;it CO'S.
ANTON superior Oxford WAIL/4'OES, just
received Lind for sale by
Athens. June, 1815. H. KINGSB & CO.
Foli iris c c.ik DIES.--liTzgn , Balzorine
, Lawn, Printed Lawn, Lace Lawn, means aw
far sale cheap, at IL KINGSBE4 & CO'S
Athens, June, 1845.
NEW STORE, NEW GOODS AND NW PRICES!
G. E. ria , ..yr 4.4 s co.,
WOULD respectfully announce to he inhatutants
of Towanda and vicinit!, that ve are receiving
alt entire new clock "of Goods, at
No. 5, Tracy's New Bbch.
Two doors below Tracy & !Awe, Main street. consist
ins; of Dry Goods, Groceries, Crockery Iron, Steel,
N a il,. B o w, 4- shoes ; and for the Ladiesl, l have a good
assortment of MILLINERY GOODS. 3 esides, Ten
T,4ousancl Notions, not to be enumerated all of which
were purchased under the out ion hammcl expressly for
this market. and will be sold without rese r, and Posi
'lily Mach Cheaper than at any other e ablialiment in
Towanda. All who favor us with a call. ay be assur
ed that their interest will be to call again.
cri-- Be sure you are rigid. NM. 5, Tress's New
Block. GEO. E. FLY iT ee CO.
Towanda. May ltt, 1515.
BOOT & SHOE MAKING,
I Wi l t ' i L tTe X llett S a ' rl L .s . Shut e ltin ' lra i =in t e b 7i ' n e ;h r ;
hereneh of Towanda, and tnas be found at the 01l stand
of S. Hathaway,lately, OCCU piel by Ethane)) Smith, near
I. II .Stephen; Exchange Ilnel, where they solicit a
share of public patronage. They intend, by a careftl
selection of stock, and by attaitien to the interests of
their customers,to make as neh and durable work ascan
be manufactured in this portico ot . the country.
They,keep constantly on b d, and will manufacture
- morucco, calf and aise hooti and shoes;
Ladies'Ladies'Galters,.shoea and sli ; children's,do.; gent's
gaiters and pumps, &c., &c.
JO N W. witccrx,
P LANDER SAGE.
Towanda, May 14. 1945.
Fashionable Tailoring !
GEORGE H. BUNTING welsh]. respectfully in.
form the public that be still continues at his old
stand on the west side of Main street, between Kings
bery's and Bartlett's stores. up stairs. ar re he may
be found in readiness to all work in his ' ne in a style
not to be surpassed in Bradford county. Prices to suit
the times. Thankful for past favors, 1 respectfully
solicits a continuance and hopes by strict tension tobu
siness and accommodating terms to mei atrunage.•
The Spring and Summer FASHION have just been
received. and he is prepared to make meats in the
most Cohi•mable manner.
Particular attention paid to CUTTIN ,and warrant
ed to fit if properly made up.
He has the latest Spring and Summer Fashions for
Towanda, May 14, 1895. /
A FEW THOUSAND YARDS of those cheap
SIIEETENIGS, as also summer stuffs, Prints,
Hosiery, Gloves, &c. &T., now opening ott
June 23, 1845, REED'S.
_:;_.-~ Y __ -
HBE preceding figure is to represent the INSEN
MIX PERSPIRATION. Itis the great evac
uation for the impurities of the body. It will he noticed
that a thick cloudy mist issues from all points of the sur
face: which indicates the wonderful prOcess going on
within. 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 sustained without it. It is thrown,off
from the blood and other Juices of the body. and [list:)•
ses by this means, of nearly all impurities within use.—
The blood by this means only, works itselfpure. The
language of Scripture is, "in theblood 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 puri
fies itself by its own heat and action, and throws off all
the offending humors, through the insensible perspiration.
Thus we see, all that is necessa.ry when the blood 10
stagnant or infe.rert. is toopen the pores, and it relieves
itself from all impurity instantly. Its own heat and vi
tality are sufficient, without one particle of medicine,
except to open the pores upon (ho surface.—Thus we
see the folly of taking so much internal remedies. All
practitioners, however, direct their efforts to restore the
insensible perspiration, but it seems to be not always the
proper one. Tho Thompsonians for instance, steams,
the Hy.'rnpathist shrouds us in wet blankets. the Ho
mopathist deals out infinnissimals, the A Ilopathist 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 restore the in
sensible perspiration. If this can he done, they say. we
will take care of the rest. It will be seen, therefore,
that all physicians understand alike shat to necessary to
a recovery, how much they may differ as to the mode
of obtaining it.
To give some idea of the amount, rind consequently I
the importance of the insensible perspiration. we will
state that the learned Dr. Lewenhock. andthe great Boer
haave, ascertained that five-eights at all we received in
to the stomach, passed silly this means. In other words,
if we eat and drink eight pounds per day, we evacuate
five pounds of it by the insensible 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, theiefore, is to retain
in the system five eights of all the virulent matter 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, ulcers, and other spots; but if it is di
rected inwards, 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 ceases, and disease begins
at once to develop° itself. Hence, a stoppage of this
flow of the juice; originates so many complatnts. It i s
through the surface that we iminbe nearly all our ills.
It is stopping the pores, that overwhelms mankind
with cough; colds. an - consumption. Sine tenths of
the world die from diseases induced by stoppoge of the
insensible perspiration. It is easily seen therefore,
necessary is the flow of this subtle hotline to the surface,
to preserve health. It cannot be stopped ;it cannot even
be checked, Without producing, disease. The blood
and intestines must relieve themselves of all their worn
out particles, and poisonous humors. told they must go
through the pores as nature designed.
Let me ask now, every child.' mind, what rocrse
seems the most reasonable to pursue, and unstop the
pores, after they are closed and let the perspiration flow,
that the blood may relieve its, If f its impurities I Would
you give physic to unstop the pares 1 Or would you
apply something that would do this upon the surface,
where the clogging actually is? NV n!l!ti not this he coin
men sense? And yet I know of no- physician who
makes an internal application 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 preparation that
has this power to the fullest extent.—lt is McAllister's
All-Healing Ointment or the Worlds Satre. It has
power to restore perspiration on the feet, on the head,
around ofilsores, upon the chest, in short, upon any part
of the body, w het her diseased slightly or severely. When
the perspiration is restored, it has power to penetrate the
' lungs, liver, or any part of the human system, and to act
I upon them, if they be diseased, by separaimr, the in
flamed morbid particles therefrom, and expelling them
I to the surface.
' c, arrant
s. &.c, at
1, for which
rcs, & Sat
I & CO
It has power to cause all emernal sores, scrofulous Im
mors.skin diseases, poisonous wounds to discharge their
putrid matter, 'Ad then heals them.
It is a remedy that sweep.; off tha whole catalogue of
cutaneous dii:orders, and restores the entire cuticle to its
It is a remedy that forbids the necessity of so m an y
and deleterious drugs taken into the stotnarh.
It is a remedy that neither sickens, gives incor•.veni.
mice. or is dangerous to ,ho 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 eirculatitin of the
juices'when checked, or disarranged by cold or other
causes. It preserves and defends the surface from all
derangement of its functions, Is bile it keeps open the
channels for the blood to avoid all its impurities and dis
pose 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
healthy operation the entire machinery of •cur being. It
indissolubly holds together the surface and the internal
viscera, the internal viscera and the surface. They are
inseparably connected 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 open
ings to relieve the intestines. Stop up these pores, and
death knocks at your door. It is rightly termed All:
Healing, for there is scarcely a disea-e, external or in
ternal, that it will no benefit. It will be found the most
useful as well as thri"cheaprist family medicine in the
world. I have used it for the last fourteen years with
success without n parallel. I haveused it for all disease
of the chest, consumption, liver, and the most dangerous
of internal maladies. have used it in eases of extreme
peril and hazard, involving the utmost danger and re
sponsibility. 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. -
X never, to my recollection had more than Gve or six
erelong the thousands who have used it, say that it was
mit:favorable to their complaint. On the contrary I have
bhd hundreds repum voluntarily, and in Alm ,warmest
arid mast pathetic language, speak in its praise.. • /have
had physicians, learnedin the profession; I have•had,mi.
nisters 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.—Of all diseases, we find this the most
important, and concerning which we meet with the most
opposition. It can ban* be credited that a salve can
have more effect upon the lungs, seated as they are with
in the system. But we say once for all, that this oint
meat will reach the lungs quicker than any medicines
that can be given internally. Every body consents to
the fact-that if healing medicine could be applied on
the lungs, there would be great hopes of recovery. The
difficulty is to get the medicine there. Now the Salve
has tho wonderful virtue of extracting the putrid hu
mors from all external acres by causing (hem to dis
charge, In like manner it operates upon internal Wee
tiOns-hy driving all the impurities through c pores to
the surface. Thus with consumption, if - ced upon
the chest, it penetrates directly to the lun separates
the poisonous particles that are consuming tl :' and es.
-pels them from the system. .
It is the simplest and moat rational process - creation,
if ono has the medicine capable of doing it. PT .IO All -
Healing Ointment possesses 'this power to . ` fulleat
extent. need not say that it is-curing persons of Con-
surnption continualty,.although we are told it is foolish
ness. I care not what is said, so long as I can cure se
veral thousand persons. yearly. If this medicine was in
the hands of some patent medicine brawlers, they would
make an uproar through tho country that would be in
supportable. - • -,. ,
Scrofula or King's Eril. —This disease is really in
veterato,Und hard to be subdued. It is generally seated
iri the sides of the neck, behind, the cars 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 matter by causing the gores to dis
charge; 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 W
the safest and most effectual of any method. It should
be adopted without a moment's hesitation.
Erysipelas —This. complaint arises from impurities
being driven out to the surface by means of the insensible
perspiration, and lodging- in the cuticate, forms sores,
pimples &c., it being of a caustic, acrid-minifying na
ture. It only requires that it should discharge its vi
rulent particles through the skin, and the difficulty will
pass off.. If suffered to remain, and driven inwards it is
Let the Salve and Solar Tincture he used as in scro
fula and the patient will soon get well. -
Salt Rheum.—This is, another obstinate disease but
can be cured effectually as the scrofula. There is no
difficulty in this disease.
head ache, Ear ache and Deopcss.—The Salve has
cured persons of the Bead-Ache of 12 years standing
and who had it regularly every week, so that vomiting
often took place. It cured the wife of a man who laugh
ed -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 liaise.
Deafness and Ear-Ache are helped with the like suc
cess as also Ague in the face.
Odd —Ccinsumntion, liver complaint, pains in
the chest or side, falling of the hair, one or the °mei'
always accompanies cold feet. It is a sure sign of dins.
ease in the system to have cold feet. Some persons arc
I totally unable to get them warm, and endure much suf
The salve will restorethe insensible perspiration and
thus cute every case. It is infallible for this.
Asthma, Tightness of Betalli.—lf this disease is not
hereditary and produced by the malformation of the chest,
the salve will cure it.
Dypeptia.-zOno would suppose a salve would not
effect this disease much hut the All-Healing Ointment
will cure two sooner than any internal remedy will cure
.ore Eyes.—The inflamation and disease always lies
back of the ball of the eye in the socket. Hence tbe
Of all remedies that are used upon the lids, The
virtue of any medicine must reach the se a t o f -j m n,
Motion or it will do little good. This salve if rubbed
on the temples will penetrate directly into the socket
and infuse all its virtues upon the disorder. The pores
will be opened, a proper perspiration will be created and
the disease Will soon rm.'s off to . the surface. How
easy and how natural ! It is as perfect and valuable as
it is simple and philosophical.
Sore Lips, Chapped Iknds .}(..-1 sell a great deal
of salve 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 com
plaints. Two or three applications cures.
Pimples on the face, freckles, tan, inusculine skies,
gross surface.—lts first action is to expel all humor. It
will not cease drawing till the face is free from any mat
ter that may he lodged under the skin and frequently
breaking out to the surface. It then heals. When
there is nothing hut grossness, or'dull repulsivesurface,
it begins to sullen and soften until the skin becomes as
soft and delicate as a child's. It throws a freshness and
blushing color upon the now white transparent skin
that is perfec.ly enchanting. Sometimes in case of Freck
les it will first start out those that have lain hidden and
seen but seldom. Pursue the salve and all will soon dis
The reason for thin wonderful char4te in a lady's
face is that it e::ciies into natural and healthy activity
the Inoet,iltle Per piratinu, while it renovates 'and re
tlet,C the surface, and leaves the sl.in in as lively and
deli-tate a condition as the most fastidious could desire.
It is put tip in fine jars and beautifully scented on pur
pose for the triter.
Burns.—Life can always he saved if the vitals are
not injured. I hate so many testimonials for the cure
of this complaint that I could till a hook. I suppose
there is not a family in the United :States, that would
consent to be without this salve a single day if they
knew its halm in healing Burns alone. It extracts the
pain and leaves the place withouta sear.
Quinsy sore throat, Influenza, Bronchitis.—There
is not an internal remedy in, existence that will cure
these disorders as gulch as the salve. It opens the pores
on the neck and draws off all the inflammation and Im
pure juices, and a few days will see the pauent well.
It is sovereign in these cases.
Ala.—The salve acts ripen tlie piles as upon sore
eyes. There is on inllamniation which must he drawn
from the narts. The salve does this.
Hcrnia nr Rupture.—This sale has cured some very
bad cars of rupture, and although it might not all, yet it
would be wise to try it. It is a peculiar complaint, but
it may be helped some, if not cured entirely. I have
not the shadow oPa doubt that it would cure thousands
if the trial was math, who belio'e no medicine of the
Two shillings Worth would sati,fy any one, whether
it would do good not.
Warms.—lf parents knew how fatal most medicines
were to children taken inwardly, they would he slow to
resort to them. Especially " mercurial lozenges," call
ed "medical lizenges," vernifuges," I ills , &c. Even
were it - possible to say positirriy that worms were pre
sent. it is lot ;:afe. The truth is, no one can tell, inra•
riably, when worms ore preseid. UI coutse the remedy
is not applicable to the complaint. .Now let me say to
parents, that this calve will always tell if a child has
worms. Let it he rubbed on the neck and chest, to keep
them from going up, and then down on the bowels and
they wilr soon leave. It will drive every vestige of tin m
away. This is a simple and sate cure. No injury can
come of it in any way. But should it be cliche, infla
tion of the bowels, or giipe of the intestines, it will ef
fectually run, them as the worms.
There is probably no medicine on the face of the earth
at once so sure and sate in the expulsion of worms.
It would be cruel, nay wicked, to give internal doubt
fia medicines, so•lone, as a harmless, certain, and effect
ual one could he had.
Chorc, Pain, or LAranantion of the Bowels. —Let
the salve _be rubbed in and heated with the fire or hot
flat irons, and all pain: and difficulty will .soon Cease.
Swellings of the joints, or weakness, or any atroction
of the bone, nothing is so good for as this salve.
Poisons.—l 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 no
thing else will.
haVe it done up in fine order for the dres
sing ease. Althenghl 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 restote
the hair two cases to their one. These are no idle words,
for I arn'ready to back it with ony reasonable amount.
Old Sores, Mortification, Ulcers, 4T.—There is no ef
ectual way of curing, pese, but drawing off the putrid
matter. - 'fo merely dry it up would only endanger one'
health more. That some sores are an outlet to. the im
purities 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 endan
ger life. This is the reason why it is impolitic to use the
common salves of the day in such eases. 'For they have
no power to open other revenues, to let off all this mor
bid Matter, and the consequences are always fatal. This
salvo will always provide for such emeigencies. 'There
need be no fear. It is perfect.
Broken Breast--Persons need never base a broken
breast. The salvo will always prevent at, if used in sea
Liver Complaint: Persons haring this complaint fre
quently base eruptions of the hands, face and other
Parts, and never once thick that it arises from the liNer.
Their utter inability to remove these irruptions, proves
their misapprehension of the disorder. Such must use
it first on the feet, then wear it on the chest, and the
difficulty will soon go away.
• Mine Passion - or Griping of the Intestines.—This
disease caused the death of the late 11. S. Legate, At
torney General !minding Secretary of the United States.
It is the stopping up of the smoker intestines, and some
times the twisting of them. It is brought on by a neg
lect of the daily evacuations, or from incarcerated Ger'.
nut. Tho pains are awful, and unless help comes spee
dily, the sufferer soon dies.
The All-Healing Ointment would have saved il ia b. , .,
of Mr. Legate end all others utersimilar circumstances;
Corns.—lf the salve is use according to directions,
people need never be troubleo . with corns—especian y
cut out by some (swellingUuntebank who knows h o
is doing more mischief than It can possibly repair. A
Hide of this oin tment pat on ow and then will (deny,
keep them down. .
Indeed there aro few comp aints that it will not ben.
dt. It is a Family Salve o untold value. As j aar
as the sky rolls over-one's b ad and grass grows upon
the earth, it will bo sought a er, used and valued. A,
there is no mercurial substan . in it, but composed es,
tirely of vegetables it gives . o good ground for aw e .
We have full certificates, urn all the persons whose
names are here given, but no having room fur them, PS
merely give their names, Noa. and the disease of w:ricla
they were cured.
Thomas Moshier, 179 Nioth-et—weak back; W IV
Way, car. King and MeDo4rugh sts—sore eyes; M J
Way do erysipelas ; Dr J. Clark, 210 Stanton-at—ulcer
ated sores; Dr J'Covel, 1321 Sullivan-at—ague in the
face; F R Lee, 245 Bowuri—pain in:the-breast ; Rev
J Gibbs Dover-St—family m (Heine ;. Henry Gibbe,ll3
Bowery- -iniluenza; A Sin key, 608 Fourth st—fami•
ly medicine; E Conway, L S . Court—burns, scalds :
Eliza Bunker, Flathusli—consumption; M A King, lob
Oliver st—burns ; E Kipp,,275 Second-st--guinsy •'
Vanderpool Cherry-st—cancer ; Burr Nash—piles ; W
.E Turner, 91- Ridge-&t—doL C Mann, Globe Hotel—
'ruptures; J. Hurd, 17 Bataiia-st—salt rheum; G Sum.
J'3llwlie, 20 Merier-ist—
mer, 124 Division-st—do;
iplace—btirns, frosted feet,
'sore eves; F. Caplin, 225
Willett st—do; H B Jen
-17 Henry, do—caused by
do; H A West, 107 Morksi
1) Thorp, 19.5 11;Lirfulk
Broot.le st—do ; P 80we,.36
kins, Phfrnix Bank—do;.
• •t—rheumatisnt; B J Rut.
arl st—eruptional E Belk
• face ; C Frances, 39 Bow.
Judd, 657 Water-st—faza•
TO Li.crez omt.
St.--SOTC ey'ec; G'Coccerd,
•eliri, 313 Water Et—corns
-on Et—inflammation in the
gunpowder; Dr :Mitchell, 7
C I) Jarobson. 199 Stanton•'
sell—do; E Willetts, 303 P
237 I:Pecker-M-11ga° in th
guy—fain:ly medicine; D S
ily nintment ; F Otten,
the head ; b W ituidnson,
ment ; S Ilaariot, 45 Allen
145 Division st—do
Se; P Demsrest. 368 Hul l .
st:lasthrna ; M A Burn
chest N Achinson,
chest; N Wyesth, 120 Di
piles: .1 Vincent, 124 Allen
259 Division st—affection
Hester•st—pain in the side;
ett, G 6 Suffolk st—ague in
ri.ion el—bite of a dog pod
et—weak bark ; .1 Chapma
of the liver; W Gtaharii,.l
tancous eruption; H
the breast:. A Knox, 60
J Culver, 194 Stanton st—
E Hamel. 19 Norfolk-ft:—c l
ham. 84 Laig,lit-st—pain
U. Coro throat. rheumatism
ulcerated sores; .1 P Henn
vercomplaint ; W Do.
G P Taylor, 46 Forsytt
LA DIL S !
Arms'T it ATE a.,0
i tment of Leghorn. Stravr au d
if the latest style just rec. ,
sh than you ever bought, to
atl,l for sale Icfsier fur
, on Main street, between Mr.
tering Trough, A Black StLi
is requested to return it ta
ifi r kN the 26111 01 A pti
Mfiennklin‘kand the W
Lore VEIL. The iinde
this office or
Towanda, May 5, 184
NOI to be lendersl
Id bv ally Live Alan!
RATHER than to .ace one cash cOstorner iitiffer
the subscribers hav made extensive arrangements
whereby all kinds of go ds can be purchased at their
real value. Economists re requested to call at the Sal
ines bank and examine o r stuck of Groceries winch we
are selling at unlirecedchied low prices. •
May 26. G,E-FLYNT &CO.
Keep it bef re- the. People,
rrsHAT Q. L. FLY.,'T & CQ. are receiving the
large,t and best alportment of Dry Goods and
Groceries, atei are Felling very cheap.
e the People,.
pricci are high, and that asi
Keep it /sr ,
Tint credd and lumber
prices are csceeilingly le
c the People,
•ra in the way u( buying goa:i
Keep it lir,
That Cu'..! v.:11. du xontll
Kerp it br ri;ie re the People,
That G. E. Flynt & .actually Felling goodi fot
cia,h, at prices train I: to 20' per cent cheaper thsn
they were ever known t iciege,—call and see.
Hop it h fore the People,
That Goods of all des,cri l ltions Ca II he purchased as cheap
as nt Fan t l , Owego, or even Binhainton. Be sure
and call in. G...E.FLYNT &
before the People,
beat the world selling GM.?
y &pre the people,
4 cheapest goods in Towandi
y before the people.
y Flint in Towanda, without
It is already.
T tiAT No. 3 can
It is alreart
That the beat goods ant
cen be found at No. 3 1
It it alreadl
That No. 3 can skin al
injury to one jack knit
bifore the peuple, -
iundersold pez, cent., muck
It - is already
That No. 3 can't be
less 13 or '2l).
J before the people; -
.1 rted for N. York, on the 7th mst
c before the people,
d.a Mtge edthtion to their extol•
It is &read . .
That one of our firm st
II soon will
That No, 3 has 'weir
sive stock of
tlemen don't , all come at once,
as fast as we can : we expect
its days and will then try not tc
ay tor want of time to wait uric
W. H. BAIRD & CO.
No. 3 Brick Row.
Nor: Ladies and Ge
we wtll Wait upon youl
another clerk in a f ,
send our customary n
June lath 1945
DOCTOI: L. PI
the citizens of
gull be happy to be o
need medical ail.
which he adopts, he
will be well pleased
diseases which "lies,
found at the residene
Towanda. June 7th
of all qualities'
lAn., would respectfully inl
rowani3a and its vicinity, the:4
'essential sertice, to these le
rom his experience in the syssr.
tiers himself that the comment ,
ith its effects titian the V 2,1
is heir to." Het office can r ,
of L. E. De Wolf Esqr,
Hurence & :Straw DONNED
nd praccs. Chameleon Ribbora
,c. at 11. lir STORE.
U. E. FLYNT dc. CO.
d a fre.h supply of Spring
D 8 which ho pledges himself
t; can bo bought in this village
itllde—and every nitielo muck
TITS jast rrrtavi
hell as low for cash, a
elsewhere hs this Ion;
ad to he r.s good as it
Towanda, May 1&i
- Competlon in the Shade !
TTUST RECEI V ',D, a full assortment of superfte
French, Enklis and American' CLOTHS. Te
gether with a full atortment of medium, and low prIC ,
black. blue black an fancy colors; fancy Cassimern.
Saninets of various styles and color's, making ante
sortment of Cloths complete. Also, Trimmingl.ntll'
best quality, constantly on hand. Purchasers of Clotl ,
and Cassimeres will promote their own interest by rah'
ing at the New Stor , where all kinds of Goods are sd
ing unusimay low. i G.E.FLICNT St CO.
Brown and blea. SHEETING , s=
, just received by
G. E.FLiNT dr, CO.
CV - METING&
0 endless quantil
June 4. •
A good assortn3ont, just received if
G, E. FLYNT* CO.
7 ernzs of I
e Bradford Reporter•
fty cents per annum ; Fart CO
hin the year; and for CASH tor
DOLLAR will be deducted.
Two &Mara and
deducted if paid wi'
ally in advance, O.
'city to discontinue at any time. t"!
Most kinds of COVNTIIT Panora
Subscribers at li
received in pas men . at the mart price.
Advertisements. not exceeding a square of MODines,
lines, inserted foci y cents ; every subsequent insensc•
twenty-five cents. discount made to yearly gdvetrisem
ion Pat NTING, f every description, neatly sad 0
peditiously execute on new and-fashionable type•
Letters on husin execute
pertaining to the oflico mustcox ,
free of postage, to nsuie attentinn.
Irt Offsse in Dol. Means' brick building. VON . 6
Wain and Bridge-Areets, up stairs ; entrance on i'''
"nda, and G.