Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, October 29, 1845, Image 4

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    "Bring buck my Flowers."
A child at by a limpid stream,
And gazod upon the tido beneath;
Fron her cheek aim joy's bright beam.
And on her brow a blowning MPalb;
ikr lap was fir.ed with b:❑shtng flowers;
And as the clear brook bubbleil by,
She nattered down the mpy showers,
With many a wild and joyous cry,
And laughed to see the mingling tide,
Upon its Onward progress glide.
And time flew on, and 11,,wer by flower
Was cast upon the sunny stream,
But when the shades of eve did
ti.he woke up from her blissful dream;
'• Bring back my "flowers,^ she wildly cried,
"Bring back the flowers, I flung to thee;"
But echo's voice alone replied,
As danced the streamlet down the lea;
And still amid night's gloomy hours,
In vain she cried, Bring back my flowena"
Oh, maiden who in Time's swift stl.eam,
Dust gaily see thy moments;flee
In this poor child's delusive dream { •.
An emblem thou may'st find oflthre
Each moment is a perfumed rose
Into thy hand by mercy given
That thou its fragrance might dispose,
And let its incense rise to heaNen
Else, when death's shadow o'er ihee lowers,
Ton heart will wail, bring blot my flowers."
Our Cuuntrk4:
Our country—'tis a glorious
With arms stretched from sore to shore;
The. proud Pacific chafes her strand,
She hears the dark Atlantic's roar ;
And nurtured in her ample breast
How many a goodly prospect lies,
In nature's wildest grandeur dressed,
Enamelled with her loveliest dyes.
Rich prairies deck'd with flowers of gold,
Like sun-lit oceans roll afar;
Broad lakes her azure heavens behold,
Reflecting clear each trembling star;
And mighty rivers, mountain born,
Ga sweeping onward, dark and deep,
Through forests where the bounding fawn
Beneath their sheltering branches leap.
And cradled 'midst her clustering hills,
Sweet vales in dreamlike beauty hide, .
Where love the air with music fills—
And calm content and piece abide.
For plenty here her fullness pours
In rich profusion o'er the land,
And, sent to seize her generous stores,
There prowls no tyrant's hireling band.
Great God: we thank thee for this home—
This bounteous birthright of the free ;
Where wanderers from afar may, come
'And breathe the air of liberty.
Still may her flowers untrammelled spring,
Her harvest wave, her cities rise;
And yet till'rime shall fold his wing,
Remain earth'S loveliest paradise.
Takla; a Newspaper.
A pleasant day this, neighbor Gaskill, said
one farmer to another,_ coining into the barn'of
the latter, who was engaged in separating the
chaff frdin the wheat by means of a fan.
Very tine day, friend Alton. Any news ?
returned the individual addressed.
No. nothing—nothing of importance, I he.
lieve. I have called over to see if you won't
join Carpenter and myself in taking the paper
this year. The price is two dollars : but by
taking three copies, we can get the whole for
five—which is you see something of a saving.
Nothing is cheap that you don't want, re
turned•Gaskill, in a positive tone. I don't
believe in newspapers. I never heard of their
doing any good. If an old stray one happens
to get into the house, my gals are crazy after
it, and nothing can be got out of them until it
is read through. They would not be good for
a cent if a paper Caine every week. • And, be
sides, dollars ain't picked up in every corn
But think, neighbor Gaskill, how much in
formation your your gas-would get. if they
had a fresh newspaper every week, filled with .
all the late intelligence. The time they would
spend in reading it would be nothing to what
they would gain.
And what would they gain I wonder! Get
their heads filled with nonsense and love sto
ries. Look at Sally Black. Isn't she a floe
specimen of one of your newspaper reading
gals ? Not worth to her father three pumpkin
seeds. I remember well enough when she
was one of the most promising little bodies
about here. But, her father was fool enough
to take a newspaper. Any one could see a
change in Sally. She began to spruce up and
look smart. Fort came a bow on her Sunday
bonnet, and then gloves to go to meetin'. Af
ter that she niust be sent off to school again,
and at the very time she began to he worth
something about the house. And now she has
got a forte piano ; and a fellow comes every
week to teach her music.
Then you won't join us. neighbor? Mr.
Alton said. avoiding a useless reply to Gas
Oh, no, that I will not. Money thrown
away on newspapers is worse than wasted. I
never heard of them doing any good. The
time spent in reading a newspaper every week
would be enough to raise a hundred bushel• of
potatoes. Your newspapers, in my opinion,
is a dear bargain at that price.
Mr. Alton changed the subject, and soon
after left neighbor Gaskill to his own fancies.
A wiser man was found willing to 'make one
of the proposed club, and by them the five dol-
lars were sent on and the papers procured.
One day, about two months afterwards, they
met as they had done frequently during the
intermediate times.
Have you sold your wheat yet ? asked Mr
Yes, I sold it day before yesterday
How much did you get fur it!
NO more?
I don't know that I had any right to expect
more. Wheat hasn't been above that for two
months past.
Hut it is above that now
How do you know ?
Why, I thought every one knew that the
price had advanced to ninety-two cents! To
whom did you sell
To Wakefield, the storekeeper in ll—.
He met me day before yesterday, and asked
me if I had sold my crop. I said I had not.—
He then offered to take it at eighty-five cents,
the market price, and I told him he might as
well have it, as there was doubtless little
chance of its rising. Yeste r d a y h e sent over
the wagons and took it away.-
That vialhardly' fair in Wakefield. He
knew that prices, had advanced. He came to
me also, offered to buy my crop at eighty-five
But I hail just received my newspaper; In.whieh
I saw by the price current that inconsequence
of accounts from Europe of a short crop, grain
had gone up. I asked him ninety-two cents.
which, after saute higgling, he was willing to
1/iii'he pay you ninety-two cents Vexclaim-
Gaskill. in surprise.
He certainly did.
Too had ! too bad ! No better than flown
(iglu cheating to fake such shameful atlvatage
;of another man's ignorance.
Certainly, Wakefield' cannot be justified in
Iris conduct. replied Mr. - Alton. 11 i s iiin ti v i it
'for one man to take advantageof ano t her Man's
ignorance, and get his goods for less than `;they.
are worth. But does not any man deierve
thus to suffer who remains wilfully+ ignorant
in a world where he knows there are always
enough standing ready, to avail themselves of
his ignorance. Had you been willink td ex
pend one dollar and sixty-six cents, for, the
newspaper for a whole year, you would have
saved it the single item of your wheat crop
alone fourteen dollars. Just think of that ?
Wakefield takes the newspapers and watches
iheni closely. He knows every week the
exact slate of the market. and is always pre
paved to make good bargains out of you and
some dozen others around here, who have not
wit enough to provide themselves willitthe only
sure avenue of information on all subjects—the
Have you sold your potatoes yet asked
with some concern in his voice.
Oh. not yet. ‘Vakefield has been making
me offers for the last ten days. But l lrom the
prices they are bringing th PhiladelOia, I am
well satisfied they must go above thirty cents
Above thirty ! Why, I sold to Wakefield
for twenty-six cents.
A great dunce you were ; if 1 must speak so
plainly, neighbor Gaskill. It's only yesterday
that he offered the twenty-nine cents for four
hundred bushels. But I declined. And I was
right ; they are worth thirty-one tosfiay and at
that price I ant going to sell.
Isn't it too bad ! ejaculated the mortified far
mer, ialking backward and forwardi impa
. tiend . There alf• t wenty-five dollars literally
stink in the sea. That Wakefield has cheated
•me most outrageously.
And because you are too close to spend two
dollars for a newspaper. I should think that
was saving at the spigot. and letting out at the
bunghole, neighbor Gaskill.
I should think it was indeed. This very
day I will send oil for the paper. And if any,
body gets ahead of me again, he'll have to be
wide awake I can tell him.
Have-- ; you heard about Sally Black? Mr.
Alton said, after a short silence.
No. What of her !
She leave., home to-morrow morning for
Indeed ! What for ? •
Her lather takes the newspaper you know.
And has given her a good eoucation !
So they say. But I could never see that it
had done anything for her except to make her
good for nothin.
Not quite so bad as that, friend Gaskill.—
But to proceed. Two weeks ago, Mr. Black
saw an advertisement in the paper for a young
lady to teach music. and some other branches,
in a seminary at R—. He showed it to
Sally, and she asked him to ride over and see
about it. He did so, and then returned for
Sally. and went bark again. The Trustees of
the Seminary liked her very much and engaged
her at a salary of four hundred dollars a year.
To•morrow she goes to take charge of ht.r
You cannot purely be in 'earnest, fanner
Gast:lll said, with a look of profound astonish
ment. .
It is every word true, replied Mr. Alton, and
now you will hardly say that newspapers are
dear at any price, or that the reading of them
has soiled Sally Black.
Gaskill looked upon the ground for many
many minutes. Then raising his head, he
half ejaculated, with a sigh—lf I havn't'heen
a most confounded fool I have come very near
it ! But I'll be a fool no longer. I'll sub
scribe for ten newspapers to-morrow--see if I
dune t.
in one of his lectures, states that the .Missip-.
pi river within the last two hundred years.
has rdvanced thirty miles into the Gulf of
Mexico. And observation - proves that the
Gulf of Mexico formerly extended higher up
than where the mouth of the Ohio is now.
All those almost boundless bottoms extending
from the southern part of Illinois, once were
occupied by an arm of the sea. All this fill
ing up has been done at the expense of the
country watered by. those rivers. But much
the largest portion of the mineral matter car
ried down by the river, is'conveyed to a great
distance into the ocean. There it is distri.
buted in lavers upon its bed. Layer after lay
er is thus formed, which in process of time, by
chemical affinity, and by other causes. gradu
ally becomes consolidated into the hardness
of ordinary rock. Timis the history of all
rocks of the west. Every part of this vast
country, has, at some period, formed the bed
of the ocean, which then received contribu
tions from other lands, from which all our
present rock have heed formed and has
quently been raised -to its present 'elevation
above it. This is likewise demonstrated by
the abundance of organic remains found in all
rocks, all of which are - of marine origin.
Another cause of change is the wearing ac
tion of rivers, all of which. in the West, have
excavated the whole of their channels through
which they flow flow. When they commen
ced running, their beds were higher than the
highest points alone the_shores now are; for
these must have suffered sonic abrasion ; hence
all the hills in the %Vest have been produced by
the action of the water. instead of having been
elevated, and are from this circumstance term
ed hills of degradation. It was shown that the
sea and land gradually change place that por
tions of the earth are gradually rising- and en
croaching upon the sea, while others are grad
ually sinking, and are encroached upon by the
COMIC GRAMMAIt... Class in grammar may
come on the floor. Now John, commence.—
• All the world is in debt,"—parse world ?"
World is a general noun, common metre,
objective case, and governed by Miller."
•A Very well ; Sant, parse debt."
•Debt is a common noun, impressive mood
and dreadful case."
"That'll do, read the next sentence."
LADIES of Fannon starve their happiness
to feed their vanity.
1111Z - 3111E1112111r NE 1 •11111:311 - a
_ i
--,-.OIIL--.--: L. M. NYE & I
----, ' 'Tiredly inform the
:1---APv , v."-- ands and the publi!
iip,• tthey have on hand
; 1.... Ito order all kinds
of am p riots, and workmv
"'" 1 be surpasred, in add
assortinent in country shops, we will k '
make to order sOFAS. of various an ,
patterns; Sofa Rocking Chairs, uphol d
style. and for ease and durability cann I
even in our large cities. Also, the h-I
hogany Chair, beautifully upholstered, -
which never loses its elasticity, and fl
best hair seating. We flatter oursel ,
had much experience in the businass,
to satisfy all who may feel disposed to
quality and price, and by strict kattent
hope to merit and receive the patronage I
munity. " L. M.
Towanda, September 1, 1845
MAY BE - HAD at our shop mu
has ever been sold in Towan
cheap. and wheat am lowered. and that
ran affhrd all tin. In do it. All kinds
he received in payment. Also, LUM t
Sept. I. L. M.
4141101 , 311-4 - `IIE - '3IL -
WILL he kept on hand a large assortment, and
made to order on shorter notice and for less mo
ney than call he produced at any other establishment in
the land. Those who are under the necessity of pto
curing that article will and shat' • good
hearse and pall may he had in ai .sired.
September 1, 1845. I.
wirts. c u 4
WILCOX & 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 akareft:l
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 hoots and shoes;
Ladies' Gaiters, shoes and slips; children's do.; gent's
gaiters and pumps, &c., &c.
Towanda, May 14, 1845
iniropathic Physician.
DOCTOR L. PRATT, would respectfully inform
the citizens of Towanda and its vicinity, that he
will be happy to be of essential aertice, to those who
need medical aid. From his experience in the system
which he adopts. he flatters himself that the community
will he well pleased with its effects upon the various
diseases which "flesh is heir to." His office can be
found on STATE-57„ three doors west of Water-st.,
on the north side.
Towanda, June 7th 1845
AM _z-TA_ IUS._II[ICIT a.,- •
1E LK.41.4%1Hf SJIITH sox;
RESPECTFULLY inform that they still continue
the manufacture of Saddles, Bridies, Harness,
&c., in Col. Nlix's building, next door to 1. C. Adams'
Law Office, where they will beep constantly on hand,
and manufacture to order,
Elastic if Common and Quilted Saddles,
Harness, I Carpet Bags,
Bridles. Trunks,
Collars, Valises, 4-c. 4.c.
Carriage Trimming and Military Work done to
Mattmsses, Pew and Chair Cushions made on short
notice and reformable terms.
The subscribers hope by doing their work well, and
by a strict attention to business, to merit a Flume of
public patronage. EI.K ANAH SMITH & SON.
Towanda. May 21. 18.13.
Fashionable Tailoring !
GEORGE H. BUNTING would respectfully in
form the public that he still continueriat his old
stand on the west side, of Main street, between Kings
bery's and Bartlett's stores, up stairs, where he may
be 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 fur past favors, he respectfuy
solicits a continuance and hopes by strict attention to bu
sine-s and accommodating terms to merit patronage.
The Spring and Summer FASHIONS havejust been
received, and he is prepared to make garments in the
most fishi noble manner.
Partirular attention paid to CUTTING, and warrant
ed In fit if properly made up.
He has the latest Spring and Summer Fashions for
sale. Towanda. May 14, I f. 145.
.1T MY OLD TRriDE, .9G3IN:
A. M. Warner, Clock & Watch Maker.
AS opened a shop in the Drug Store of A. 1.).
Moutanye, two doom below Montanye's Cheap
Cash Store, nearly opposite Ringsbery'sDrick Mansion,
where he can be found at all thecae( day, and he at
again invites his old customers and others to give him
a call. He pledges himself to them, and the public
generally that all work entrusted to his care shall be
done correctly and warranted to perform well or no pay.
Having bad much experience in 1411 business and being
determined to give satisfaction, he hopes to be able to
satisfy all.
He also has on hand a small assortment of JEW EL
RY, as low for cash as can be had at no. 100, Old Ar
cade, or at any given number in the Btick Row, filth&
some of it might have beiM purchased of Sheldon & Co.
He is not able to boast of as large an assortment of
gold chronometer, duplex, lever and L'Epine Watches,
diamond rings, pins &c., &c., as can be found in the
assortment advertised near the Hay-Scales, but what be
has shall be sold so low that competition with him
would be useless.
He tenders his grateful !acknowledgements to the
public for put fume and at the same time, solicits a
sbare of public patronage,
Towanda. August 20, 1845.
Couprrne Peonoca of every description will be ta
ken in payment for work. Casa not refused.
New Blacksmithing Establishment.
THE SUBSCRIBER, having banded a partner
shipi with his brother, continues to carry on the
business at his btother's new stand, east side of Main
street, south part of the borough, where he is prepared
to execute all orders for Horseithoeing, Carriage &
Coach work and Edge Tools.
He assures the public that all work entrusted to his
care will be well done, as be ha , . thoroughly learned
his trade and is determined to render satisfaction. -
Towanda. December 38, 1844.
Administrator's Notice.
-ALL persons indebted to the'estate of Philemon R.
Starr. late M York city. deed. arc requested to
make immediate pa) ment„and all those haviriodemaads
a2ainst the SIIIIIIC arc requested to present them, legally
attested (or .eulement to the mdr.eriber.
W . A. CHAMBERLIN, Administrator.
Towanja, riepwinber 24. 1895.
ALL persons indebted to estate of Darius Shumway,
decM, late of Springhill tp,, are requested lourake
immediatepayment, and all thoseliasing demandaagainst
the same are requested to present them. legally attested
for settlement. CYRUS SHUM WAY,
Springhill, Sept. 17, 1845. Administrator.
ArIALT, in and see those splendid VESTINGS,
ILI CRAVATS 4 GLOVES. Quick, before they
are gone, at No. 3,j3rick Row.
* rvf --I
CO., would re
itizens of Tow
generally, that
the beat mate
ship that cannot
plant° the usual
fep on hand and
moat approved
• ered in superior
it be surpassed
.If French Ma
- ith curled hair,
ished with the
,es that hating
e shall he able
call, both ac to
on to business
f a liberal coin
,YE & CO.
THE 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 stir
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 dispo
w,s 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 insehsible 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 is
stagnant or infected„is toopen the pores; and it relieves
itself from all impurity instantly. Its own heat and
talky are sufficient, without one particle of medicine,
eicept to open the pores upon the surface.--Thus we
see the folly of taking so much internal remedies. All
practicioners, however, direct their efforts to restore the
insensible perspiration, but it seems to be not always the
proper one. The 'Phompsonians for instance, steams,
the Hy.'ropathist shrouds us in wet blankets, the Ho
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
a recovery, how much they may differ as to the mode
of obtaining it.
lower than it
!la. Goods are
s the reason we
! f produce will
ER of all kinds.
!NYE ik CO.
To give some idea of the' amount, and consequently
the importance of the insensible perspiration, we will
state that the learned Dr. Lewenhock, andthe great Boer.
heave, ascertained that five-eights of 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
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, therefore, is to retain
in the system five eights of all the virulent matter that
nature deinsnds 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 fails 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
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. Piine.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.
oTil particlei c and poisonous humors, and they must go
through the pores as nature designed.
Let me ask now, every candid mind, what course
seems the most reasonable to pursue, end unstop the
pores, after they are closed and let the perspiration flow,
that the blood may relieve itself of its impurities? Would
you give physic to unstop the pores? Or would you
apply something that would do this upon the surface,
where the clogging actually is? Would not this be com
mon sense? And yet I know of no physician who
makes en 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 IlkAlliater's
All-Healing Ointment or the 11 - nrlifir Sali.e. It has
power to restore perspiration on the feet, on the head,
around oldsores, 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, liver, or any part of the human system, and to act
upon them, if they be diseased, by separating the in.
flamed morbid particles therefrom, end ft:pelting them
to the surface.
It has power to cause all external sores, scrofulous hu
mors, skin diseases, poisonous wounds to discharge their
putrid matter, and then heals them.
It is u remedy that sweeps off the whole catalogue of
rotnnennn dignrders, and restores the entire cuticle toils
healthy functions
It is 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 •mr being. It
indissolubly holds together the surface and the internal
viscera, the internal viscera and the surface. They are
inseparably connected and cannot he 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 knocks at your door. It is rightly termed All-
Healing, for there is scarcely a disease, external or in
terned, 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 for all disease
of the cheat, consumption, liver, and the most dangerous
of internal maladies. I have used it in cases of extreme
peril and haiard, involving the utmost danger and re
sponsibility, and I declare before Heaven and man, that
not in one single case has it failed to bepefit, when the
patient was within the reach of mortal means.
I never, to my recollection had more than five or six
among the thousands who have used it, say that it was
not favorable to their complaint. On the contrary I have
had hundreds return voluntarily, and in the warmest
and must pathetic languages speak in its praise. I have
had physicians, learned in the profession; I have had nti
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, oqe united. universal voice
saving •• McAllister your ointment is good."
Consumption.—Of all diseases, we find this the most
important, and concerning which we meet with the most
opposition. It can hardly be credited that a salve can
have more effect upon the longs, seated as they are with
in the system. But we say once-for all, that this &mt.
nreat 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, 'there would be great hopes of recovery. The
difficulty is to get the medicine there. Now the Salve
has the wonderful virtue of extracting the putrid hu
mors from all external sores by causing, them to ilia
charge. In like manner it operates upon internal affec
tions by driving all the impurities through the pores to
the surface. Thus with consumption, if placed upon
the chest, it penetrates directly to the lungs, separates
the poisonous particles that are consuming them and ox.
pets them from the system.
It is the simplest and most rational process in creation,
if one has the medicine capable of doing it. The All-
Healing Ointment possesses this power to the ullest
extent. I need not say that it is curing persons of` Con
sumption continually, although we are told ii is foolish
pets. L care not what is said, so long as I cm vote se.
acrid tbourand persona yearly. If this medicine Was, in
the bands of some patent medicine brawlers,-they would
'make an uproar through the country that wou!d be in.
&rofula or laves disease is really in
veterate, and hard to be subdued. It is generally seated
in the sides of the neck, behind the eats 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 in:
transmitted from parents to childien. The Sake will
extract all the morbid mutter by causing the sores 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 is
the safest and most effectual of 'any method. It should
be adopted without a moment's hesita,ion.
Eryszpelas — . tills complaint arises from impurities
being driven out to the surface by means of the insensible
perspiration, and lodging in the cuticule, forms sores,
pimples &c., it being of a
,caustic, acrid putrifying 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
frequently fatal.
Let the Salve and Solar Tincture be 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 Deafness.—The Salve has
cured 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'lnugh
ed in my face for proposing such a cure. and who now
would not be without it (or the best farm in the State. If
any one will take the boob's to call I will give his name.,
Deafness and Ear-Ache are helped with the like suc
cess as also Ague in the lice. '
Cold Fed.—Consumption, liver complaint, pains in
the chest or side, falling of the hair, one or the other
. always accompanies cold feet. It is a sore sign of dis
ease in the system to have cold feet. Some persons are
totally unable to get them warm, and endure much suf
fering thereby.
The salve will restore the insensible perspiration and
thus cure every case. It is infallible for this.
-Asthma, 77ghlnesa of Brealh.—lt this disease is not
hereditary and produced by the malformation of the chest,
the salve will cure it.
Dfisperia.—Ono would suppose a salvo would not
effect this disease much hut the All-Healing Ointment
will cure two sooner thin any internal remedy will cure
Sure Eyes.—The inllaination and disease always lies
back of the ball of the eye in the socket. 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 do little good. This salve if rubbed
on the temples will penettate 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 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 sell a great deal
of salve to t , !eamen, 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, lan, ,nasculine skin,
gross surface.---Its tirst action is to expel all humor. It
will not "cease drawing till the face is free from any mat
ter that msy he lodged under the skin and frequently
breaking out to the surface. It then heals. When
there •is nothing but grossness, or dull repulsivesurface •
it begins to soften and soften until the skin becomes as
soft and delicate as a child's. It throws a fresitnesti and
blushing color upon the now white transparent skin
that is perfectly 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 w all soon dis
The reason for this wonderful change in a lady's
face is that it excites'in to natural and healthy activity
the Insensible Perspiration, while it renovates and re
news the surface, and leaves the skin in as lkely 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 injueed. 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 balm in healing Burns alone. It extracts the
pain and leaves the-place withouta scar.
Quinsy sore throat, Influenza, Bronchitis.—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 im
pure juices, and a few days will see the patient well.
It is so‘ereicu in these cues.
Piks.—The salve acts upon the piles as upon sore
eyes. There is nn inflammation which must drays n
from the narts. The salve does this.
Hernia or Rupture.—Thi, salve has cured some very
bad cases of itipture, 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 entitely. 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.—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 Ii zenges," vermifuges," pills, &e. Even
were it possible to say positiody that worms were pre
sent, it is lot safe. The truth is, no one can tell,
when worms are resent. Of course the remedy
is not applicable to the complaint. Nan , let me say to
parents, that this salve will always tell if a child h a s
worms. Let it be rubbed on the neck and chest, to keep
them from going up, and then down on the bowels and
they will soon leave. It will drive every vestige of them
away This is a simple and safe cure. No injury can
come of it in any way. But should it be cholic, 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
ual external one could he had.
Chalk, Pain, or In, lamiuntion of the Bowels. —Let
the salve be rubbed in and heated with the fire or hot
fiat irons, and all pains and difficulty will soon cease.
Swellings of the joints, or weakness, or any affection
of the bone, nothing is so good for as this salve.
Poisons.—l never knew anything so gond 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 bunts, it removes when no
thing eke will.
Toilel.—l have it done up in fine order for the dres
sing case. Although I have said little about it as a hair
restorative, yet I will stake it against the world ! They
may bring their oils far and near, and mine will restore
the hair two cases to their one. These arc no idle words,
for I am ready to back it with any reasonable amount.
Old Sores, Mortification, Ulcers, 4c.—There is no et
ectual way of curing these.• but drawing oil 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 arc 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 cases. For they lave
no power to open other revenues, to let off all this irmr
bid matter, and the consequences are always fatul. This
salve will always provide for such emergencies. There
need be no fear. It is perfect.
Broken Hrstrof.—Persons need never have a broken
breast. The salve will always prevent. it:. if used in sea
Lir' Complainl.—Persons havinc this complaint fre- 1
fluently have eruptions of the bawls. fore awl other
ruts. and never once this k that it from the liver.
Their titter inability to remove thexe irruptinns, prose
their misapprehension of the disorder. Such .mubt use
it first nil the feet, then wear it on rtil chest, and the;
difficulty will soon go away.
Mae Passion or Griping of the Intettine.l.—This
disease raufed the death of 'the late H. S. Legaie, At
torney General and acting Secretary of the United States..
It is the :stopping up of the smaller intestines, and some
times the twisting of them. It is brought on by a neg
lect of the daily evacuations, or from incarcerated Hei
nia. The pains am awful, and unless help comes aped•
day, the sufferer soon Alien,
The All•liealing Ointment would have save.‘
of Mr. Legate and all otherunder similar dream:::
Corns f the salve is Vied according to et:
people need never be troubled with eornio—t,
cot out by some travelling mountebank *ho
is doing more mischief than he: con pOPS*I3. nl
little of this ointment put on now and then a i gi
keep them down.
indeed"thero are few complaints that it will nct
efit. It is a Family Srilre of "intuit! value. A.
tut the sky rolls oier one's tread still Fra,x.groar
the earth. it will he sought alter, tired and valuta
there no mercurial suhstance in it, but cora l ;
treaty of vegetables it gives no good ground for ,
We have full eertifierites, from all the perron,
names are, here given, but not having room f ur th ,
merely give their names, Nov. end the disenve of
they were cured.
Thomas Mushier, 179— weak hark ; le
Way, cur. King and McDonough stn—liore
Way do erysipelas ; Dr J Clark, 21.0—.est...,
sled sores; Ur J Cove!, 132 Sulliran-st—ague n t ;:4
face; F R Lee. 245 Bowery—pain in the breast ; i t t - r
Gibbs Dover-st—family medicine; Henty
Bowery—influenza; A Stuckey, 608 Fourth st-. 4 4 ,71„
ly medicine; E Conway, U S Court—hunas,snkS'
Eliza Bunker. Flatbush—consumption; M A Ki4,11 ,- !1.
(Meer st—burns ; E Kipp, 275 Second-st--quin q.; E:,.
Vanderpool Cherry-at—cancer; Burr Nash—PH(4; O.
E Turner, 91 Ridge-st--do ; C Mann, Globe Lc. ;
ruptures; J. Third, 17 Batavia-si—salt rheum; G
mer, 124 ; .1 Mudie, 20 Mereme.....
do; H A West, 107 Marks place—hums, frosted f st
D Thorp, 145 .Norfulk st—sore eyes; F. Capliazi
Broome st—do ; P Bowe. 36 Willett et—do H B
king, Phcentx Bank—do; J F freely, do—canned s i
gunpowder; Dr Mitchell, 79 Mercer-st—broken Aft ` -
C D Jacobson. 199 Staston-st—rheumatism ; B
sell—do; E Willetts, 303 Pearl at—eruptions; E fiv t
237 Bleeket-st—agae in the face ; C Frances, 39 N.
ery— family medicine; D S Judd, 657 Water•st—l s ,
ily ointment; F Otten, 124 Division at—rheumstisc:
the head ; S W Robinson, 70 Essex st—family o.;
ment ; 8 Thieriot, 46 Allen st —sore eves; G
145 Division st—do ; M Develin, 313 Water at—eon" •.;: •
&.c ; P De:unrest, 368 Hudson st. 7 -inflammati o n it
chest; N Achinson, Huston et—asthma; M A Ht...!
ett, 66 Suffolk st—ague in chest; N Wycath, 120 D 4
vision st —bite of a dog and piles; J Vincent, 124 A,:
st—weak back ; I Chapman. 259 Division st—affer:A.
of the liver; W Graham,,l9 Hester-st—pain in the
E Hamel, 'l9 Norfolk-st—cutaneous eruption; H
ham. 84 Laight-st—plin in the breast; A Knot, : 4
Laight-st—chapped hands; J Culver, 194 Stanton n .. 1
ulcerated sorts; J P Bennett, sore throat, theumans t
P Taylor, 46 Forsyth st—hvercomplaint;
king. Huston—consumption.
Sold by H. S. Jr 31.C....11ERCUR,T00-ando, and, : J .,
. PERKINS. Athens. g,E
THE next academic year of this institution, s a l
commence on Monday, the first day of,
her next, underthe superintendence and magagemerai
Mr. J. C. Vandercook, as Principal
Mita Sarah F. liTurth;ng, Pseceptress.
Mr. Vandercook has been successfully engaged a
teaching for ten years past; he has much experience a
this important and truly elevating departuient of ham
enterprise and benevolence, and brings testlmiinialsfr A
various sources of good moral character, and meek:
scientific and literary attainments.
Mr. Worthing is a gentleman of very excellent s.
taininents, experience and skill in teaching, and cam
fad to do much for the sdtancement of the studentot
the prosperity of the institution.
Mies Worthing, the Pretieptress of the Pemal•
partmont, hoe alreney, by her devotion to literature
her superior virtues • obtained the unqualified confab-me
of the community, and the esteem and affection of he
numerous pupils. Young lathes will seldom find to
inetructre, rooter qualified to meet 'VI the wants a c•
student, not oily as a tercher. hut as a gun:idiot frier,
and associate. They cannot but he improved by re
example and society, as well as by her engaging inbuilt.
TurrioN will he as follows, in all the department'.
Primary. and eommon Englit , h studict , , girth Pen
manghip. romposing and al - will:inc. $.2 5,/
Natural. intellectual and moral science, boiani,
chemistry, history, astronomy, rhetoric, logic,
book-kceping, drawing, painting, &c., ' 4 00
Niatherrintics and the languages, 5 00
Incidental expenses. per term, during-winter. 2i
No student will be received for less than half stern,
and no deduction will be made for absence, except in
cases of kllness or other unavoible causes.
The Academic year will be divided into four terns
of eleven weeks earh. There will be a vacation done
week after the first term ; also one week alter the third;
and a vacation of six weeks 'after the fouith, including
the harvest season.
We desire to make the Towanda Academy an cars
ide and desirable resort for students from abroad. as ad
as those at home; a place where the purest atrium shall'
be cult:, ated. and the germs of science firmly set in tbr
y mind. For this great object. nu care or labs
will be spared on the part of teachers or trustees. Tbr
Principal should be consulted before purchasing heat,
as sereral changes are contemplated in the text-boat;
of the School.
:students from . abroad ran find board with the Priari•
pal or others, on reasonable terms.
Lectures will be given regularly by the Principal
others, on the most important topics of education, and,
society organized for the especial benefit of young t am
There will be two einminations and exhibitions dung
the year, the time to be determined by the teachers t.d
trustees. HIRAM MIS, President.
David Cash,
Enos 7:ontkins,
J. D. Montanye, Burton Kingsbury,
C. L. Word, H. S. !Humor,.
John F. Moms, William Elwell.
Towanda, July 31, 1895.
11.111. C114.111113ERLIJI:
fnends and the public that he hu
REMOVED to the Brick Row.
ilt 4-77-; 2 , No. I, where he still continua o
carry on his old business of
Th L e 'Watch and Clock Repaid*
which willbe doneon short nowt•
and warranted to be well done. From a long elpeir
ence in the businesa, he believes that he a ilf be able to
render perfect satisfaction to all who may favorinn
with their patronage.
N.B. Watches warranted to run well one year. sr
the money refunded; and a written agreement girt ,
to that etT.z. , to all that desire one.
CLOCKS.—A large assortment just received .10
for sale very low for cash. .•
If you want to buy Jewelry cheap call at Chan
berlin's Watch Shop, No. 1, Brick Row.
c 0"" MAPLE SUGAR, Wood, and all kiudsof Cost•
try Produce received in payment.
Towanda, Jure 18, 1845.
THE subscribers still contilct
to manufacture and keep on hand
). . at their old stand. al I kinds d
1 Cane and Wood sealChnirs:
also Sakes of various kinds
' , ,i: '''\ 4 . BED. w
STE. R DS , of every
, -• ‘ deseriphon. whiche trill
11 ,
sell low for rash or pnxiace..
.tem...• — • • . TURNINt; done to order.
Tosvatids, April 23, 1815.
- -
7erins of the, Bradford Reporter
Two il.,llars and fifty rents per annum; 17, ! meta ,
deducted if paid - within the year; and. far CASH new'
ally in advance. 0%-c. DOLLAR will be drawled.
riubscrihers at liberty to discontinue at siiy time, k'
paving arrearages. Most kinds of Consrnr PHOPrt (
received in payment, at the market pike.
.%tiverti.ementt, not ercevding a square of ta4irs
inqerted for fifty cents ; evert. subsequent insertlo&
twenty-five rent l / 4 . - A aisrottnt too,l, to yearly tubTitistri
. Jon PRINTIC., of every tieshiption. neatly and e'
peditiously executed on new and fashionable type•
Letters on business pertaining to the office musical*
tee of posiage t -to ensure attennun.
Office in Col. Means' brick building Coma of
Main and Bridge streets, up stairs ; entrance on 0
north door.