The Lebanon advertiser. (Lebanon, Pa.) 1849-1901, January 06, 1864, Image 1

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    1 ; 4 '..
1 t • xlntt n g _
. *;* _ciatiamixrceizidaislt.
_„r Peatteu,tid Prchhptly Executed, at the
Tess esfablisiniteta Is now supplied with an extensive
assorimiint of d 421 TYPE, which will be increased as the
patronage demands. -It can now turn out PRIZITTNIa t of
every description, in a neat and expeditious manner--
andoft reasonable tern's, Societal
Plumblets, Cheeks,
- Business 'Vara, Mandbills,
L: lttilars, Labels, ~
11 Reatings, Blanks,
0 - % -
. ....... '. F tograissaes, Bills ollPorei
: . - ~ 'lnvitations, Tickets, ape., to.
Mr DlMna of all kinds, Common and Judgment BOYDB.
&hoot, duetieee, (kinetables' and other: BLANKS, printed
correctly aad,aeatly en the best -papa., tonetantki.kept
for mile et this office, IMIS prima 'to mitt-the time&'
Illa.SUbsotiption price of thoIEBANON ADVERTISER
One Dollar and ,a Hair a Teal.
Addreee, Disouit; Lebanon, Pi.
. '
Offie e ;Vora , West Corner of Water
.0 0 , L
and Market Streets,
Xilo3lV*- • *N. 4PrZT ,
tebnnon,ls7oo- •
glikftvorge• riteger, jr.,
:711a1T, - ,0*.:1 1 11 E YikA T LAW .
rooros.formerly oreapied by Dr. Samuel
. .Dibri t Speessed . nisi opposite to the Mask Florae
UotO.P.mberiand Street, Lebanon.
(A mos. 'On Cumbb9-Iqo street. a :few doors anat. of
Vntherttagle lintel, in the OHO latii of 1118. father
Cipt: jotin'Weidnian. deed.
Lebanon. Sept. 3, 1863..
13,76 m coy, L,
A LR IC 1111
Has removed his office to the lot Wing, one door ens
of baudermileti 's Store, opposite the Washington House
BOUNTY and PENSION claims promptly attended
to S.
1111 . 1MOVAL:
"111 AS ItEMOVIeD his office to Market Street. opposite
- th . e, Lebanon Bank, two doors North of Widow
Nise's Motet
Lebanon, March 25, '63,
JOILV 11. .11011r01 •11.1 r,
to the Ropm lately occupied by Dr. Geo. P. Eine
*wearer. in Curnberinint Street. Lebanon, n. few doors
East of the Hanle Ifotel, mid two doors west of Gen.
Lebanon. Dec. 17,1862.
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.—ollice in Walnut street, neat •
ly opposite the Buck Patel, and two d%ors smith
from Barmunyts Hardware store.
Lebanon, April 9, 1862.-Iy.
• .
A TTORNEY.AT-LAW.—Oflice wil h A. R. 13OUM4TER,
ili , EBq . Cumberland Street, opirnsite the Court
Bowe. Lebanon, Pa. [Oet. 28,1863.1
trA. (4. rek r 0 reit ntf, rTr•
V) aV, Vek. IfilV It 4. I nt
-AL t t cox -3m ca , sr ....not.• w .
r undersigned, having been licensed to prosecute
J,,ctaiuts, and ilaVilq been engaged in the Bounty and
Pension butifiess. offers his services to all those who
ate thereto entitled. in accordance with the various
arts of Congre s. All such should call or address at
ones, and wake their applications through
ILASSI.EIt NOM Attorney at-Law.
.Orsice with A. R. Itountirsa, Esq..
Cumberland street, opposite the Court House.
October, 23, 1663. • Lebanon. Ps.
Y AT LAW, Oe in Stlchter's
Cumberland street, nearly opposite the Court
/louse. [Lebanon. May ti.
Dr. Samuel S. Melly
QFFERS hie professional aervieee to the citivena Of
Lebanon and vicinity. OFFICE =t the rer-idernee
of Both, two doors West of Office of Dr. Samuel
llehm. decd. in Cumberland Aram.
Lebanon,ll.4.pril 16,1863. •
Dr. P. B. MISU.
UA G VIN located in lmbrinon. offers his Itrofeseion-
T el servires to the public. 01111• in Itlarket
fn. the building formerly neenpieil by hie lather
Lebanon, Dec. 16, 1863.
commissioN MERCHANTS
Butter, Eggs, (Meese, Tallow, Lard,
Poultry, Game, Dried Fruits,
Grain, Seed, ite.
Onp ITIMC above Washington, NEW-YORK.
0. Wrigley. 1 .
IL. Drumlt- "
Robb k Amulet. N4,it York; Allen k 'Brother. do
W. W. Selfridge. Esq., do; Jones c Shepard, do; Slott
POll. Dl3lllOl k Farringt,n. do; Samue l. G. Johnson: do
W., M. Brealtn, Esq., Lebanon. . Beta. Canton
Ohio; W. C. Curry_. Bankert, Erie, Ya.t lion
John Stiles. Allentown. ra. pan. 14. 1803.
ira an W. Rank,
ORMIOILY of Jonestown. 'Lebanon county. would
—respntfullit inform his friends. and the nubile,
that he has conne.ted himself with Mr. Gowen, in the
N 0.116 North Third street. PIMA..
where lie will be glad to receive onstoniers; end wit
self - at rate,' that will prove iatisfaetory.
Ptllaileiphis; May 20, LB 63.
Hoiciid Amok*Mon,
. Pa.
TENCE. and other affeetione of the EXU AI, ORGANS
new and reliable treatment. in Retiorta et the Howard
Association. sent by mail. in Nettled letter envelopes,
free. of oltartze. Addrees,"SKl LEAN 11.01161110 N,
Itovraan'Assontariatt No. 2"goii tit Ninth Street, PIM:.
January 28, 1803.-Iy.
liteirket Sonar+, opposite Me Market House. Lebanon, Pa.
IIH El undersigned respectfully informs t...e public
j. that be has received an extensive stock of the
choicest snd purest Liquors of all descriptions. These
, 4 Liqurn Ft he is invariably dispesed to sell st nn
gr. prreellenteilly low prices.
Druggists, Farmers. H otel Keepers, and oth
„ers will consult their own interests by buying of the
"undersigned., L. It. DEE°.
Lebanon April 15, 1863.
ltamoso, Nov. 2.5111
.rfnagraidle to reapeetf ntly inthrined that on end af
the MONDAY. DYCKINIIKEL 14114 all Casmengers who do
got porcligg their tickets he tore entering the Care,
will be charged, 26 eeuts extroon each ticket parches.
ed on the triOn . for which they will obtete from th e
COnditotorg:l34o* Receipt This iteoeipt will be re
dearegligng 2b Amin ;mid thereftu. in - cash. upon its
ptelfentationgt any Ticket Oilier of the Company.
q. A. NR3IIOI.S.
General Litip't.
11000ber 9, 1.866.-2030
Bark Blue.
Light Blur,
]Veatch Blue,
Claret Brown,
Bark Brown.
Light Brown,
Rnnif Brown,
.nark fah '
Zialit Drab,
Park Grern.
Fur Aging •.ontitt Efaerle,
SCarre. Dresses. Ribbons, Gloves, Bonne ts, Bats. rev
there. Kid moves, Children's clothing, and all kinds of
Wearing sWare l •
Or-A. Saving of SO Per Cent. - Sike
For twenty-five eente sou can MOr an many
goods as would otherwise coat five times that coin_
The process is simple, and any one can use the Dye
with perfect PaCceen. •
Directio'fis in English, French and German, inside of
each package.
For 'further infer nrtion in Dyeing, and giv hug a
perfect knowledge what colors are beet adapted to dye
over others, (with mans valuable recipes.) purchase
Dowe & - Stephous' Treatise on Dyeing and Coloring,—
Bent by mall fin receipt of price—Dl cents.
Manufactured by HOWE & STEVENS.
260 liaoADWar. Boston.
For sale by Druggists and Deniers generally.
(Ont. 28. 1883.-6 m.
f Or.
REMO:VALI. 4 4" c•
.• •
T 11.01.11titii.w add re.
ju spectrally inform the citizens of
Lebanon and vicinity that he has removal bie :fa Hor
ing Establishment, a few doors east of Landerudicies
store, and nearly opposite the 'Washington Lloufe, on
Cumb,erland whore he, win melba up clothing in the
moat fieltionible styles tWe best manner, good tits,
guaranteed to ail„ Thankful for the eery, liberal patron-,
age extended to biro tbits far he
.40. K e c a ,, Rwr ivaia
continue the same.
Lebanon, April at 1.80,44,4*.
VOL-J5-NO 28
, 7 . •
V::tPg' l ,ol.tizlle -- Iglt_i•iii' . i - ..',
• .. .: . ,,...,,,:-p.uagToNjc, : ,
D0CT011 , ..-H:O.OrIASP'S
Dr. C. 111.1JACICSON, Phildd' a Pa.
; = ';
Dv - gpepsia
. Jaundice , .
Chien le or Netions Debility, Diseases of the
Kidneys, - and all difiehsei ; arising froth n '
d isoidered Liver Stop:mch.
Encli as Constipation. Inward Piles, Fulneseor Blood
Adidity 4f thesienfin4l,tausea'.
ban,. Disgust• Tor F 06.1. Pelness or M eight in the
Stomach. Sour Eructations, Stoking or Fluttering at
the Pit of the Stomach. Swimming of the Head, Hue
ried. and Dinh:lilt Breathing. Pint ering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations when in a tying pos.
tore. Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs
.before the
Sight. Fever end Dull Pain in the Head. Deficiency of
Perspiration, Yellowness of the Skin end tlyes. Pain
in the Side. Back. Chest. Limbs, &41 . Sudden Flushes
of Heat, Burning in the Flesh, Constant Imaginings
of Evil, and great Depression of Spirits.
And will positively - prevent Yellow Fever, '
Fever, tic.
No Alcohol or . Bad ? Whiskey
. •
They ri*4.t. CURE the above diseases in xi inety
nine cases Pet of a hundred.
Indneed by the extensive sale and 'universal popu
larity of Wetland's German Bitters, (purely reg Ptah le.)
ho-ta of ignorant Quacks and uu§crupulous adventu
rers, have opened upon snffering humanity the Rood.
gates of Nostrums in the shape of poor whiskey, vilely
compounded with injurious drugs, and christened Tom
les.-etemnehiss and. Bitters., ,
'Beware of thd innumerable arra3i , of Meehan pran
aintiOnS in plethoric !Milk; and big bellied kegs. un
der the modest appellation of Bitten.: which instead
of curing, only aggravate disease, and leave ti a disap
pointed suff ter in dispair.
Are note new and untried article. but have stood
the teat of fifteen years trial by the American publie;
and their reputation and sale, are not rivalled by any
similar preparation.
The proprietors have thousands of Letters front the
most eminent
ruysiclANs,aiul CITIZENS.
Testifying of their own personet knowledge. to the
beneficial effects and medical virtues of these Bitters.
Ilyou do. use 1100FLA1tLeti GERMEN Drrrvits.
Prom Ike. J. Xesutou Brawn. D. D., Finer of Mc En
cyclopedia of Religious Knew/edge.
Although not dispose"( to favor or recommend Pat
ent Medicines in general, thrmigh distrust of their in
gredient- and effects ; I yet knew of no sufficient tea.
SOUS why a man may not testify to thebetiefits he be.
lieves mu...tito have received front any simple prep
aration, in the hope that he may thus contribute to the
benefit of others.
I do this the more readily in' tegard to Iloofiand's
German Bitters. prepared by Dr. C. M. Jackson, of tiiis
city. because I WAS prejudiced against then[ for many
years, under the impression that they were chiefly stn
alcoholic mixture. I ant indebted to my friend Rol,
ert Shoemaker, Esq.. Mr the removal of this prejudice
by proper tests. and for encouragement to I.y them,
,when suffering from great and long continued debili
ty. The use of three bottles of these Bitters, at the be.
iimiltig of the present year. was followed by evident
relief, and restoration to a degree Of bodily and
ttti vigor which 1 had not felt for six mouths before.
mid lied almost despaired of regain itig. I therefore
thank Gad Mid My 'iris—
me to the use
of them • NEWTON BROWN.
JUNE, 23 11411..
Particular Notice.
There ore twiny preparations sold under the name of
Bitters. put up in quart bottles. compounded of the
cheapest whiskey or COllllllOll mom costing from 20 to
40 cents per gallon, the taste disguised by Anise or
Coriantkr Seed.
This class of Bitters has caused and,will continue to
Mug as they can be sold, hundreds to die the
death of the drunkard. By their' *use the system is
kept continually under the intlueiice of Alcoholic Stint.
taunts - o tthe worst kind. the desire fur Liquor is crea
ted and kept np,and the result is Orate horrors at
tendant upon a drunkard's life and death.
For these w i ho desire and will hare a Liquor Bitters,
we pnblish the following receipt. Get One Bottle LW
lan Ceram Bitter, and mix with Three Quarts of
Goad Brandy or Whiskey. and the result will be a prep
aration that will Or excel in Medicinal virtues and
true exec Bence any of the numerous Liquor Bitters in
the market, and - will cost much less. 100 will have
all the virtues of Hoof/ones /fitters in connection with
a good article of Liquor, at, a much less price thou
these inferior preparation will cast you.
Altention Soldiers!
We rail the num:Hien of all having relatione and
friends hi the tinny to the fact that *-1100FLAND
Herman Bitters" will cure nine tenths of the diseases
induced by exposures and privations incident to camp
lite. the lists. published utmost daily in the news
papers, on the arrival of the s'ck, it will be- noticed
that it very largeproportiOn are suffering front debili
ty. Every care tit that kind eau be readtlycored by
Hoottalers German Bitterns Diseases resulting from
disorders of the digestive organs are speedily removed.
We have no stating that, it these Bitters
were freely ased among our suldiere. hundreds of them
might be saved that otherwise wilt be lost.
We call particular tatteution to the following re
markable and well authmiticated cure of one of the
nut knee , heroes, whose life, to use his own language,
"has been saved by the Bitters:"
PIIII,AUSLIMIA., August 23rd. 1882.
I Messrs. Junes & Eallis..—Wei I, gentlemen, your Hoof
ds Kerman Bitters has saved my life. There is no
mistakein this. it is vouched for by numbers of my
comrades, some of whose name are appeuded, and who
! were fully cognizant of all the circumstances of my
case I ern, and have been fur the last four years. a
member of Slattruent's zelebrated, battery, and tattier
the immediate command of Captain It. B. Ayres—
Threugh the exposure attendant upon my arduous du
t tea. I was attacked in November last with inflammation
.tef the limes. and was for sevelity-twe days in the hes.
Mud. This was followed by great debility. heighten
ed by au attack of dysentery I Njitei rell/OVUd
titan the White Meuse, end sent to tide city on board
he Steamer •-State of Maine " front which J. landed
au the 28th of June. Since that .time I have beet, n
itwit us low as any one could be anti still retain a spark
of vitality. For a week or more I was scarcely a bl e t o
swallow anything, and if 1 did tome a morsel down, it
eves iunnediaLely thrown Up again.
1 could not even keep a glass of water on, my atom
ach . Life could not last under these circumstances;
and, aecordingly, the physicians wit, bad been work
tug faithfully, though unsuccessfully, to resent , me
train the grasp of the dead Archer, franticly told sue
they could do no more for me, and advised me to see
a clergyman, and to Make suck disposition of my limi
ted funds as best suited me. An acatuaintatice who
visited me at the huspiud, Mr. Frederick Steittbron,
Sixth below Arch Street, athised me, as a forlorn
hope, to try Jour Bitters, and kindly precared a bet
tle. From the time I commenced taking them the
gloomy shadow of death receded, and 1 tin now, thank
Cod for it, getting better. Though I have tint taken
two bottles, t have gained ten pounds, and I feel san
guine of being pc rat Bred to rejoin nay wife and daugh
ter, from whom I have heard nothing for 18 months:
ler, geutleinen, I am a loyal Virginian, front the vicin
ity of Front Royal. To your invaluable Ilittergl owe
the certainty of lite which has taken the place of vague
leare—to your /fitters will I owe the glorious privilege
-tannin clasping to my bosom those Whe are dearest to
me in life. Very truly yours, ISAAC MALONE.
We fully Censer in the truth of the above statement,
as we laud despaired of seeing our comrade, Mr. Malone,
restored tobe a ith.
JOHN CUDDLEIIACK, Ist New York, Battery.
a kamo A ACKLEY . , Co C (l a th Maine.
L E SPENCER, Ist Artillery, Battery F.
.1 if FASEWELL, Co It oat Vernsout.
HENRY 11 JEROME, Coal do.
HENRY T r MACDONMA), C tith Maine.
40.11 N F WARD Co E.ittla
HERMAN KOCH, Co 11 72d New York.
NATHANIEL B THOMAS, Co le 95th Penn.
ANDREW) KIMBALL' Co A ati.Vermout.
Beware of Counterfeits .
See thaLthe signature of 4 , 0. M. J ACKSON," Won
the WRAPPER of each bottle.
Should your nearest druggist not have tl e article,
do not be put off by any ot the intoxicating prepara
tions that may be offered in its place, but Send to US,
and we wilt forward. securely packed. by express.
NO. 1331 MICR ST,
Bowl Purple,
Nate, •
Jones & Evans.
(successor to U. M. JACKSON *Co,) , .
IKir FOR SALE by Da. ago. Ross; opposite the Court
HOMO Lanssort, Pc; and by 'Druggists and Dealers in
every town in the United States.
May 27, 1863.--ly.
Ccli anon
Once on "a` there' waS'a'intin
who ii4d:tlikep'SOns4Peter, 'Pant,
'itTOhn was Boots, Of,
course the yetingest:
can't say the Man had anything
Mere 'than'the, three sons, for 'he
hadn't' One penny,''to yo against
aritithOi; sb he told his 'SOUS
that thq: must 'Mat inithe!World
and try' to darn' their'bread, +Or
there at'lionte,'. there was nothing
to be looked but star
death. - ,
Now, a bit of . the man's cottige
the King's ' pittaee;'" and You
ni`uSt len OW; ;ink tigaikt the King s
window's a great oak had sprung
up, which was so stout and big
that it took away all the light from
the King's palace. The King had
Said he Would give many ,dollars
to the man Who could fell, the oak,
but no.: one, was man enough for
that, for, as soon -as ever-one chip
of the oak's trunk flew oft; two
g,Tew , i its stead. A well, too, the.
water. -i'or'thelwirole.:yearfor all
the neighbors'. had Wells,,btit he
hadn't any, and that he thought a
shame. So the King said-he would
give any one Who . could' dig Such a
well for him as , wetild hold' water
for the year round, both money
and goods; but no one . could-do
it, for the King's palace lay high,
high upon a hill, and they hadn't
dug but a few inches before they
came upon a living rock.
But as the King had set his
heart on having these things'done,
he had given it out far and'wide,
in all the churches of the kingdom,
that he who would fell the oak in
the King's court-yard, and get him
a well that would hold Water the
whole year round, should have the
Princess and 'half the kingdom.—
Well, you may easily know there
was many a man who came to try
his luck; but for all their haeking
and hewing, and all their digging
and delving, it was no good. The
oak got bigger and stouter at ov
cry stroke, and the rock didn't get
softer either. So one day those
three brothers thought they'd set
off and, try too, • and, their father
hadn't a _Wordd-agaiuSt it ; even
they didn't get tbe Princess and
half the kingdom, it might, hap
pen they might get a place some
where .wit:h a good master ; and
that Was all he wanted. •So,when
the brothers said they thouAt: of
going to the palace, their Tattier
said ayes' at once. So Peter, Paul
and Jack went of from their home.
Well 1 they hadn't gone far be
fore they came to the fire-wood,
and up along one side of it rose a
steep hill-side, as they went, they
heard something hewing and hack
ing.away upon the hill amongthe
wonder now what it is hewing
away up yonder?' said Jack.
'You're always so clever with
your wondering:3; said Peter and
Paul both at once.
'What wonder is it pray, that a
wood-cutter should stand and hack
up on a hill-side?'
'Still, I'd like to sec what it is,
after - all' said., Jack; and up he
.weht '' • - •
'Oh, if you're such a child, 'twill
do you good to take a lesson,'
bawled out his brothers after him.
But Jack didn't care for What
they said ; he climbed up the
steep hilt-side towards whence the
noise came, and when he'reacbed
the Place, what do you think he
saw '? why an axe that 'stood there
hacking and hewing all of itself,
at the trunk of a fir.
'good day l' said Jack. 'So you
stand here all alone and hew, do
yon ?'
'Yes, here I've stood and hewed
and hacked it long time, waiting
for you - ,' replied the axe'.
'Well, here, I an - L at last,' said
Jack as he took the axe, pulled it
oil its shaft, and stuffed both head
and shaft into his wallet.
So when be got down again to
his brothers, they .began to jeer
and laugh at him.
'Arid now, what fuooy thing
was it you saw on the hill-side ?'
they said.
'Oh, it was only an axe we
heard,' said brother Jack.
So when they had gone a bit fur,
tiler they came unoer a steep spur
of, rock, and up there they _heard
Something digging and shoveling.
wonder now, said. Jack - 'what
it is digging and shoveling up yon
der there at the top of the rock.'
'Ab, you'r always so clever with
yourivonderings,' said Peter and
Paul again, 'as if you'd never
heard a Woodpecker pecking at a
hollow tree.'
well,' said Jack, 'it would
be fun'just to see what it-really
And so off lie, Set to: climb the
rock, while, the ethers'laughed'ati
Made him. But he didn4
eare , for that ;- up be climbed, , and , :
when he got near the tep - Whlt i do'.
you..thiak be saw ! Why, a spade
that stood there digging and - delv
."Good--darl' said Jack. 'So you
stand . . liere - 1 , alone and dig and
delta V ''.."-i ' - ~ ‘.
'YeS; flare? what 'I do,' said the
spade, 'andthat's` what I ve done
this runny 'it long day' waiting fOr
, m
INtell f ,he're I ant said said. Jack. 4-
gam, : as he tonic,tlle spade and
knocked it,off the.handle and put
it into.,his wallq i :.and then went
down agairoto his-brothers. , ,
I 'Well; What, was it, so rare and
strange,' said . '"Peter , and Paul,
'that yon §AN't , there' at, thd:roe'k ?'
' Oh, iaid tritetz,''nothing aioee'than
afripado ; thigitiiits 'What Wd h'eard.',,
vt l
'§,o thd: - lnttott agaii l l'agoattbit,
tin` they , 'ill . ,' 13('to a t brtiok. ,Alieg
were thirsty , . ati tlire"e' alter
long walk, and so they lay down be
side the brook to Wive a drink:
• • '1 wondor.'now,'„ said jack", iWbeie
all tliia tvatei,'eo66s
wonderit-ymi're right in your
:Wad,' said Peter And' Paid, in . , one
breath. trekeifi3e' not mad alrettedy,
you'll' go MAU vety• swill, with your
Worideri rigs. ' Where the ;brook OpMet4
from indeed heard
how wetterfrbm tringin
earth' :" • ,
'Yes ! but Pea a' fano see
where this Iptiek eetne6 from,,', ' said
.0 4" vent
op aloogai'docoo hraok hat ent;
in spite of all I.` at his : brothers
ed Aker .Igothingi could step
him. On he' Weut. So is he wont
PP and up, „Mitt hrook got spiallar;and
smaller, and, t ,at last, way,
farther 0n,„.7 hat. ,do to think he„
saw why a great , and ont„ot,
that the watet-triukled—
tOood day said Jue again. •,..,So
you lie here„and trie la down AO,
alone ?' , \
, Yes (10,%said,, the *nut 'and,
here huve unO run this ,
nutriy : aJong Asy,, waiting for you.'
, Well, hero , kam,''saidffack.,tts he
took up a luntp.of moss,, lintlpingged :
up the hole that the,wate mightnot
run out. Then Ate: put ,ho - walnut
into his wallettlitrid went town to his
'Well now,' said Peter ) and Paul,
(have you fond out where the wa
ter comes; frtnn r A, rare sigh it
must have been r
'Oh, after all, it was only a hole-it
ran out. of,' said ;rack, and so the oth
ers laughed ail made game - of him
,but Jiteli didn't, mind that a
A ft
r an, +0'1%4
it,' said .l e.
So when they bad gone a bit far
ther they eamo to the King's palace;
hut, as every I. ne in the Kingdom
had heard howl they 110 W -it win the
Princess and half the realm, if they
could fell the' l lig oak and dig the
King's well, so many had come to
try their luck at the oak that was
now twice as large arid Sti ut as it
had been at first, for two chips greW
for every one they hewed out with
their axes, as !.date say you all.bear
in mind. So the : King had now laid
it down as 4 - pii'llistOent, that if any
one tried and couldn't fell the oak, he
should be put on a barren Islan.d, and
both his ears were to be clipped ; Off.
But the two brothers didn't, allow
themselves to be scared by that ;
they were quite sure they could fell
the oak, and Peter, as he was the
eldest, was to try his hand first ; but
it went with him as it did with-ev
ery one else who had hewn at the
oak—tor every chip he cut two grew
in its place. So the King's men seiz
ed him, end dipped off both his ears,
and put him on the island. Now
Paul,-he was: to try his luck-, but he
fared just the same; when', he had
hewn two or three strokes, they be
gan to seethe oak grow, and so the
King's men seized him too, and clip
ped his ears, and put . him out on the
island ; and his cars they clipped clo
ser, bacause they,Said,,he ought to
have taken a lesson from his brother.
Bo'noW Jack was to try.
'll you will look like a marble
sheep, we're quite-ready to clip yur
ears at once, and then you'll sa e
yourself some hother,' Said the King,
for he Was angry with him for his
brothers' sake. 'Well; I'd like just to
try first,' said Jack, and so lie got
leave. Then• he took his axe out of
his ivallet and fitted it to his haft.
'Hew away!' said ho to his axe,
and.away it hewed, making the chips
fly again, so that it wasn't long be
foi.e 110411 CURIO Off oak.
When that was done. Jack, ,pulled
out his Spade ; so the spade began to
dig and' delve . till the earth and rock
flew out in apiinters, and so he had
the well soon .dug out, you may
think. •
And . when he gO, it as biglanddeep
as he choose, Jack took out_ his wal.
nut and laid it in the corner of the
well, ztod* pulled the plug ,of moss
• 'Prickle and run;' said-Ta6k ; and
So the nut trickled and.ran i till the
water gushed out of tha hula,• in a
etreainatid , io shOrt,sinwthe , ,well
was brimfull:
Then-he had, felled the oak . whieh
had shaded the'king'apalace , and dug
a well in the palace, yard, and so he
got the PrinceSs and half the .king
dom, as the king. had said, but it
was. lucky for Peter 'and Paul that
they had lOst.their ears,"else they had
heard each briar and, ddy ' .how , every.
one said, 'Well, alter ull Jack wasn't
so mach out of, his mind when he took
to his wondering?
war To the ..lover there are but two
' places in the world—one. where ,his
sweetheart is, and the Other where she
We 'have taken palm , tn,acqueint
ourselves 'with some part of -the,histo
,ny, and , managerient of the'Vart Am
:burgh, collection, *tie!), is the oldest
and-we 'believe' lihr3U'only. ,complete
Menagerie in the eountry. , 7,The)ctibi
<tal invested .in this establishinent,
which many of our citizenshave vis
ited: is' not-lesathan•lso,ooo.,, aft,tnn.
tarns two - it ern-
Iploys, when on itstravelstbrough the
country,. , not less thaw 'ninety four
men, and one :hundred , and: thirty
four horses : When ;in travelling or
der the whole collectiom can move at
an average late of eighteen .miles a
day, and on a summer tour !makes a
cireuitiof notdess-than threethousand
.daily, ~ expenses when
tray ellingAirejint r 4110.0.
Few people know the-care ants en-
erg' required to:keep such a colled
tion in order. .The animals are :sub
ject to various diseases.; they die,:and
that at such a rate that in the pres
cet collection there are but six ani
mals which where in it :six years ago.
With some few exceptions, the men
agerie is -entirely teneWed once in
every five years. - The proprietors
are - conetantly 'purchasing new ani,
malS'; they hatc 'agenta in Cations
pains of the World ; and the ekperme
of Seek retieWals 'May ' guessed',
When we say, that`` the beasta'added
. ~
to the menagerie now Broadivay,
! since laSt Spring, Coat thirty thousand
dollars: TO 'spo4id Beth sums
CiOwly; Co 154 healthYaiiinals,'
liftety to live; 'and' 'keep'them in
, cenditiiin; -eXperienee
onlYgainett in Many 'yearS:
The price' of a:lion, or any other
animal; ;varies greatly. Sometiin 4 eS
the lion' Market is glutted.' A' fine
Bengal tiger has been said in lionthin
for X 00; but the 'common price' for a
h,wthy pair Of young lions is $3;500.i
I The' three !Mier bears' now in the
Broadway dollectiOn cost the preprie.:
tor -: $4000:' 'Moat of the'
caught forinenageries are first taken
to England: - In London ttiere tire
two 'or three animal, brokers, wire
Make it their business to receive and
sell on commission anything from an
elephant to a ring-tailed monkey.
Thu finest* giraffe evert brought to
this country was caught by a man
nettled Clayton, an American, who
went to Africa for the purpose, and
was gone eighteen months on. that
business. 'Hannibal, the largeo ele
phant ever exhibited, has been in this
country thirty three years. When ho
wits*tirst brought hither he Was bought
by an enterprli-ong haulier in the
Botvery, who kept him in a horse eta.
for a year before he was exhibited.—
Be was bought on speculation, and
we have heard that the unlucky
butcher lost by him. lie was alter
wards purchased by Vac Am burgh,
and has been in his collection many
years. We may ilidd here that sever
al pairs. of buffalo and some fine elliS
I are now on the way here from the
\Vest, and will be added shortly to
the Broadway collection.
Lions and all other animals of the
cat kind suffer; When imported into
this country, froui a kind of eonsump.
They. wheeze, lose. flesh, their
lungs beCome diseased, and they final
ly waste away and die. When one of
these great beasts dies, he is submit
ted to the facility, and it is a pleasant
evidence that the proprietors are
merely "showmen," but have an intel
ligent interest in. these wonders of
nature, that they have for many years
contributed their defunct specimens
to. the collection Of the Philadelph in
Academy of :Natural Sciences, in
whose halls may be found at this day
some skeletons.of lions, tigers and o
ther animals, famous in their day.
%.4-rn-of seen)
in the subdivision of labor one man
takes charge of four cages, to clean,
teed and attend upon the, wants of
the occupants. The, flesh eating ani•
male are led but i once a day, and not
at all on Sundays. The monkeys and
other small animals
,aril fed twice a
day. The elephants, seem ,to browse
alt the day
,long.- :Igen° but good
beef is fed, and it must not have the
slightest grain of salt upon it.
ter is given four or five. times:a:day_
A full grown lion eats from, fifteen to
eighteen pounds of meat per day.—
An elephant 'S rations are three him•
ff dred pounds of , hay and two , bushels
of oats.per day when he: is travelling
when standing still:he gets no mita,
but an additional hundred weight 'of
hay. The elephants lie down, when
they go to sleep. Two barrels of wa•
moisten each elephant's ~daily
When an animal falls ill it is' doO-,
tored. The Mysteries of - a lion's
physic must be •saered'''here. They
belong to his faithful master and at
tendant, whe knows,-by the ekperf:
ence of more than 'Seventeen' years;
what will best restore his rounded
form, his glossy coat' and his easy'
breathing. • .
Not unfrequently animals bririg
forth young. Some dozen of lions
have been born in Chia Country, hut
only a very few 'live to cut. their sec
ond set of teeth. There is now in a
cage on the rig,bt hand side a lion of
good size born three-. or four y,ears
ago in Georgia. cork. 811 4 7 age
and intractable beast, who submits to
but one master, Mr. Frost, who 'nurs
ed him tenderly when young, and
whose voice to tills, du will' quell
him even when he is most furiou.4.=
Lions . gencrally prodneetti - ree or fo.ux,
at It hitter,, 'Two'curining little ienp.
ards l , o`p e' ;Oft, natives of Wis.
conain. They: afe . o6t:i?ikklar than
cats;:but alreadyserateii and fight.' is
nature to.' .Tl3O - iftveo
quarrel - i feciir"Tbo er, raw`
mat. 'They receive only cooked
• :
jirom - tii ' titw York Evening Post:]
WHOLE" :NO: -758
meat, anil'oceasioual rations of beef
Until they are two montinvoldthey
can not, be exhibited on amount of
the jealousy of the mother, wbo
sometimes, kills her young in her
frantte efforts to 'get them out of
'the' way When strangers are' staring
at them ; she will pick them; up in
.her.mouth and fling them. against the
back, of the:cage to , ,get them oat of
sight. For this reason, when a lion,-
es 4 or a tiger hai a, young futility silie
is shut off from the outer 'world an d
kept in wholesome quiet till her
nerves acquire some tone, and she is
able to receive visitors and exhibit
her cubs without too great agita
There's to be a'Queen Eugenia 'as
well as an Empress Eugenia. The
new King of Greece,George t.h,e First,
is to wed Eugenia, a daughter of the
Duchess of Leucbtembers. The
Duchess's oldest daughter is betroth
ed to Prince Humbert, heir 'to the
crown of Italy-. These young women
are great granddaughters of the-Etn
preas Josephine, the first Napoleon's
first venture, and whom he would
have done better to stick to, instead
of running after a young wife of Weed
as blue as his own was 'red, when he
.got past---the reflecting rage of
forty years. Eugene dt? Beauharnais,
Josephine's eldest son, married a Ba
varian Princess, who made him the
father of two sons and four attugli
ters. The youngest son married :the
Grand Duchess. Itlariat, one, of OP
daughters of the Emperor, .Nicholas.
"liras a love match, which the Czar
had the sense - and' kindness to ap
prove and promote. Front this mar
riage came the young.ladies who are
to- be. Queen'A Consort in, Italy and
Hellas. Though of Northern, oxigin
they are to be,;ueens in Soothern
Europe. They have; ho ever, much
Southern blood, for the Fanness Jose
phine and her husband Alexandre de
Beauharnais, were natives of .Marti
nique,, which is in fur more southern
latitude than, Italy or .Greece. It is
sarprising to see bow Sosephine's
scendants do acCumulate crowns,
while not a Bonaparte reigns, or is
likely to reign, anywhere. Napoleon
11l is unquestionably one of Jose
phine's grandsons, but you might put
all the Bonaparte blood there is in his
veins into the eye of a midge with
out injuring the tnidge's sight. An
other grandson married .a Qtreen-Reg
ant of Po'rtugal in 1858. Two of
her . „ ... granddaughters—daughters of
Eugenia—hecatne, respectively; Em
press of Brazil and Queen of Sweden;
and a third married a Gertnan Prince.
Now two of her great granddaugh
ters are to marry Kings. There is
something romantic, in all this, but
there is, no romancer who would dare
to invent such facts as we have men
tioned. France, Portugal, Br*l,
Russia, Sweden, Greece and Italy
have contributed to elevate the de
scendants of
‘ "the Creole," or soon will
do so, wbile.Bonaparte's only;legiti
mate child is dead, and the descend.
ants of his brothers and his sisters
are as crownless, alinost, as were the
ancestors of these brothers and sis
ters. Though Josephine was divorc
ed from Napoleon,; she was not di-
vorced from Fortune, but Napoleon
himself was.
Let the person whose name you
wish to know, infirm you in which of
the upright. columns the first letter of
his name is contained. ARDHP
It it be found in but one e c E I Q
COllllllll 7 it is the top let- EFFJ R
ter ; if it occurs in more 0 0 a K s
than one column, it is I J L L T
found by adding the al- K K 31* U
phahetical numbers of N N N
the top letters of these o op o w
columns, and the sum QRTXX
Will be the number of s s v zx
thq letter sought. 'By o V "tr Y z
taking one letter at a w W, - tv
time :n this' way, the Y z
whole name can be ascertained. For
example, take the word Jane. Jis
found in the two columns commenc
ing with B and H: which are the 2d
anu Bth letters down the alphabet
their sum is 10, and the 10th letter
down the alphabet is J, the, letter
sought. The next letter, A, appals
in but one-column, where it stands ,
the top. Nis seen ,in the ceium:.s
headed with B, D, H; . thcse are the
2d, 4th anfl Bth letters of the alpha=
bet; which 'added give -the 14th of
N ; and so on. The use Of this table
wilrexcite no little curiosity among
those unacquainted with the ,forego
ing explanation.—Am. Agriculturist.
Yesterday morning, othily the con
gregation of the Park Street Metho
dist Church were engaged in the
morning'prayer preced ittg the sermon
a female, named Nellie Jacobs, walk
ed up the aisle until opposite. the Pew
where Mack R. Barnum was on his
knees, in that posturepsed sletho.:
disc congregations, when She stooped;
drew a cowhide from under bei'eleak,
and commenced ,laying,it mi Vigoreus
ly over the shoulders' of Mr.: 'Barnitz.
The fatter very - Much surprised, raja
ed his head, and' at this'Moraent he
received in his eyes a'tivan.tity of cay :
enne pepper from the'l4ft . hand of the
enraged woman. "-tWn gentleman im
mediately interfsfrea., and pepper was
also thrown into their eyes.- In the
meantime Miss or 31r,, Jacobs, in the
most angry . manner, - Wes ma/ging,
known fitfrj 'grieVaireei,. ) aa,4 vevr
`tleeided'i l erpm expressin g
'of Mr: Bititittz. 4 " She 'finally ,retired
from tint ch u rch , aud, as she'deseend
,.. _ .•
By WM. Y. 111,ESLIN,
2(1 Story of Puna's New Bonding. Ctowlwearld 2s
At One Dollar and FiftyCei4o s fear.
Aar ADvrasuinniarrs insetted ;Vika, rinse] MT.'S.
The friends of the estaldislinvent, and the polditiitesier
ally are a espectfully solicited to send in theft' oriliselt.
AIfirIIANDBILLS Primed et an host/ nodal
_ _
In Lebanon County, postage- free. - • -
In Pennaylvania, out of Lehman comity . *male jest
quarter, or 13 cents a pear.
Outof this State, 6 cts. per questa', or 23 eta. • Twat
if the postage is not paid in advance, rates aiedonida.
ed the - ..Stepa, „remarked that alie . :had
obtained satisfaction. The scene; sf
course, creatctlAreat ea titemeat fq
the congregation.
laive receii - red several state.
meets as to the ctraisi'Ofthis unfortii;
Hate oacorrince, and iho material far
-nished sufficient forl,a 40 , 0 g :story ;
but we do not proj)es& - to*i, partie.
niers, or go farther' tioil;Alie matter
than to saY„ that both 'are members
Perk -:Street Cheroh; aikf for
sometime there hie been a difficulty;
or series otAifficalties,hetimeen them,
which - -at one time was before the
:Church Court; on a charge preferred
by Mr. Barnits. On this charge , she
was not found guilty. Miss Jacobs
claims that she then brougllt a charge
against Mr. Barnitz. but failing to otr
talc a tearing, and ber character COD.
tititling to suffer from the , conditct of
Mr. Barnits, she deterinrined upon. th&
course that eel midated as above stat
ed. We are assured that the whole
case will be thoroughly investigated
by the church.—Pittsburg Paper, Dee.
- 'IS TAE BEST. " •
It: roads °Alba best Prixtelplis,' sib& tha fie
wstcb is generally made principle at all..
Let us look at the'contrast.' The foreign watch ti
mostly made by women . inid ixign, Pi *OM *lgo
their labor Is cheap,, their work is deer! Own,: who.—
iSoch wattles' are ma de witbdit plant, ,sind sold whir
oat goarailtee. They are iriegiehir itt:eiinstraseidee;
and gm Ito as irregular mosensent r ,They wins dr
signed only to soli.Ond tho Duyei is the party most
thortifighirsOld. Thtwe Who - liireeiepeuanetNr
pittes",imilsripe bettor in prokisiet ; oar& ter o
year. Will oppreciate thertith of *or statement.
• ILE piror oifiTir*AstkitibmewATeff. • •
Inruadohbeing - Irnmd .12dred Alkko It
res, screwed together, , the body of the bsnsieas
'Veatch iJ farina -of SOLID" PLATES. PLATES. "Niiiitilnes
fermi with Rho bopping, of Ea working., imsl sadest
sbarkosn throw its machinery out crigeor. -Esimastetv
of one part &Mir another is tkidniewii its 'ciaistiru
tion,and in riding ,or stay besistesirmusait, alt,
bold to szber as drznly aa a single piece of xf/84eL
is jinn what On machinery stiositdbi=
lax ACCURATEt , ; ; • . -
• 2d. SIMPLE.
3cl. Brand.
4th. 120110MICAL.
We not only f nicitto C01,41%168 bPohr
Qnsuvr. We do not pretend Abet' our Wktelf,eaktlea
bought for less money than the : foreign itADE maws
but that for .Its Veal value it is Arid fee onodialf the'
what lie name indlcates--FOlidg, L'ullePyglie&Jentk
ways . .Rellable•-••wanantid - to afaiselisfemiiiiit'd ,
Marching Riding or Righting. • ,„ • _
ed P. S. Bartlett) la eniihtr, Jul 14+p, , gastatilopp*
*Mande, bist' hth ore relewelF, ensiiis'aliboratit
OUR LADIES WAYetti, rectittly Newinghe 'Mat, la
put up in a great variety of pattern% mekry . Ottawa
rare beauty and workussinsh.p, la girlie iimell r tun
warrants L to sear rIXE.
OUR YOUNG GENTlFflifAlsn' Widen neat. not
I ergo and Just, they,thlog for tleiAelyet.of Foung Amer.
,The PROOF of :the • merha of, Anti :Watch , way tst
Toned in the fact that we n e w employ overlie Lust-
dred workmen he Our factoriet..ang . that' IPS are sal
unable to supply the constantly loscresking elassand.
OUR THREE QUARTEIt.'rr...amr.W,ATCH fa Akan-.
ner and lighter than the other we. *aye deveribed.—
Its fine cbsenometer banshee is delfentalir *adjusted. to
correct the veri.tion caused by changes of temperature.
These Watches are chronotnetrically rated,• and are
the fruits of the latestexperiment/ In chronometry
and are made by our best workmen. in a - • Separate de
partment of our factory. For thellnest, timeeteeping,
qualities they challenge comparison . ' with the beat
works of the most famous English and Swigs makers. .
Robbins & Appleton, .
Agents far the Americait Watch, Comer.
Dec. 2, eow 4m. ,
• Di
RESTON, de., do
.Trtins leaveriarrish,urg :
Reading, Pottsville, and all intermediate Stationi, at 8 •
et,M.,and 2.00 P. al passinglebanasiklZA.:ll4 nadV
3.08 P. 61.
Now Yxpreec leaves Ilarrildlus . gat END A.M.;"pastielo l ‘
Lebanon at 7.80 A. M., &Wain; at New York at
the same morning. • • • •
Fares from tiarrishurg : To New-roar 75 to nit:
adeiphia $3.35 and $2 80. Baggage -checked through.
Returning, leave New-York at 6 12 Nam, and
7P. SL. (PITTSBURG EXPRESS). Learn Malaita
phia at 8.15 A. DI., and 3EI P. AU., passing lebasion. as
12.17 noon, 7.17. P. M. and Express.a47.os 4.111.;Y: f
Sleeping cars in the New York Express TM*,
through -to and from Pittsburgh without' changes' .
Pasaengers by the Datowissa Railroad lesseXameqtas
at 8.50 A. 51.„ and 215 P. 61. for Philiagqihist; Near
York, and all Way Pointe.
Trains leave Pottsville at 9.15 3f ,and 2.30 P;lff.i.
for Philadelphia. liarrieburc and New York.
An Accommodation Passenger train' leaves Deadline
at 6.00 A. ..
, and returns from Philadelphia at 6 00 P
Lie`,. All theabove trains rnn daily, Sundays excepted.' •
A Sunday Into leaves Pottsville' et y. 30 sti..•M.., and '1
Philadelphia sit 3.16 P,.31.. • „
Commutation Tickets, With MI Daimons at 25 per'.
cent. between any .points desired. , , .
Mileage Tickets, good for 2000 miles,' bawl** '
points at $l6 36--for, Nam:Ries anti Duainessylrins. •
Season' and School Tickets, it reduced' rates to andi
from all riptide., . '
80 pounds Baggage allowed each Passenger.
Passengers are requested to purchase. their tickets
before entering the care, as higher Yates are charted
if paid in ears. , .
ciwmaf 87;r:in't-e-nOttet.
Dec. 9,1863
e. 50 PIANOS. WO
Benitez 'removed to try new tlurirasnts. . r
19 Wein Houston Street. New York.
pleasure in callow, the attention, of tha Fab.:
lie to New end Settlit'i Batty, - • 4
Containing ellt the muerte. improvements Overetniug
Ilse., Prowl, Bread Action, Etlttp redid, noffiftilharon-.
Frame. Enni
+ 2ol e/ tc ) . 10 , 6904 - -*7
7 1.4 IiOS WOOL)
Ex 'Be flitlYh, Stun
ra r
Th. sueceee ftttPudiPicaitt" diertetilletr Ecru
Phtno Fortes is. of itself, sufficient guarantee far their.
imperlotity. They only need tb lat to bona*
uuiveryal favorites.
(For which- the Prize itletlal ettik-trecuised:at the last
Amer imtn lietitute Fair',) he Miele fir`olll.4olC.e.
klr Thiijc.r'NlT kb loue4l mwd,.Powin't ts 1
Which-rteetcrd the Firm t'r =elm - tei4f,attnl Maj.
likewise at the last Fair, Ilt• new rdfcra at the follet4
.„ 1,
low prices, vs trying from 'Ol3-CBCIO to •IjoasSloas::.;
These superior justrune ntait - 40. 4
to lead a congregation ot Imo perdoos , ,any,Chto
All their iithtrunteuts are- warranted to be roads-of
we II seasoned material. and reptlatuktnithe,bewl.ityle
ll.=--Prote%yettre and antateors ate respeatilerlly
rited to exatuine these %erS annesior ;par Assent*
October 21i, )863 -4,,L
Blanket Shawls,
d'lLOTl{,ll'ool.o.ll CLOTITING of or. wont, ayediat
N..), Black or Blue Black, pressed, the eider: tocArpt!tettl .
and 'goods turned out equal to new,
test Hee/over.
Aar be (444 cam b. left at Joe. L. .Leinkfr
seere,Drug Store' where all ordeis for the abOve Will 'be ,
wilik be, ecdd .I',ritatsr.S4 l e ; ; 12 ; 1 '
ACILIP; Loft. , v
Situated in 'Long 'Num eteerlbe botoorli• link is Oene--;'
wart ad leills.fluehLod of 'Widowuhner„
on the North, *lO4. Atkins. ecr o gobehiCeeelekheteC'
There is s ono story wo. upiiett, 7wee:ther
erected oo the Bend; and a good I.I.ELL ti the
The land has finC,stonet for quarries. "
Ineke it nice tenne'fini's ' `•
,Serri.. ; ll is free fteni-Occiund
ADAM GoaditittArt
• -N.73.—Thie tract is now coverestyldi,lins
of..Whicb will ba given to iturpiwchtigii, '
Iniharton, Jiro*