Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, September 17, 1845, Image 4

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Early Rising anti Prayer
BT 111.311 T TACGIVT-1695
When first thy eyes unveil give to the soul leave
To do the like; uur hkiies hut forerun •
The spirits duty ; true hearts spread and heave
Unto their GO, a 4 flowers t o the Mtn;
line him thy fag thought+, then, so shalt thou keep
thin company all day, and m him sleep.
Tat never sleep the 3un up prayer : should
Dawn with the day r e there are sit awful hours
'Twixt he7c-rn and n 5 ; the manna was not good
After sun.riaing : for ;LI sullies flowers:
Five to . prevent the sun iitcp deth sins glut,
And heaten's gate opens when the world's is shut.
Walk with thy fellow-erratum: note the hush
And whispering among them. Not a-sprig
Or leaf but hsth its morning hymn; each hush
And oak (loth known 1 Am—Cans: thou not sing
Oh leave thy care and follies! go this way,
And thou set sure to prosper all the day.
Hem God before the world; let him not go
Until thou haft a tlersin ; then resign
The whole unto him, and remember who _
Prevailed by wresdy ere the sun did shine;
Po . ur oil upon the ~toues, weep for thy sin,
Then journey on, and have an eye to bear's,.
Mornings ere mysteries; the fast worlirs youth,
Stan e witrurreetion, and the future's bud,
Shrouds in their highs ; i dle crown of life, light, truth,
Is styled their star; the stone and hidden foal;
Three blessings wait upon them, one of which
Should move—they make us holy, happy, rich.
When the world's up, and every swarm abroad,
Keep well thy temper, mit not with each clay;
Despatch necasßities; life bath a load
Which must be caryiyti\ on, and safely may :
Yet keep those cares without thee! let thy heart
Be Gals alone, and choose the better part.
(Correspondence of tho Public Ledger.]
Fall River, Mass.—Manufactories.
My first landing front the stage coach, emer•
ed at NewpOrt, was at Fall River, in Massachu
setts, a manufacturing village upon one of the
heads of the- Narraghanset Bay, at the mouth of
Fall River, and a few miles south of Taunton.
It is like all the thriving manufacturing towns of
New England, exhibiting the animation, order,
neatness and comfort of a bee-hive, and also that
summer process of the hive, incessant construc
tion. Everything within it bears the stamp of
yesterday's creation, while everything finished
is substantial and made for endurance. Arid in
the midst of its great stone-Sith factories and
long blocks of brick stores anti dwellings, Other
great factories and brick blocks are in various
stages of progress, from the foundations to the
internal finishing. They seem to be creating,
at this moment, almost as much as they have al.
ready finished. In looking around this thriving
town, I would not refrain front a contr ast
. be.
tween the energy , perseverance and intelligence
gilts population, and the fluctuation, vacilitating,
" President-making" character of our national
legislation. While our legislation is " from
hand to month," these people go on, creating
and to create, as if-utterly indifferent to protec
tion, interference or letting alone. Some sub
lime blackheads may rave about free trade, and
other closer bred eeriest isurs may preach alter
nately about free trade and protection, according
to'the rise and fall of parties, and some Nimrod
of temporary expediences may leap (tom pro.
teclion to compramise, according to the course
the everfiyin'g Presidential quarry which they
hold in chase, hut the people of this great na
tion, and especially the people Of that great store
house of intellectual and moral energy, New
England, go on—on—ox, as if in contempt of
their vactiliating ruling, and the stumbling blocks
which such vacillation throws in their way. Pig
my politicians cannot control the energies of the
greatest race which ever existed, on the most
magnificent field ever presented fur the develop.
ment of intellectual and moral powers. When
Mr.- Webster, in his speech at Baltimore, up
on.comntercial treaties, if speaking to Congress
for ,agriculture. commerce and manufactures.
said, " define your policy and stick to it. and en
able us to calculate to day, what we shall do to
morrow and the next day," he spoke a little of
that wisdom which so frequently drowned at
Washington by the miserable clamor of a Presi
dential election. And Mr. Dallas is inspired
with the Elaine wisdom in saying that the Ares.
eat tariff, good, bad or indifferent, should re-
main long enough. at least in its leading leatures,
to test fully its operation. I sin no adviwate of
high tariffs for cotton planters, or any unequal
taxation fur the benefit of classes. But in con.
ternplating the energies of the American people.
I say that with gold or silver for a currency,
they can take free trade, and manufacture
against the world. They have all the elements
of manufacturing cheaper than any other peo
ple. excepting tabor ; and their advantages . in all
these are more than art equivalent to the single
advantage in labor of their adversaties ; all these
advantages, combined with their vast extent of
fertile lands, their free government and their
schools, will enable them to keep labor where It
ought to be titan. Indeed, one source of their
energies is the high reward of labor ; a price
that enables the laborer to be well fed, clothed,
lodged.and taught, and to improve continnallY
his condition. A nation of pampered capitalists
and degraded and starving laburets are no match
for a nation of well conditioned freeman, each
continually inspired by the hope •of teaching
something better than the present, hoWever good
it be: And I add, that whatever he the leading
features from national policy, let a retain them
for a thorough test, and then after them slowly;
for considering the rapid advances of our pen.
ple under a miserably fluctuating poliey, a tale
told in every manufacturing town in our Union,
what. may we ask, would be their advances un
der :lability. good, bad or indi ff erent 1 In na
tional policy, ' let well enough alone;' and if
you *mild alter well ennugh," for the better.
Make haste slowly, for the social constitution,
die business of society, cannot be so easily
changed as the laws which fetter, guide, or even
create it.
During a stay fiir dinner at Fall River, I ex.
ambled the largest print factory, being very po.
/Rely conducted over the whole of it by the in
telligent superintendent. He at first objected,
saying that mannfacturers had come there in
disguise, and repaid their civility by stealing
their improvements. Such contemptible tricks
ought to render them cautious. But on reading
my card, and being assured that I had no pan
cem in any manufacturing, and was not the man
to repay civility with overreaching, he treated
' - me as .one gentleman knows ,how to treat anoth
er. Th,,,i 2 h the manufacture of prints wai no
novelty to me, yet my daughter wishing to see
the different Tirocesses, he showed all sucees
sively, excepting the preparation of the colors.
which could be interesting only to a practical
dyer or chemist. In expedition and accuracy,
the manufacture of prints is certainly one of the
triumphs of modem science and art. Calicoes,
so called from Cafield, one of the places in
Hindustan whence they were formerly import
ed were printed entirely by the slow proeess of
hard labor, and by myriads of ['inducts who
earned enough by it fin a miserable subsistence.
But machinery. by superseding hard labor, has
enabled the American laborer to earn comfort
and improvement and prospect, in addition to .
subsistence. This may be a crest paradox to
superficial thinkers. Still it is a great truth.
Every improvement in machinery that dispen
ses with human labor, t sables the labor that is
left to earn more, And the reason is plain. if
a laborer can make ten yards daily by hand fur
a dollar. and a hundred, pulls daily by machi
nery for two dollars, the cost of labor on the
first ten cents per yard. and on the second only
Iwo cents. Thus with machinery, while 'lie
laborer is better paid, the price 01 labor ' , ears a
less proportion to 16 quantity produced ; all
we may add. to the quthtity consumed. Th
first process with the white cotton cloth, from
the loom, singing. It is singed by being roll
ed tight and rapidly over an iron cylinder, red
hot. which burns away all the furze, or in com
mon parlance, fun, and loose threads aid
other protuberanres,'without injuring the text
ure. It is then bleached and washed ; then
dried by rolling over a heated cylinder, and then
put into the printing machine. in this last pro.
cess, it is rolled from a cylinder on which the
pattern or figure for each color is engraved ; this
cylinder is supplied with rho color as a roller is
is supplied with ink in a printing press, and the
cloth is pressed between it and anothertylinder,
the pressure printing the color. In the same
manner, all the.colors, necessary to complete
the ti aw. two, three, four, as may be. are ap.
plied in the name loom or machine. The print
is calendered, or smoothed upon a cylinder' and
glazed, and then lidded and stamp:4 forthe mar
ket. Some of the prints here are printed by
hand with Works, either entirely or in part.
when combinations of color and figure are re
quired which cannot be easily or at all produced
from the copper cylinders. The block is a wood
cut, clipped in the coloring matter, which is thin.
ly spread in a broad'pan. This factory delivers
for market about a thousand yards daily, if I re
member correctly, or about 312,000 yards per
year. They are sold at wholesale with the
stamp of the manufactory, and, as 1 take for
Flirted, Sold by retailers as French prints."
The American have driven quglisli prints
from our market ; and notwithstanding th e
versal inquiry among the ladies for •• French
prints," I doubt if they get tone yard in ten Willett
Is ID/ genuine Atari:lean." Arid I know not
why the American should not equal airy in tex
tare, and in beauty 'and durability of rolor. The
superintendent urged upon us the neeeptance of
a dress from one of the most beautiful that I ev
er saw. But on learning that my profe s sio na l
rule was to accept nu presents, and tritia to keep
my conscience clear for praise or censure, ac
cording to my judgement, he took my refusal as
took his otter, kindly and respectfully.
I. took the cars at Fall River fur New Bed
ford, on Buzzard's Bay, and soon reached an
other hive of intelligent and prosperous indus.
try in a very different field. New Bedford. the
principal mart of the'American whale fishery. a
wealthy arid flotirishing town, with a population
being concerned, directly or indirectly, in this
fishery. Its manufactures are ship-building and
try pots," or the large iron kettles used on
shipboard at sea for trying blubber. In looking
about New Bedford, its spacious wharves, its
numerous ships, its clearr streets, its neat white
houses, continually multiplying. its capital ho
tel, the Parker House, where they lodged me in
a parlor because every chamber was filled, its
quiet and comfortable population. I forcibly per
ceived the significance of the motto oil Mr.
Tumtill's crest, as mentioned by Capt. Mar
ryatt in Jacob Faithful. Blubber forever !"
Every thieg seemed to glide on as smooth as
oil ;" and if the clouds did not .• drop fatness"
as much as in Pannsylvania or Illinois, the
ocean seemed to roll it up with every wave to
this amphibious population. As every sailor in
a whale ship is an owner. the concern being di
vided into shares, all have the stimulant of a
common interest to good behavior and to a prop :
er estimate of character; and hence every man
ner that I met wore the stamp of respectability.
witnessed among them no intoxication, no
levity no angry feeling, and did not hear an oath.
Some ships, just arrived, were landing their car
gnes. others taking in their supplies for speedy
sailing, others were in the docks, in vr.rions
stages of building or repairs, and one fine large
new ship was just launched. But the com
mon mode is buying old ships and repairing
them, a process which furnishes a ship as good
as new. for less than the cost of a new one.
Thus while a new ship mac cost twenty thou
sand dollars. an old one may be bought.for five.
and completely repaired for ten, and so costing
only fifteen thousand. The number of ships
and barques in the whale fishery, owned in New
Bedford and Fairhaven. a town of about, five
thousand people. directly apposite. on the same
arin ~1 Buzzard's Bay, is 280 ; their tonnage is
90.000. and their officers and crews 7500 men.
The value iff each ship, equipped for a voyage
of two or three years. is about $30,000 ; and
the value Ilf the oil imported in 1844 was 83.
000.000. • 1 saw nn appearance of poverty and
many of wealth, and the whole of this has been
hauled from the ocean, and is therefore,so much
positive creation. And while the manufactu
ring towns of our country 'grow in spite of
fluctuation, giving exorbiant protection to-day
and none to-morrow, the shipping towns grow
tip in spite of burdens. What would Jur coun
try become under a moderate• equal and stable
policy ? The story is told in what it has beconie
under the want of such wisdom.
Worroturvz INVENTION.—A London paper
says, that a wonderful engine has lately been
constructed by Professor Reinagle, who is se
curing patents in every civilized country of the
earth. The power.which is self produced in
the engine, is obtained front condensed air,
which, though easily manageable, begets an im
mense force :—the present engine. which stands
on a place not exceeding two feet square, having
a'potrer equal to five hundred and sixty-tight
horses. For pumping water out of mines it is
gravely proposed to use a 10,000 or 20,000
horse power. in order to do die work promptly.
It is stated, that, with the present small engine,
two hundred and twenty tons can he propelled
at a rate of twenty-five or thirty miles per hour.
The description of the action of the machine is
very vague, hnt it is said several very eminent
and learned men who heard the theory and
practice of this invention explained, complimen
ted the inventor by - declaring. that he had discov
ered perpetual motion of the most terrific de
scription I
Scummy Some men think they
are sober, because they foreswear ardent spirits.
Many people get fuddled with love ;more get
drunk with vanity ; while psuisioni trips up
one's heels, and transforms him into a beast.
Reason is your only teetotaller.
W j.
. OULp respectfully announce to the inhabttants
of Towanda and Vicinity, that we are receiving
an entire new stock of Cooda,at
1M). 5. Tracy's New Block,
l e wo doors below Tracy & Moore, Main street. yonsist
ing of Dry Goods, Groceries, • Crockery, Iron. Sled.
Nails, Banta 4. Shoed ; and for the Ladies we haves good
asEortment of MILLINERY GOODS. Besides, Ten
Thousurui Notions, not to he enumerated, all 6r which
were purchased under the sue ion hammer, expressly for
thismarket. and will It; SOlll without reserve, and Nal..
tirely Much Cheaper th.o at any other establishment in
All w ho f a vor os with a call. may be /MOP
ed that their interest will he to call again.
t - is Be auto you ere right.—No. 5. Tracy's New
Blarh. OEO. E. FLYNT 'ar,
Towanda. May V:, 1A45.
Ilk 111 • * 'NE e4lll
RESPECTFULLY inform that they still continue
the manufacture of Saddles, Bridles, •Harness,
ate., in Col. Mis'a budding. nest door to J. C. Adams'
Law Olfice, where they will keep constantly on hand,
and manufacture to order,
Elastic H'eb, Common and Quilled Saddles.
Harness, Carpet Bags.
Bridles, . Trunks,
Collars, Valises, 4-c. 4.e.
Carriage Trimming and Military Work donoto
order. -
ritattraeses. Pew and Chair Cushions made on ghost
notice and reasonable terms.
The subscribers hope by doing their work well. and
by a strict attention to business. to merit a share of
public patronage. EI.HAN AH SMITH 'lt 30N.
Towanda. May 21. 11145.
a,cox & SAGE have associated themseves
in the Boot and Shoe Making business. in the
borough of Towanda, and may he found at the old stand
of S. Hathaway, lately occupied by Elkanah Smith. near
I. H.Stephens' Exchange Hotel, where they solicit a
share of public patronage. They intend. by a ear& I
selection of stock. and by attention to the interests of
their mist. mars. to make as neat and durable work as can
be manufactured in this portion of the country.
They keep constantly on hand, and will manufacture
to order, morocco, calf and coarse boots and shoes;
Ladies' Gaiters, shoes and slips; children's do.; gent's
gaiters and pumps, &c.,,&e.
Towanda, May (4. 1845.
WELLS & SATTERI.EE are• receiving from
New York, their second stock of Spring and
Summer Goods, consisting of ■ choice and general stock
of all articles kept in country stores and will be sold as
cheap as at any store in the country for cash, produce
or approved short credit. Please call and examine Our
stock and prices. WELLES & sArrERLEE.
Athens, June 9, 1845.
"NINE Ladies will find printed lawns, mdlaines, bal.
zarines, and prints for summer ; and bombazines,
itinerate and merino goods fur winter dresses. Linen,
cotton & worsted mitts, gloves and hose ; black, blue
black, striped and plain silks in patterns; for sale very
low at
GLAS6, OILS & PAIN fs-25 Kegs Duncan,
non Nails from 3d to 40d. 3-8, 5-16,1-2, 5-8,
3-8, 7-8,8-8, 10.8 Duncannon round and square Iron ;
baud and hoop Iron of all sizes. Also. 5 tons Lycom
ing and Centre county Iron of all kinds and shapes ov
er called for—including 400 lbs. nail rods. Also, cut
and E. B. & American meal, all of which will be found
cheap at
RAIN and grass scythes scylhe snaths, grain cra
dies and scythes, stones and rifles; hoes, axes,
rakes, hay and ii.anure forks ; Ames' shovels, spades
scoops. hammers, hatch-ta and a general stock of hard-
ware may he found at the store of
June 9. & SATTERLEE.
ILAEATllER—blaltnosh, Overton & CO'S best solo
and upper leather—calf and kip skins always on
hand in exchange for cash end hides, very lout pi
June 9. t 4 ELLES & SATTERLEE'S.
jA RMERS.-20.000 LBS. OF BUTTER, either
in roils or firkins wanted at the highest market
price for goods by
MORELS. LAKE SALT, at ten shillings per
barrel. each. fur pale at
BROADCLOTHS and Cassimenen ,of all shades
and qualities at very low price., may be found at
June 9, 1845. WELLS & SATTERLEE'S.
A SPLENDID stock of linen and cotton Goods for
gootleman's wear. Also, Kid, linen and cotton
alnyes—neck and pocket handkerchiefs and Italian cra
vats of all grade*, may he found at
June 9. 1R45. WELLS 4- SATTERLEE'S.
At the Head of the
KINGSBERY er CO. at their old stand one
11. dour south of the - Athens
,Hoter have just
received in adikion to their former stock, a , riarge and
splendid assortment of Fancy and staple Dry Goods,
Groceries, Hardware. Queen's ware. Boots, Shoes, &c.
which they offer at the very lowest prices for cull, lum
her, or produce of most kinds. We ask our friends to
call and examine our Goods and prices, and we Batter
ourselves that none shall go away dissatisfied.
Athens, June 25, 1815.
BoolTkl & SHOEA,—The largest assortment
evor before otrered in this market, comprising in
part as follows :
Ladies walking buskins;
kid and seal ties :
kid and seal slips;
" seal and calf pegged slips ;
" seal and c.lf pegged and sowetf bootees;
rubber over shoes ;
Menus' and h o ve pegged boots:
o pegged bragons ;
fine shoes;
Childs' calf and seal bootees;
Children.' shoes of all kinds—
all of which will be sold cheap by
Albans, Jun., 1845. H KINOSBERY & CO.
assortment at H. KINGSBERY aico.
Athens, June 1845. •
'YTIIES-8. A. & E. J. Ifi!lards hest warrant
ed Grass & Grain scythes & Forks. also Quinne
baues scythe ,staries. Rakes. Smiths. cradles. &c, at
Athens, June 1E145. H. KINGSBERY & CO'S.
Butter ! Butter !
quantity of good fresh butter wanted, for which
the very highest market pries will be paid.
Athens, June, 1845. H. KINGSBERY CO.
150 PS. PRINTS of every variety end pattern
from 6to 25 cents. at
Athens. Jane, 1845.17. , KINGSBERY & CO'S.
PS. BROADCLOTHS, Communing, I Bat.
tinetta, at I.w prices for sale by
Athens, Jane. 1845. H.HINGSBERY & CO.
or TON superior Osford GRINDSTONES, just
received and for We by
Athens, Inns, 1845. 11. KINGeBETLY arp i CO,
FOR THE LADlES —Balurirses. lishories
Lawn, Printed Lawn Lace Lawn. Chains 4te
for ash, cheap, at H. KINGEWERY di. ICIYB
Athensduire, 180.
/SHE preceding figure is to represent the INSEN
SIBLE PERSPIRATION. his the great evac
uation for the impurities of the body. It will be noticed
that a thick cloudy mist issues from all points of the sur
face, which indicates the wonderful process going on
within. This petspiration 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 dispo
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 pun
free itself ny its own beat and action, and throws off all
the offending humors, through the insensible perspiratinn.
Thus we see, all that is necessa-ry when the blood is
stagnant or infected,ja toopen the pores, and it relieves
itself from all impure y instantly. Its own heat and vis
talky are sufficient, without one particle of medicine,
except to open the pores upon the surface.—Thus we
see the folly of taking so much internal remedies. All
practicionera, -however, direct their efforts to restore the
insensible perspiration, but it seems to be riot always the
proper one. The Thompsonians for instance, steams,
the Hy.'ropsthist shrouds us in wet blankets, the Hce
mopathist deals out infinitissimals, the Allopathistbleeds
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 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
• recovery, how much they may differ as to, the mode
of obtaining it.
To give some ides' of the amount, and consequently
the importance of the insensible 'perspiration, we will
state mat the learned Ur. Lewentiock, andtbe great Boer-
Imre, ascertained that five-eights tit all we received in
to the stomach. passed off by this means. In other words.
if we eat and drink eight pounds per day, we evacuate
fire 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. check this, therefore, is to retain
in the system five eights of all the virulent matter that
nature demands should leave the body. And even 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 spot.; but if it is di
rected inwards, and tale 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 develope - itself: Hence, • 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 induced 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 cannot even
be checked, without producing disease. 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 ink now, every candid mind, what rourse
seems the most reasonable to pursue, and unstop the
pores, after they are closed and let the perspiration flow,
that the blood may relieve it...lint es impurities I Would
you give physic to unstop the pores 1 Or 9 . 0/111) you
apply something that would do titis upon thy- surtar, ,
where the clogging artuaily isl Wouh. rt,a nth. 1 , 0 root
mon senses And yet I know tit no physician aho
makes an intentsl application to effect it. The reason I
a-sign is. that no medicine within their kn.a leitge.
capable of doing it. Creler these circumstances, I re
sent to physicians and to all others, a preparation that
has this power to the fullest extent.— It is McAllister's
All-Healing Ointment or the Worlers Sulre. It lias
power to restore perspiration on the feet, on the head,
around oldsures, upon the chest, in short, upon any part
of the body, whether diseased slightly or severely. When
the perspiration is restored, it has power to penetrate the
lungs, Mite r, or any part of the human system, and to act
upon the m, if they be diseased, by separating the in
flamed morbid particles therefrom, and expelling them
to the surface.
It has power to cause all external sores, scrofulous hu
mars, skin diseases, poisonous wounds to discharge their
putrid matter, and then heals them.
It is a remedy that sweeps off the whole catalogue of
cutaneous disorders, and restores the entire cuticle tons
healthy functions
[Cis a remedy that forbids the necessity of so many
and deleterious drugs 'taken into the stomach.
It is a remedy that neither sickens, gives inconveni
ence. or is dangerous to the intestines.
This remedy is probably the only one now known,
that is capable of producing all these great results. Ile
great value is in restoring at once, the circulation of the
juices when checked, or disarranged by cold or other
causes. It preserves and defends the surface from all
derangement of its function., while 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 alPthat defies contra&ction.
It is a simple, but wonderful principle that preserves in
healthy operation the entire machinery of •mr being. It
indissolubly bolds together the surface and the internal
viscera, the internal viscera and the surface. They are
inseparably connected and cannot be disjoined. 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
'leach knocks at your door. It is rightly termed All-
Healing, for there is scarcely a disease, external or in
ternal, that it will not benefi4 It will be found the moat
useful as well as the cheapest family medicine in the
world. I have nod it fur the last fourteen years with
success without a parallel. I haveused it for all disease
of the chest. consumption, liver, and the moat dangerous
of internal maladies. I have used it in cases of extreme
peril and hazard, involving the utmost danger and re
sponsibility, and I declare before Heaven end man, that
not in one single case hes 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 wu
not favorable to their complaint. On the contrary I have
had hundreds 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 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 ha been but one voice, one united. universe/ voice
saying “ McAllister your ointment is good."
Consuniption.—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, invades they we with.
In the system. Bat we ay once for all, that this °int.
resit will reach the lungs quicker than any medicines
that can be given internally. Every body consents to
the fact that if healing medicine could he applied on
the lungs. them would be great hopes of recovery. The
difficulty is to get the medicine there. Now the Salve
has the wonderful ridge of eztrecting the putrid hu
mors from all esternal.aorea by causing them to die.
ichaege. • Iti like manner it operates upon internal affix.
ti'ons by driving all the impurities through the pores to
the surface. Thus with consumption. if placed upon
the cheat, it penetrates directly to the longs, separates
'the poisonous particles that are consuming them and ex.
pels them from the system.
It is the simplest and most rations( peeress in creation,
if one has the medicine capable of doing it. The All.
Healing Ointment'. possums this power to the fullest
extent. I need not ray that it is curing persons of Can.
gumption continually, although we are told it is foolish
neat. I. care not what is said, so long as I can cure se
tend thousand persons yearly. If Chia medicine was in
the hands of some pan al naYiritr.• trott it • V.:111 1 '.
make an uproar throu,_l, • - p. „
ttuppot table.
Scrofrau or. ,h 41 . 6. „.
Vetentir, and haul to .to st..• , 1 1 g cu r. n and
in the sides of the neck, la Inn,: lite 1410 anti t the
chin, yet scarcely any pail nt the body i 0 t . ),t•illat . It
sometimes falls upon the lungs and itrodtteta con,untit
tion. It is a dreadful CIII . IJIIIOeI3CC, that this disease is
tratiatnitted (dun parents to idnithen. o lit
extract all the usurtuti wallet by causing the :,abe,.
charge; and then let then the he used to
drive it to one point, whirl' done, a continuance of the
Ointment will entitidetely remove this disorder. This is
the safest and most effectual of any method. It should
be adopted without v mument's hesitation.
Eryypekta —This complaint arises from impurities
being Jriyen 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 putrilying na
ture. It only requires that it should direhorer its vi
rulent particles through the skin, and the digit thy will
pass off. If suffered to remain.and driven inwards it is
frequently fatal.
Let the Salve and Solar 'tincture he used as in scro
fula and the patient will soon got 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, Ecir ache and Deafacsa.—The Salvo gas
cured persons of the idead•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 laugh
ed in my face (or proposing such a cure, and who now
would not he without it for the best farm in the State. If
any one will take the uouble to call I will give his name.
Deafness and Ear-Ache are helped with the like suc
cess as also Ague in the face.
Cold Fed.—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 dis
ease in the system to have cold feet. Some persons are
totally unable to get them velum, and endure much suf.
fering thereby.
The salve will restore the insensible perspiration and
thus cute every case. It is infallible for this.
Asthma, 'lightness af Breath.—lf this disease is not
hereditary and produced by the malformation of the cheat,
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
Sure Eyes. —The inflamation and disease always lies
back of the hall of the eye in the rocket. Hence the util
ity of all remedies that are used upon the lids. The
virtue of any medicine must reach the seat of inflam
mation or it will du little good. I his salve if rubbed
sir the temples Wit. penetrate directly into the micket
and infuse all its virtues upt - n the ditander. The pores
will be upened..a proper perspiration will be created and
the disease will soon pass off to the surface. 'How
easy and how natural It is as, perfect and valuable as
it is simple and philosophical.
Sore Lips, Chapped Hands iffc.-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, tart, masculine skin,
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 be lodged under the akin and frequently
breaking out to the surface. It their heals. When
there is nothing but grosaness. or dull repulsive surface,
it begins,to sullen and soften until the skin becoo es as
soft and delicate as a child's. i t throws a Ireslitiess and
blushing color upon the now white transparent skin
that is enchanting. Sometimes in cave 1%1 Freek
lea it will first start out those that base lain holden and
seen but seldom. Pursue the salve and all will soon dis
The reason fur this wonderful change in a lady's
face is that it excites into natural and healthy activity
the Insensible Perspiration, while it renovates and re
news the surface, and leaves the shin in as lively and
deli-ate a condition as the most fastidious could desire.
It is put up in fine jars and beautifully scented on pur
pose for the toilet.
Burns.—Life can always he saved if the vital: are
not injured. I have ao many te.tinioniala for the cute
of this complaint that I 0 , 11111 till a 1,410 k. I support.
there is not a faimly to the I' mt. d States. that ottuld
consent to be - stithout this -:tke a simile day it thex
knew its halm in !within!. Bunts alone. It extracts the
pain and heave,, the pl.tre r, Ul...uta sear,
Quilay sure throw' Bronch:l,.—Therr
N not Nip tinb real rem. dy i!e vxislertev th3a will aura
tlw•se disorders pod s . the salve. It opus the pules
on the neck and draws .41'411 the trill nnination and im
pure juiees_and a few days will see the patient well.
It is sovereign in these eases.
!ilea.—The salve acts upon the piles as upon sore
eyes. There is un inflammation which meNt he &sun
from the parts. The salve floes this.
Hernia or Ruplurc.—This relive has cured some very
bad eases of rupture, and although it might not all, yet it
would be wise to try it. It is a peculiar complaint, bug
it may be helped some, if not cured entirely. I have
not the shadow of a doubt that it would cure thousands
if the trial was made, who believe no, medicine of the
least benefit.
Two shillings worth would satisfy any one, whether
it would do good or not.
Worms.—ll parents knew how fatal most medicines
were to children taken inwardly, they would be slow to
resort to them. Especially " mercurial lozenges," call
ed "medical It zenges, ' " vermifuges," pills, &c. Even
were it possible to say paritive/y that worms were pre
sent, it is lot safe. The truth is, no one can tell, inva
riably, when worms are present. Of couise the remedy
is not applicable to the complaint. Now let me say to
parents, that this salve will always tell if a child has
worms. Let it be rubbedon the neck and chest, to keep
them from going up, and then down on the hbwels 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, infla
tion 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 expulsion of worms.
It would be cruel, nay wicked, to g ive internal doubt
ul medicines, so long as a harmless, certain, and effect
ual external one could be had.
Ch a lk, Pain, or kflommntion of the Bowels. —Let
the salve be rubbed in and heated with the fire or hot
flat irons, and all pains and difficulty will soon cease.
Bwellings of the joints, or weakness, or any afli•ction
of the bone, nothing is so good for as this salve.
Poisona.—l never knew anything so . good as this
salve. It causes the poison to discharge immediately,
■nd leaves not the slightest cause of alarm. Poisons by
nails, bites of animals, or burns, it removes when no
thing else will.
Toilet.-1 have it done up in fine order for the fires•
Bing Mae. AlthOUCh I base %aid little Atlol,l tt PT. a hair
restorative, yet f will 'take it against the war t,/ / Th ey
may bring" their oils far and near, and mine will restate
the hair two roses to their one. Thee• are no idle words,
(or I am ready to hack it with any reasonable amount.
Old Sara, lifortificotion, Wears, ¢c.—There is no ef
-I•etual way of curing these, but drawing off the putrid
matter. To 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 most have some otherout/et, or it will endan
ger 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 mor
bid matter, and the consequences are always fiat. This'
salve will always provide for such emergencies. There
need be no fcar. It is perfect.
Broken Breast—Persons need never have a broken
breast. The salve will storeys prevent rt. if used in sea•
Liver Conspfrsint.—Penions giving this complaint fre
quently have eruptions' of the hands, face and other
parts, and never once this k that it arises from the liver.
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.
Illioe Passion or Griping of the Intestines. —This
disease eaneed the death 14 the late H. S. Legere At
torney General and I , tiii:!"%. r;1 .r% of IM• ITTM.4I Si sirs
It is the stopping up of th, 5.,,0! • r intestine:. vi
times the twisting of then.. It is brought on by a neg
lect of the daily evacuations or from incarcerated Her
nia. The pains are awful, and unless help cornea spee
dily, the sufferer soon dies,
The,All•Healing Ointment croold timid used ( 1, 4
of Mr.Legare and all others under similar circurostsat4
Cone.-11 the salye is used according to diree t i„.
people need never hr troubled o lib •
t •
t Fuii.ll 9 t'ulre (t 1 untold value. AD
It, 1.111, rollw .J‘ri Lead and grass poi/4,14.
the Cartli, it will be sought alter, wetland valu e d . A,
there I. no mercuriul eitihrtallee in it. but caoli , ... e d et .
vrgetables It sista DU good ground lot qp,
We hare full certificatea, from all the personaiih.
names ore. here given. but not having room fur then,"
merely give their names, Nos, and the disease Of
they were cured.
Thomas Moshier, 179 Ninth-et—weak back; ll' w
Way, tor. King and McDonough sts—sere eyes; il l
VI ay do ery,ipelas ; Dr .1 Clark, 210 St anton - il- - -clen.
stet! sores; Dr J Covet, 132 Sullivan-at—ague is LE .
fare; F 11 Lee, 245 Brewery—pain in the breast; fi s ,
J Gibbs Dover-st—family medicine; Henry Gibbs,ll3
Bun ery ; A Stuckey, 608 Fourth st-6 o „,
lv medicine; E Conway. U S Court—burns, s ca ld,
Eliza Hunker. Flathubh=consumptton; 31 A King, (op .
st—burns; E Kipp, 275 Second•st—quinsy;
Vanderpool Cherry-st—cancer; Burr Nash—pile ';
E Turner, 91 Ridge-st—do ; C Mann, Globe Hotel...
ruptures; J. Hurd, 17 Batavia-st—.salt rheum; C
mer, 124 Division-st—do; 20—
do ; ft A West, 107 Marks place—hums, frosted krt.
D Thorp, 1411 Norfolk
st—sore eves; F. Caplin,
Broome st—do; P Bowe. 36 Willett st—do; H 11J,
kins,,Phcenix Bank—do; J F Henly, do—caused II
gunpowder ; Dr Mitchell, 79 Mercer-st—broken bres,C..
C D Jacobson, 199 Stanton-st—rheumatism ; D J
sell--do ;'E Willem, 303 Pearl st—eruptions; E 11 0 bL,
237 Bleeker-st—agae in the face ; C Frances, 39 800.
cry--family medicine; D S Judd, 657 Watee-st--h m•
sly ointment; F Otten, 124 Division st—rheumatisr a
the head ; S W Robinson, 70 Essex st—family ant.
nient ; S Haarim, 45 Allen st—sore eyes; G Coirsni,
145 Division st—do; M Develin. 313 Water st—corni
&c; P Demareot, 368 Hudson st—ingammition in th,
chest; N Achinson, Huston st—asthma ; 31 A Bum.
sett. 66 Sufililk st—ague in chest; N Wyeath, 120 Ds
‘•.vision st —bite of a dog'and piles; J Vincent, 124 Alka
st—weak back ; JChapman. 259 Division st—affectisa
o f th e liver ; W Graham, t l9 Heater-st—pain in the ride;
E Hamel, 19 Norfolk-st—cutaneous eruption; H Bin e .
ham. 84 Laight-stpain in the breast; A Knox, so
Laight-st—chapped hands; J Culver, 194 Stanton it_
ulcerated mires; J P Bennett, sore throat. rheumatism,
P Taylor, 46 Forsyth st—livercomplaint; VV
king. Huston—consumption.
Sold by H. 5.4- M. c..vERruR, Towanda, and G.
A. PERKINS. Athens. [47y
SZI - J 1 2 ." I..OII j EZD gUELL'aID
At the Elmiea Cheap Cash Store,
1, Brick Row.
AS. CHAMBERLIN respectfully informs the
public that he has.purchased of I. S. Wood'&
War stock of goods, and has just received a new
supply, which renders his assortment of Drugs„lledi.
clora. Paints. Oily, Dye-slup and Family Grocenid
complete. His stock consists in part of the following'
Flour sulphur
do Benzoic
G lue
A 0111 Illa
Arrow root
Aqua Mum
Aqua ammonia
Blue 1 itriol
Bay berry bark
Gum camphor
Glauber aalts
do t Iluvr
Harlieru oil
Bydrmate Potasa
Iceland muss
Juniper Berries
Lunar Camtic
Liquorice hail and cool
rf tiltic
.11,sre -
NI tisk .•
Urahr arid •
iiiiA .41, all Lini's
Oil soap
Pas egoric
Plio•phate iron
Red Precipitate
Sugar Lead
Valerian root
Lna Ursa
Vol. Liniment
Balsam lobe
4 do Coptuaa
Barbadoeti tar
Balsam honey
Blood root
Blue pills
Balsam Fir
Blaeii drop
Maley l'earted
litt2tt; t ctrh
t,.., it. I t. N."
:Urn il/
I 'alophor
I; slum I
Giant. iai, for.
t'm, itaidir us .
Cari.ouate iron
do Slavic
do soda
Chloride lime
Create tartar
Dragon's Iliad
Dover's Potsdam
Emery, assorted-
Epsom salts
.A comph•:e aariety of GROCERIES. such as Tea.
Sugar, Coffee. Starch, Raisins, Cinnamon. Soda Crack.
era. Ginger, Pepper, Eng. Currants, Nutmegs, Tobacco
and Snuff. Candles, &r.
A complete a F.ortinrnt of Paints, Dye-stuns, Win
dow Class, Patent Medicines, &c.
Towanda, June If, 1845.
In .1. CIioILYBERLI.r.
r i ne , - RESPECTFULLY informs
it friends and the public that he has
REMOVED to the Brick Row.
,I, '. - s' '' 1 1 0 No. 1, w here he still continues to
1‘ ,,,,._ ', 9 carry on his old business of
it t ..• 5. :', ,
.. Watch and Clock Repairing,
\ s li
Ntemk., • ---- -•
which willbe doneon shortnatice,
and warranted to be well done. From a long experi
ence in the business, he believes that be will be able to
render perfect satisfaction to all who may favor hies
with their patronage. .
N.B. Watches warranted to run well one year, or
the money refunded; and a written agreement given
to that etr.z. to all that desire one. e
CLOCKS.—A large assortment just received sod
for sale very low for cash.
If you want to buy Jewelry cheap call at Mara.
berlin's Watch Shop; No. 1, Bnck Row.
t.' MAPLE SLtA R, Wood, and eII kin&of coun
try Produce received in pat tnent.
Towanda,Jurc 18,184.5
Fashwilable Tailoring 1
GEOIZI;L: III:WINO 0,0 I re...peetfutly
form the politic that he still continues at his
stand on the west side of Main street, between King
bery's sod Bktlett's stores, up stairs, where he may
he found in readiness to all work in his line in a style
not to be surpassed in Bradford county. Prices to suit
the times. Thankful for past - favors, he respectfully
solicits a continuance and hopes by strict attention to bu•
siness and accommodating ternueto merit patronage.
The Spring and Summer FASHIONS have just been
received. and he is prepared to make garments in the
most fashi made manner.
Particular attention paid to CUTTING, and warrant•
ed to fit if properly made up.
He has the latest Spring and Summer Fashions for
sale. Towanda, May 14, 1845.
I' TER FIRKINS, a first rate article, for 'Bleat
I 'lo Aug. 11. BAIRD'S. 10.3, R.R.
'terms of the Bradford Reporter,
Two &lbws and fifty cents per annum ; Firm cogs
deducted if paid within the year; and for CASE actu
ally in advance, this DOLLAR will be deducted.
Subscribers at liberty to discontinue at any time, bi
paying arrearages. Most kinds of COMITILT Passer'
received in payment, at the market price.
Advertiseinents, not exceeding a square of twelre
inserted Inc fifty cents ; every subsequent insertion.
twenty-five rents. A discount made to yearly advrtriseis.
J.• a t• T, ttf every .le.terioion neatly tinti
ex• ..,1 an.! f4o..inft:tlll.- type.
Lett. :It , tt I ti- m•- i••e t , 1 , 4 .ttliev roll -Iron'
(S . a . Office it. { building uninil of
Main and Bridge 'acct., up stairs: entrance on It ,
north door. _