Newspaper Page Text
AI 3f. A. 31.100t3LE.
whim ere ewOuippieei When 'bet fit amen"
i.Wekes the yueug mms -from ,qteif esimepei rest
When•cheerfal sounds upon the fresh•winßs borne,•• •••
rWan resumes his ,iroik
jute the bright waxers IiAP 66I n:! I * to M V P ,
'••• - . . - Are we heppiebt then! ..• .
Alas, thase,toTs they wif , fade away,
And thunder tempests will defiant the sky ; •
And Pummer hesti bid the springhuds ',teeny,
And the clear sparkling fountain may be d y. '
And nothing beautiful adorn the ecenc. •, •
Tu tcU.wlrar,it bath been.
When are wa happir4l,ln the ClOwnell
When fortuneamilea, and flatterers' bend thanes"!
How anon. how very soon path pleasures Intl
How fast most falsahootra rainbow Coloring flee:
itapcdion flow'zeta brave the snag of 'ertro ,
We are not, happy there.
Are we happiest when the evening hearth '
Is circled with its crown of living flower?. :
When path round the laugh_ of artless .mirth;
'Anil' when afrection'frnm its bright 'inn showers.
Her richest bairn on the dilating heart 1 '
Blisii! is it there thou art?
Oh, no! not there. It would' be trappinivar
Almost like heaven's it might always be;
Those brows ; ithout one shading of distress,
And wanting nothing hut eternity.;
But they are things of earth, and piIAS away—
They must—they must decay !
Those voices must grow tremulous with years;
Those sniffing brows must wear a tinge of gloom;
Those sparkling eyes be qUenched in hitter tears,
And, at last, close darkly in the tomb :
If happiness depends on them alone,
•t How quiaty is it goile
When are we happiest then ? 0, when - resigned
. To whatsoe'er our rap of life may brim ;
When we ran know ourselves hut weak and blind;
Creatures of earth; and trust alone in Him
Who gireth, in his mercy, joy or pain ;
Oh! we are happiest then.
[Ft= the Knickerbocker for March.)
ST E. B. WRITTIZEt.
Then take thy rest in that shadowy hall, .
In Ofmournful shroud reposing;
The're is no cloud on the Kart. to fin.
No dust o'er its light is closing.—W. G. CLARK
Dust unto dust !—we have left her sleeping,
The green-wood above her its calm watch keeping!
'Twait meet that beneath its softened shade
The grave of thnt 'lumberer mild was made.
Its stillness and beauty, so like her life,
Serene and unrufled by worldly strife; -
A life like the flow of some hidden stream,
On the careless eye that may never' beam,'
But stainless and bright on its-bosom hearing
Forever the. brightness the sky is wearing!
Flashing to sun-light no foam-wreaths leap
rroirit4e waters which ; move, though the" seemto sleep.
nd the sweet wild-flowers by it; shade which grow,
Atone of its cherishing kindness kuow.
She hash passed from among us in Beauty titld Youth,
But her metn?ry lingers, a witness for Truth; ,
Turning meekly aside from the world and its dross, • ,
In the by-paths of Duty still bearing het cross ;
A.home-flower, unfolding its richness alone
Where the warmth 'and the light of home kindliness
W . e toil on our way, wearing fetters of sin,
Seeking joy from without, while its fount is within.; ,
The ear that is turned to the world and itsetrife
May not hear the sweet flow of thi;rSters' of life;
We' may. toil onforeVer. yet never may find ,
hk!he deserts.of earth the Shilosh of mind !
Unsatisfrevi, sad and bewildered we roam, . • •
In this wilderriers 'world, still far away from our home;
And Lhasa who have wandered the least from their rest;
Axe setnetiir.es, in me;cy;the earliest blest;
Having kept, though bat briefly; the faith that was given,
Are gathered like lambs to the true fold of Heaven !
'Twos the will of our Father !—and gatheretlthoday,
We law her, the loved borne forever away ! -
But milli:Mew and faith came as comforters there,
And the mourners were bowed in the utterance o
The broken heart leaned on the promise of God,
And the bruised spirit kissed, in submission the rod!
Adam, the father of the human race. was a
gardener. He had, however, a strange pro
pensity for tasting unwholesome fruit, which
produced injurious effects, both upon himself
and his offspring,. l
Noah was a sh'mwright and a husbandman;
he navigated the whole earth in his ark, and
got •seas ever " in his vineyard.
ttioloinon was an architect, a poet and a phi
losopher; his conduct, however, was not al
ways by line and by rule; he trod the circle
of dissipation. was erratic in his imaginations,
and violated his own maxims. His conscience
and strength of mind, however, reclaimed him,
and his, repentance is the most beautiful of the
works which he has left fur the contemplation
of his species.
The Apostle Paul was a tent maker and labor
ed with his hands at his avocation, while lie
endeavored to infuse into the minds of his fel-
low men, the important midis of revelation.
While he screened them with earthly taberna
cles from the weather, he held above their souls
the moil ul divine rrAtection.
Matthew was a poor fisherman. He relin
quished his huinkile calling for that of a mill
' swims.. and toiled, assiduously to draw men
from the fiery billows of perdition.
Quintus I :incintiatue was a ploughman, and
was invoked to the government and dictator
ship of Romm. His labors , in the ;political
field• were as successful as 'those upon the
%- • .
Areaces was a private mechanic. and waL
called to f‘itind the Parthum Empire. He
built up a poWerful nation, and erected forliina.-,
sctf a mausoleum of fame, which is indestruc 7
(A • • '
Tainerlane, the conqueror o sta. was also
a mechanic; he rough-hewed flajazet, -and
,carved his way to fortune, and glory.
:Massaniello, a liapolitan' fisherman. was
raised to the command of fifty thousand men.
and gave up fish lines for lines of bayonets, and
river seine for scenes of carnage. • • - -•
John, of ,Leyden, in Germany,qvas a tailor.
and rose to the dignity of a king. 'He cnt out
forr himself h bad piece of work,howevir; and
aftetwarde came . to a miserable end,' 'His
gonie'did not fly well.
Zeno, the famous 'Bishop of Conitantia..whci:
had the tirgest diocese in that country, was
Ite s direCtedit'dattentiiirttir thaVtabi'fi,
both of soukiind.hodY. - 1' - .
Stephen Irodiner, a hatter in tippet Aostrtn.
we's - made' General. 'and • commended sn army
of ifixty thousatid: ..ffe• Wade hate-' feleotherit,
but' p referred ' for himself, a ch'apeao..'
Mraltper# a- Shoemaker, succeeded him ,in
,contmentl, but was slain by.totint Papeoheitu.
He converted' his awl into a,sword c •• hib I.St
state was worse than the first."
Mr. Edmund. a baker, of Bterling.'in 'Scot
t land, showed such uuparalleled bravery in the
Swedish wars. under that •• thunderbolt of war.
Gustavus'Adolphus," that he was made a Ge
neral. A maker. of bread Tight be supposed
to know how to rise.
Peter the Great. Emperor of Russia. worked
at ship-building. He learned the Russian Bear
tow to manage a boat.
Markt?, 11.. of England, .was a turner in ivy
y, nor could affairs of state divert him from
tis morning task at the lathe. lie turned his
nind, however, to other amusements, which
asked his health, and pared away his repu
Louis XIV.. of France, was one of the
heat watch-wakers of his reign. Ile foroot
:he hardens of power, in fallowing tin- light
footsteps of time, and escaped the flatter
ing. of parasites, on the pinions of chrooome
of England, was a sailor, and
he rose irom the forecastle •to the throe e.
lie managed the ship of state with nautical
add,. ss, and beat her a considerable way up
the harbor of Referm.4
Benjamin Franklin. was a printer, philostt
pher, and statesman. He drew light - Mt; from
heaven. and left his name in large Caps upon
the annals of higcountry. Hisspirit is among
the a a a 4
George WaStiingion, Andrew Jackson. and
William Henry Harrison. were farmers. From
the pursuit of aerieulture, they went fa rth to
pursue the enemies of their country, and from
fields of dead', gathered the Golden lr. mor-
Sir Richard Arkwrigiu. who first conceived
the idea of spinning cotton by means of ma
chinery, passed. the earlier years of lus life
in pursuing the humble occupation of a bar
ber. His genius proved -brighter tb an his
Johii Leslie, Professor of. Natural PLtiloso
phi,' in Edinburg. was theson of a poor farmer
in Lirgo, Scotland. lie was employed in the
capacity of herdsman. II is pencil was a stick.
and the ground his slate. From- being the
companion of cattle, he became the peer of
William Gifford, was hound 'nut to a shoe-
maker, after having served a number of years
as cabin boy. Being, ton poor to purchase
stationary, he used to hammer out as smoothly
as possible. small bits of leather; on which ne
traced problems with his awl. In later y..ars.
his critical awl pierced the souls of many luck
A Fad for the Million.
Every man in difficulty, poverty, or desubn-
Jenny, should think, when at the verge of ut
ter despair, that there are others in the world,
worse off than himself, who are happy and
contented. A striking illustration of this fact
occurred for the edification of a poor friend of
ours a month since.
was," said •he, out of business, entire
ly. I had exhausted all methods the exercise
of which was likely to procure me employ
ment. I was walking down Broadway with a
solitary sixpence in my 'pocket, and hunger
gnawing at my vitals. in that desperate mood
which may be properly termed partial insanity.
and in the fullness of my woe was absolutely
complating -uicitle, when a collection of peo
ple, gathered about the door of a princely man
sion. diverted my attention. I beheld a de
crepit) old man, bent double with old age. and
so feeble that two burly domestics were, with
their united strength, aiding his trembling and
uncertain steps.. He was nearly - blind. quite
deaf, I was told, possessed to a limited extent
only, the faculties of taste and smell. He was
takin g his customary morning walk—hobbling
from the door of his dwelling to the nearest
Trie.man alluded to is the fatuous million
aire. (Astor,) about whom boos have been
written, and newspaper paragraphs innumera
" I thought," said our friend, • that I. with
my single sixpence. was in a glorious situa
tion, compared with that of the individual be
fore me, and I went my way with a beaming
countenance and lightened heart, thanking
Heaven for the health and strength I then en- .
ioyed—but had despised. I have. never de b
a paired since.
The Duty of Democrats.
The approaching contest is one that demands
at the hands of every democrat fits hearty co
operation.to insure a triumph of our principles.
The Democracy of Pennsylvania have their
reputation at stake in the next election. It re
mains to he seen, whether they are to retain
or surrender the laurels won last year. Upon
the issue of the next election some of the most
important measures ofthe country are involved.
It is, therefore, of paramount importance that
both branches of the •Legislature should re
main Democratic. Democratic councils alone
at this exigency will carry us safely through
the impending dangers. The (maples of the
State tinder Democratic rule, are Jost begin
ning in assume that permanency and regulari
ty whteh will insure punctuality for tlie.future.
If our prii,ciples are to he sustained, and the
great measures of the party consummated. the
first duty Of every Democrat is to give
dial support to the regular nominations of the
party., Vote the ticket Without erasing ur
changing a single•name, and you will have the
salt:henna of knowing you have done your
ditty. It should be remembered that it is not
the men for whom we vole, but hie and our
Principles that he represents. The support
of regular nominations kan old practice with
us and has given the Democracy victory in
many severe contests. Iris essential to our
organization—to our success—and to break
the rule has ever been considered disorganiza
thin. Wonld it be less so now? The sup
port of regular nominations is a part of the De
mocratic creed, and safe and salutary in prac
tice ; then let our nominations be sustained by
the entire strength of the party.---Harrioturg
A VENECABLE PATRIARCH. -.-A late number
of the Utica Baptist Register states, that Elder
Benjamin 'Harvey' who, 'is to open'tll6 religious
serviees,at the Meeting House, on the fourth.
is now-in the 11 1th year of his age,,and still
retains.his faculties to an astonishing degree.
His health is excellent. He walks about with
great ease; and- to all appearances may last
several years longer.
• eam' kz - "•'.3tuazolt"egß
• • •.. • PROCLAJthI77O3:
LEREAS,' 4 art act of Assembly of the Com
onvireslth.,entitled,m An act Testing 'to the
election in this commonwealth," it is enjoined upon 'one
to give public notice of such election to be held, and al
so the enumstation in such notice what olßitnrs ate to
elected, I, JOHN N. WESTON. High Sheriff of the
county'of Bradford, do hereby make - known and give no
tice to the electors of said •comity, that a GENERAL
ELECTION will be held in said county, on 'TUES
DAY, the 14th day of October in the several districts in
said county. to wit :
In Albany, at tho school house in the north district
near the house of W. Wilcox.
In Asvlum, at Jacob Frutchey's. •
• In Athens Borough, at E. S. Matthewsores.
In Athens Township; at .1. & W. Kendall's. I
In. Armenia, at Wriehiman Pierce's.
• In Burlington, at Ad'n M'Kean's.
.In Canton, at Benj. Crxillraugh's.
In Columbia, at James Morgan's. =
In Durell, at S. S. Bradley's. -
In Franklin, at Wm. Deemer's. •
In Granville; at the school, houae, No. I, at Granville
In Herrick, at 'Wm. Durand's. . - . .
In Litchfield, at IL Park's,
In Leroy. at the school house in Leroy. .
In Monroe, at J. P. Smith's.
In Orwell, at the house ufforectiy excupied by I. H
In Pike, at E. Dewolre.
Iu Ridgeberrv, at Stephen Harman's.
In Rome, at L. S. Maynard's.
In Sheshequin. at D. Brink's.
In Smithfield. at A. J. Germ*,ld's. •
In Spriogfie:d, at 'l'. Wilder's. •
In Standing Stone, at S. Stevens.
In South Creek, at the school house near Asa Gillett's,
in South Creek.
In Towanda Born' at the Claremont House.
In Towanda tp., at the school house near Andrew C.
hi Troy, at the school house in the village of Troy.
In Springhill, (tornterly Tuscarora,) at the school
house near J. J. Lewis'.
In Ulster, at S. B. Holconari.
Ire Warren, at R. Cooper's.
In Wells, at E. E. Ayres'.
In Windham, at E. Pius-al's dec'd.
In Wy alusing, at John Taylor's.
In Wysox, at the Academy At which time and
place the electors aforesaid viii elect ry
One person for Canal Commissioner of this Slate.
Two persons to represent the comity of Bradford in
the House of Representatises of this Commonwealth.
One person fur Hugh Sheriff of Bradford County.
One person for Prothonotary, Clerk Quarter Sessions
and Oyer and Terminer.
Ono person for Register of Wills, Recorder of Deeds
and Clerk of the Orphans Court.
One person for Treasurer of Bradford Co.
One person for Commiasinner of Bradford Co.
One person for Coroner of Bradford Co.
One person fur Auditor of Bradford County.
And in and by said act, I ant further directed to give
notice "that every person excepting justices of the peace
who shall hold any office of profit and trust under the
government of the United Stab a, or of this Mate, or of
any city or' ncorporated &Ind, whether a commission
ed officer or agent, who is, or shall be, employed under
the legislative, executive or judiciary department of this
state, or ..f the United States, or of any incorporated dis
trict, and also that every member of Congress, and of the
state Legislature, and of the select and common council
of any city, or commtsaioners of any incorporated district
is by law incapable of holding or exercising, at the same
time:the office or appointment of judge,inspector or clerk
of any election of this commonwealth, and that no in
spector, or judge or other officer of any such election,
shall be then eligible to any office to he voted for.
By the 4th section of an act passed the 16th day of
April, 1840, it is provided "that the 13th section of an
act passed July 2d, 1839, entitled " An act relating to
the electors of this Commonwealth," shall not be so con
strued, as to prevent any militia officer from serving as
judge, inspector or clerk, at any general or special elec
tion of this commonwealth, •
In the 61st section of the act first mentioned, is enac
teil that every general and special election shall be open
between eight and ten in the forenoon, and shall contin
ua without interruption or adjournment until 7 o'clock in
the evening, when the polls shall be closed.
It is further directed that the meeting of the Judges at
the Court House in Towanda, to make,, out the general
return, shall be on the third day after the election, which
will be the 17th day of October.
JOHN N. WESTON, Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office, September 17, 1845.
SADDLE & HARNESS
- Oc- 1 1U- e4llll
ELKarrall B.IIITH Jr sox,
RESPECTFULLY inform that they still continue
the manufacture of Saddles, Bridles, Harness,
&c., in Col. Mix's building, next door to J. C. Adams'
Law Office, where they will keep constantly on hand,
and manufacture to order,
Elastic Common and Quilted Saddles.
Harness, Carpet Bags;
Collars. Valises, li•c. 4*c.
Carrirge Trimming and Military Work done to
Mattrasses. Pew and Chair Cushions made onshott
notice and reasonable terms.
The suimeribers hope by doing their work well. and
by a strict attention to business, to merit a share of
public patronage. ELKANAH SMITH & SON.
Towanda. May 'LI. 1,845.
BOOT & SHOE MAKING.
WILCOX & . AGE have associated themseves
in the Boot nd `shoe Making business. in the
borough of Towanda. and may be found at the old stand
of 8. H athaway,lately occupied by Elkanali :Smith, near
1. H.Btephens' Exchange Hotel. where they solicit a
share of public patronage. They intend, by a careful
selection of stock, and by attention to the interests of
their customers.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,l4, 1845.
'T ELLS & SATTERLEE are receiving from
New Yoik, their second stock of Spring - and
Slimmer Goods, consisting of a choice and general stock
of all articles kept in country stores and %%ill he sold as
cheap as at any etore In the country for cash, produce
or approved short credit. Please call and examine our
stock and prices. WELLES dc.SATTEHLEE.
Athena, June 9; 1845.
THZ Ladies will find printed lawns, indlaine.s. bal.
zarines, and prints for summer ; and bombazines,
alpacas and tnerino goods for winter dresses. Linen,
cotton & worsted mitts, gloves and hose ; black, blue
black, striped and plain silks in patterns; for sale very
June 9. WELLES & SATTERLE
FATHER—Saltinarsh, Overton & Co's hest solo
E 4 and upper leather- 7 *LO and kip akin, always on
hand in exchange for cash and bides, very low at
June 9. WELLES & SATTERLEE'S.
At the Head of the
NORTH BRANCH CANAL. -
KINGSBERY *CO. at their old stand one
RA s door south of the "• Athens Hotel," have just
received 'in ridd;tion to their former stock, a large and
anlendid assortment of Fancy and staple Dry Geckle,
Groceries, Hardware. Queen's ware, Hoots, Shoes. &c.
which they offer at the very . lowest prices for cash, lum
ber, or produce of most kintld. We ask our friends to
call and examine our Goods arid prices, and we flatter
ourselves that none shall gO away dissatisfied.
Athens; June 25, WM.
"preceding figure is to represent the INSEN
SIBLE PERSPIRATION. kis the great evac
uation for the ialpuriues of the body. It will be noticed
that a thick cloudy mist issues from all points of thssur
face, which indicates the wonderful process gate on
within. This pensfdration flows uninterruptedly when
we are in health„but ceases when we Me sick. It should
he the care of every one to Fee that it is not checked.—
Life cannot be sustained without it. It is thrown7Off
ficim'the blood and other juices of the body, and diipo
see 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 he 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 insensibleperspiration.
Thus we see, all that is necessa-ry when the blood is
stagnant'or infected, is toopen the pores, and it relieves
itself from all impurity instantly. Its nwn heat and,vi
tality are sufficient, without one particle of medicine,
except to open the pore upon the surface.—Thus we
see the folly of taking so much internal remedies. All
practitioners. however, direct their efftirts to restore the
insensible perspiration, but it seems to be not always the
proper tone. The Thompsonians for instance, steams.
the Hy.'ropathist shrouds us in wet blankets. the Ho.
mopathist deals out infinitissimalii. the Allopathist bleeds
and doses us with mercury. and the blustering,' quack
gorges us with pills, pills, pills.
But one of only is in view, viz: to restore the in
sensible perspiration. If this can be done, they say, we
Kill take care of the rest, It will be seen, therefore,
that all physicians understand alike what is necessary 1.1
a recovery, how much they may differ as to the mode
of obtaining it. •
To give some idea of the amount. and consequently
the importance of the insensible perspiration, we will
state that the learned Dr. I.ewenhock,andthe great Boer
heave, ascertained that five-eights of all we received in
to the stomach. pawed off by 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
op to the surface. To check this, therefore, is to retain
in the system five eights of sil 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, 'Maples, ulcers. and other spots; but if it is di
rectrtl inwards, and fa:ls upon the lungs, the conse
quences are generally fatal.
By a sudden transition from beat to cold, the pores
are stopped, the perspiration ceases, and disease begins
at once to develops itself. Hence, a stoppage of this
of the juices, originates-so many complaints. It is
,through this surface that we imbibe nearly all our ills.
It is stopping the pores, that overwhelms mankind
voith coughs, colds, and consumption. Nine-tenths of
the world die from . diseases induced by stoppage of the
it sensible perspiration. It is easily seen therefore, how
n!•cessary 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
ou t particles, and poisonous humors, and they must go
throtigh the pores as nature designed.
Let me ask now, every candid mind, what- course
seems the mot reasonable to pursue, and unstop the
pores, after they are closed and let the perspiration now,
that the blood may relieve itself af its impurities I Would
you give physic to unstop the pores 1 Or would you
apply something that would do this upon the surface,
where the clogging actually is? Would not this be corn
man sense 1 And yet 1 know of no physician who
makes - an „jriternal 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 phisicians and to all others, a preparation that
has this power to the fullest extent.—lt is McAllister's
All-Healing Ointment or the Wurlcra Sake. • 11._bas
power to restore perspiration on the feet, on the head,
around oldsores, upon the chest, in short, upon any pan
of the body, whether diseased slightly or severely. When
the perspiration is restored, ithas power to penetrate the
lungs, liver, or any part of the human system, and to act
upon them, if they be diseased, by separating the in
firm red morbid particles therefrom, and expelling them
to the surface.
1 , . has power to cause all external sores, scrofulous hu
mor e. 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 to its
heal thy functions
It ie 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. Its
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 functions, 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 all that defies contradiction.
It is a simple, but wonderful principle that preserves in
healthy operation the entire machinery of sue being. It
indissolubly holds 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
death knockiat your door. It is rightly termed All-
Healing, for there is scarcely a disease, external or in
ternal, that it will not benefit. It will be found the most
useful as well as the cheapest family medicine in the
world. I have used it for the last fourteen years with
success without a parallel. I haveused it fur all disease
of the chest, consumption, liver, and the most 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 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 hod 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 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 has been but one voice; one united. universal voice,
saying" McAllister your ointment is gond."
Consumption.—Of all diseases, we find this the most
important, and concerning which we meet with the most
opposition. It can hardly be credited that is salve can
have, more effect upon the lungs, seated as they are with
in the system. But we. say once for all, that this Mut
nitit will reach the lungs quicker then any medicines
that can he, given internally. Every body consents to
the fact that if healing medicine could be applied on
the lunge, there would be great hopes of recovery. The
ilitlicUlty is to get de medicine great-hopes
Now the Salve
has the wenderful., Jtirtue of enraging the putrid;hu
, more from all external snips by Cleaving
charge. In 'film
. Mantter operates upon internal fee
, firms by drivinzallehe impurities through the pores to
the surface., Thus with consumption, if placed upon
the chest, it-perietrates directly to the lungs, !separates
the poisonous particles that are consuming.Oem and ex.
pels them from the systeni.''
It is the simplest anidmoitrational Faeces in - creation,
Wane has the medicine capable - of Skiing it.•
Hcaling Ointment , imiserises this power to the frailest
JOHN W. WILCOX,
I f r. .
eitene - /need "
riot itay thurit i 6 coring'
suroption,continaally, although we are told it is foolish
nesia ntrenot*hat,ia said, so long lie I can cure se.
aarettiteuitutti persona yearly.:. If this medicine was, in
b linl i f of seine patent medicine brawlers, they would
mako in thiough , the country that wottid be in
• ' • •
, Werbftele. or like* Evif:This disease is really" in
veterate, and hard to be subdued. It is generally wilted
i n the e w es of the neck.; behind the cabs and under the
chiri,,yet scarcely any. part cf thelxxly, is exempt.- It'
soul l itunes falls upon the lungs and produces - consump
'iioii. It is' i dreadful elf that thii -disease is
:from parents to 'children. The Salve
'estrger all the kilo:hid matter by causing the sores to dis
chargel.and then let then the Solar Tincture be used to
drivolt noon point, which.done, a continuance of the
Ointment will completely remove this disorder. This is
the 5.4,4 and most effertuol of any method. It should
be gdoPted Without a moment's hesitation. -
• Ertor arises from lis—Thin compl ri intimpu rities
bein; driven out to the surface by means of the insensible
perspiration.. and lodging. in . .tbe cuticule. forms sores,
pimples &c.. it being of a ,caustic, acrid petrifying no
ture. It only requires that it should _discharge its vi
rulent particles through the skin, and the di& illy will
Pars'Off. If stiffercil to remain, and driven inwards it is
frequently 'fatal. '
Let the Salve and Solar Tincture be used as in scro
fula and the patient will soon get well.
Sall Rheum.—This is another obstinate disease but
can ho cured effectually as the, scrofula. There is no
difficulty in this discaee.
Head ache, Ear athe and Deafriers.—The Salve has
suted persons, of the Head-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 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 fare.
Cold Rel.—Consumption, liver complaint, painsin
~the chest or side, falling'of the hair, one or the other
always accompanies cold feet. It is a sure sign of ai.-
ea,e in the 03 stem to have cold feet. Some persons are
totally unable to get them warm, and endure much sof
'/ he salve will restore the insensible perspiration anti
thus Cure every rase. It is infallible for this.
Adhtoa, Tightnos of Breath.—if this dibease is not
hereditary and produced by the malformation of the chest,
be ;Ave will cure it
Dyspepsia.—One would suppose a salve mould not
effect [big (linage much hut the. All-Healing Ointment
will CUM two sooner than any internal remedy will cure
Fore Eyes.—The inflamation and disease always lies
back of the Gall of the eye in the socket. H ence the util
ity of all remedies that-are used upon the lids. The
virtue of any medicine oust "reach the seat of inflam
mation or it will do little good. This solve if rubbed
on the temples will penetiate directly into the socket
and inftuie all its virtues upcn the disorder. The pores
will he opened. a proper perspiration will lie created and
the disease will soon posy 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 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 firm freckles, tan, masculine skin,
gross surface.—lts first action is to expel all humor. It
will not cease drawing till the face is free from any mat-
ter that may he lodged under the skin and frequently
breaking out to the surface. It then heals. When
there is nothing but grossueis, or dull repulsivesurface,
it, begins to soften and soften until the skin becomes as
soft end delicate as a child's. It throws a freshness end
blushing color upon the now white transparent skin
that is perfec.ly enchanting. Some:iti4s 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 his
The reason Inc 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 skin in as lively and
delicate 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 be saved if the vitals are
not injured. I have so many testimonials for the cure
of this complaint that I could fill a book. 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 scar.
Quinsy sore throat,.lnfluenza, Bronelidis.—There
is not an internal remedy in existence that will cure
these disorders as quick as the salve. It opens the pores
on the neck and draws off all the inflammation and its
pure juices, and a few days will see the patient well.
It is sovereign in these cases-
Piles.—The salve acts upon the piles as upon sore
eyes. There is an inflammation which must Ire drawn
from the oarts. The salve aloes this.
Hernia or Rupture.—This salve has cured some very
bad cases of rupture, and although it might not all, yet it
would be wise to try it. It is a peculiar complaint, but
Alay 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
Two shillings worth would satisfy any one, whether
it would do good .or not:
• Worms.—lf 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 lizenges," •• vermifuges," bills, &c. Even
were it possible to say pOsitively that worms were- pre
sent, it is lot safe. The truth is, no one can tell, inva
riably, when worms are present. Of course the remedy I
is not applicable to the complaint. Now let Inc say to
parents, that this sake will ulwa)a tell if a child h.
worms. Let it he rubbed on the neck and chest, to keep
them from going up, and then down on the bowels and
they jviil soorkleave. 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 give internal doubt
'ul medicines, so long as a harmless, certain, and effect
usl external one could be, had.
Chair, Pain, or Infiammotion 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.
Swellings of the joints, or weakness, or any affection
of the bone, nothing is so good for as this j3alve.
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.
Toilet.-1 have it done up in fine order for the dres
sing ease. Although. I have said little shout it as a hair
restorative, yet I will stake it against the world ."I'lley
may bring their oils far and near, and mine will restore
the hair two cases to their one. These are no idle words,
for I ant ready to back it With any reasonable amount.
Old Sores, Mortification, Perri, 4c.—There is no ef
ectual way of coring 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 must have some other nutlet, or it will endan
ger life. This is the reason why it is impolitic to use the
common salves ofthe day in such rases. .For that' have
no power to open other revenues, to let off all this mor
bid matter, and tho consequences are always fatal. This
salve will always provide for such emergencies.. There
need be no tear. It is perfect.
Broken Breatt.—Pereono need never hive -a broken
breast. The salve will always prevent it, if used in sea
Lirer complaile.—Pirsong bovine this complaint fre
quently have eruptions of the hands. face and other
parts. and never once thit k that it arises from the liver.
I'heir otter inability to remove these irruptions. proves
their misapprehension of the disorder. Such must use
it first on the fe'et: then wear it on the chest,' and thy
difficulty will soot' go, away.
Mine PiLSlthrile..ol . Griping of the Mfr.!.lines.—This
disease caused the-death of the late 11. S. Legere, At
torney- General ruidseting Secretary of the Vniteil States,
'lt in the -,stopping up . or the smaller intestines. and some
ti*s the tivirtlng of.theth., It is brought on by a neg
tea thelailq evacuations. or from incarcerated Her-
The` pins arc' awful, and unless help cornea
duy; itieetiffercr soon dies.
The. All -Healing Ointment would, hate 'saved
of 34 r.Legard and all others - under similar circa ro
,Conn.—!f the salve is, tised.accanling to di
people need never be troubled with corna— Nttit
cur but by 'seine travelling menintebank who knotril
is doing more ndichief than he can possibly rep*.
little of this ointment . put on now and then will 4 4
keep them down. , -
"Indeed there arc few complaints that it will not;
efit. It is a Family Salve of untold value. At k
as the sky rolls over one's bead and gram gro w , .
the earth, it will be'sought after, used and valued !
Ahem is no mercurial soh.tance in it, but eomp o .
tirely of vegetables itgives no good ground for
We have full certificates, from all the person a vy os
names are here given, but not having room for thew„,
merely give their names, Nos and the disease of
they were cored.
Thome/ Mosnier, 179 Ninth-st—weak hack; 1; w
Way, cot. King and -McDonough ate—sore eyes ; w i
Way do erysipelas ; Dr J Clark, 210 Stanton-at—sloe.
ated sores; Dr J Covel, 132 Srillivan-st—ague in
face; F II Lee, 245 Bowery—pain in the breast; Re
.1 Gibbs Dover-at—family medicine; Henry Gibbl.lll
Bowery—influenza; A Stuckey, 608 Fourth et—f ee ,
ly medicine; E Conway, ti S. Court—burns.ltra,
Eliza Bunker, Flathush—consumption; M King, tp
Oliver at—burns ; E Kipp, 275 Second-st—quinsy ; ;
Vanderpool Cherry-st—cancer ; Burr Nags—piles ; , cr
E Turner, 91 Ridge-at—do; C Mann, Globe Rotr , •
7uptures; .1. Hurd, 17 Batavia-at—salt rheum; GBr z ,
mar, 124 Division-st—do; J Mollie, 20 Mercer¢
do; 11 A West, 107 Marks place—burns, frosted ir e,
I) Thorp, 145 Norfolk st—sore eves; F. Caplin, 444
Broomeat—do ; P Bowe. 36 Willett st--do ; 11 13 h t.
king, Phoenix Bank—do; .1 F 'Henly, do--eamsd
gunpowder; Dr Mitchell, 79 Mercer-at—broken breui,
C 1) Jacobson, 199 Staston-st—rheumatism; B y g m ,
sell—do; E INilletts, 303 Pearl st—eruptions ; E gab .
237 Bleeker-st—agae in the face ; C Frances, 39 Bev.
cry—family medicine; 1) S Judd, 657 Water-a;....f = .
ily ointment ; F Otten, 124 Division et—rheumatism it
the head ; S W Rubinson, 70 Essex st—family tin t .
meat; S Haariot, 45 Allen st—sore eyes; G Coagt
145 Division st—do ; M Develin. 313 Water st--cams
&a; P Demurest, 368 Hudson st-inflammation in tf,,.
chest; N Achinson, Huston st—asthma M A B.
ett, 66 Suffolk st—ague its chest; N Wyeath, 120 Di.
vision st —bite of a clog and piles:l Vincent, 124 Alin
st—weak back ; J Chapman. 259 Division st—affecti o ,
o f the liver ; W Graham,,l9 Hester-st—pain in the aide.
E Hamel, 19 Norfolk-st--cataneens eruption; II Bing
ham, 84 Laight-stpain in the breast; A Knox, 84
Laight-at—chapped bands; J Culver, 194§tantan
ulcerated sores; J P Bennett, sore throat. rheumatism ;
G P Taylor, 46 Forsyth st—livercomplaint; W D.
bins. H 05ton—consumption.
Sold by H. 5.4. M. C.MERCIZR, Towanda, and C.
A. PEAINS, Athena ? [Cy
MITE next academic year of This institution, so
commence an Monday, the first day of Sept.. m
her next, under the superintendence and managementti
fir. I C. Vandercook, as Principal..
JNO. P: WORTHING, ASSISTANT.
Miaa Sarah F. Wurthing, Preceptresa.
Mr. Vandercook has been successfully engaged is
teaching for ten years past; he has much experience is
this important and truly elevating department of bents
enterprise and benevolence, and brings testimonials free
various sources of good moral character, and. excel=
scientific and literary attainments.
Mr. Worthing is a gentleman of very excellent it.
tainments, experience and skill in teaching, and cotta
fail to do much -for the sdruncement of the students
the prosperity of the institution.
Miss Worthing, the Preceptress of the -Female Dr
penman% has alreaey, by her devotion to literature, am
her superior '1 irtues, obtained the unqualified confidence
of the coMMunity, and the esteem and affection of he:
numerous pupils. Young will seldom find as
instructress better 'qualified to meet all the wants of the
student, not only as a tercher, but as a guardian friend
and.associate. They cannot but be improved by net
r vs.:vie and society, as well as by her engaging Marne.
TUITION will he as follows, in all the departments:
Primary and common English studies, with Pen- .
manship, composing end speriking, $2 50
Natural, intellectual and moral science, botany,
chemistry, history, astronomy, rhetoric, logic,
book-keeping, drawing, painting, &c., 4 00
Mathem odes and the languages, 5 00
, Incidental expenses. per term, during winter, 25
' No student will be received for less than half a term,
and no deduction will be made for atmence, except in
cases of illness or other unavoible causes.
The Academic year will be divided into four terms
of eleven weeks each. There will be a vacation of one
sleek after the first term ; also one week alter the third,
and a vacation of six weeks after the forth, including
the harvest season,
tVe desire to make the Towanda Aced my an agree
ble and de,..irable resort for students from abroad. as ;sell
as those at home; a place where the purest virtues shall
be cultivated. and the germs of science firmly set in the
youthful mind. Pot this great object. no care or labor
tail! be spared on the part of teachers or trustees. The
Principal should be consulted before purchasing boots.
a s .eseral changes are contemplated in the text-books
of the school.
Students from abroad can find board with the Pritti
pal or others, on reasonable terms.
Lectures will he given regularly by the Principaland
others, on the tonSt important topics of education, and
society oroanized for the especial benefit of young era.
There will be t-s-o examinations and exhibitions durint
the year, the time to be determined by the teachers sal
trustees. HIRAM MI.X, President.
.1. D. Montnnye,
C. 1.. Ward,
John F. -Ikleans.
Towanda, July 31.1845,
REMOVED TO No 1, BRICIROC
Ht. a. CHAMBERMAY:
...- RESPECTFULLY informs his
SIM ' friends and the public that he his
6 -, 5 , 1 REMOVED to the Brick Rot
i . :) c , No. 1, w h here - l h d o b still continua ues
u 3 , , carry onhis o cosiness o
th• c ~..-..• Watch and-Clock Repairiat
*NO , -- 1 1 sOri -,' • which wine doneon shonnotim
and warranted to be well done. From a long Men'
cure in the business, he believes that he will be able to
render perfect satisfaction to all who may favor him
With their patronage.
N.B. Watches warranted to run well-one year, or
the money refunded; and a written agreement give ,
to that etf.z. to all that desire one.
CLOCKS'.—A large assortment just received an
for sale very low for cash.
If you want to buy Jewelry cheap call at Cham
berlin's Watch Shnu, No. 1, Brick Row.
Cr MA PLE SUGAR, Wood, and all kindaof coiis•
try Produce received in payment.
Towanda..lure 1 t. 18..6.
CH MRS aND BEDSTEaDS.
THE subscribers till continue
to manufacture and keep on boa
at their old stand. all kinds of
11 — '1 1 Cane and Wood seat Chairs;
also Settees of various kinds
BEDSTE.RDS, of evel
description, which we Oil
• sell low for each o► produce.
. TURNING done to order.
TOM KINS & MAKINSON
Towanda, April 23. 1815.
1 cW7B of the Bradford Reporter•
Two d,llars and fifty cents pet annum; Firer ceon
deducted if paid within the year; and for CASH sow
ally in advance, Os,: DOLLAR will be. deducted.
'Subscribers at liberty to discontinue at any tiror c ,. bl
paving arresiages. • Most kinds of CritIVTBT PROOCCI
received in payment. nt the market price.
Advcrtisemeimi, not exceeding ,a square of twein ,
lines. insertetpor Gfty cents 3 every subsequent insertion ,
twenty:give cents. A discount made to yearly alive**
. Joe PRTIVI:I se, of every deieiiption, neatly idia 4
petlitiously 'elevated curtest and fasbirinAde type..
Letters on business pertalningicithe office mustono
ree of postage. to ensure. attention. -• ,
trj Office in -Col. Means brick, building eametV
Main and Bridge streets, up . stairs; entraDe• 00 41
north' door. - •
H. S. Mercer,