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.PRENIN4d TU PEAVEL TRgE,
- • 4le eultivation of. the, Peach is
.gradually 13107 and more neglected
• -Franklin county, although it is one
of the most delicious fruits we: lave,
and none is . . more • generally useful.
Our heavy lifnestoneland is not well
adapted: to' the Pedeh ; but a large
portion of our county, where there is
a lighter, undulatery soil, is admira
bly suited to the
.perfection of Peach
es.. ' _
the hope of increasing the in
terest in thecultivation of the Peach
in this section of the State; we - have '
liroeured illustrations exhibitineplain
ly 'how the peach-stock should be
- pruned. .The article subjoined is from
•-the.pen of J, A. Nants, Esq.; and ap
peared. originally in the Working Far:.
nzer. It is replete with valuable sag
gestions, which we 'commend to -the
Consideration of the -Farmers of.
Franklin county : - -
Several particulars relative to the
peach tree; establish:important differ
-, 6r/oes-between its manner of growing
and that, of other fruit trees: 'l()
- forma just idea of it, let ussee what
:.would become of a peach tree-budded
and 'left to itself. During • the .first
two or three years it will push vigor
.,ons,brinches more or less Aliverging;
of which the superior branches, to
the.exclusion of others, will be loaded
with flowers and fruits, at the. same
time continuing to lengthen. If after
-:the - first crop we examine the parts
of those branches that have borne
fruitthe proCeedi year, - We will find
-neither twigs nor fruit buds; we. will
see that all the sap mounts towards
the top of the branchek whilst the
boxier parts will be unfurnished foray-
,a branch of the peach tree,
that part which has borne fruit will
:never bear any more • it is The unva
rying dominant lacy o its vegetation.
:At the end.. of a few years, it only
,shoWis boquets cf green boughs as
:st r ipped and Completely naked* as
broomsticks. It will'grew in height,
ancithe superior part only, is- covered
- with' leaves, and here and there a few
- fruits; the branches are entirely na - -
:ked. , Whence 'arises , the principle,
that' all the branches of a peach -tree
having borne fruits Or 'flowers, must
be suppressed; and to expect a sue,
cession of annual crops, the annual
formation of fruit-branchesj must be
provoked; Thence results 'the neces
sity to 'oppose Constantly the tenden
cy of the„peaOh tree to dart its sap .
- towards its superior hilanches, to the
Aetiiiiient of the others; and to force
If to 'distribute it equally in all_ its
pmts, so as to produce fruit-branche
tot replace those which each year he
came unproductive after having borne
- One crop.-
--,An - other peculiarity 'of the peach
tree is this : the wood or frifit buds,
eXisting; on a branch deVelop_ them l i
•SelVeS at thetime the tree beging to,
vegetate; the buds which appear after
vegetation, cannot be depended. Upon ;
-the exiStence of these latent buds,-so
Precions for other fruit trees, is incom
patible with the mode of vegetation,
of thepeach. : It is_ to the wood-buds
- of-the fruit-branch that we must look
for the means - to produce it the nett
Fear; there is no other resource.—
Ike natural trees obtained from - pits
'hate 'alone the .daculty to renew the,
fruit-branches by Latent buds, which`
pierce the trunk or the large branch=
es;. but this chance does_not exist fot
'the budded - peach trees.
Let us remark.. that while - the sap .
of -most other trees obtains. in the.,
midst:of the season a time' of •rest,•
which enables us to distinguish the
-sap of August front that of the spring,
, with the peach tree the sap does, net
suspend for an instant its activity,-
fronrthe first day of spring until-the
- beginning of winter. The whole-sys-:
- tom of the pruning of the peach tree
reposes on this noeculiarity, 'which
.points out the necessity of preserving
the equilibrium of the sap of all parts
of the tree. -
The-immediate effect-of cutting off
a branch of a peabli tree, - is to make
-the- sap flow to the - nearest bud
-(Fig. 1) at a, and successively, to all
the buds placed :below, so that - if we
. want -to ,keep them-all, they:will grow
-unequally in proportion to, the-.dis
tance from the pruning; . thee firs
surpassing in-vigor -all. the others,
-in Fig; 2. The' mbrehaste is made to
Flo. I. - - prune after the first
. . movements *of. the
- sap, the more vigor i 1
- -- , ,:_ ~ ,=: - ouSly the buds de,
velopoi bye the pru,
- . ••:- k -
,)'tiing will - vegetate;
•- - t• - - 1 ",-from this arises the
—-. "• - -.., 14 - .., .~ - rule: to
:,- prune early. all deli,
~. . -
: - t ca o_ tef ci o b r
t w a e i a n k-t g r o ec o s d ,
‘, i • i ' , shoOts.;- - and retard
_ . , A .- the - pruning off'
' 11- ',....- V strong ,trees ;to bin:
..-.. •1,, 'der them from
. ------'' -' -' •'--- - growing
- - 7 '
- - A weak tree pruned
J.l--,OP' FiG.2. late doeSnet furnish
--- , , -
- Entficieirt replacing branches; ..a strong
tree pined - toe'earlYV - Ves - tbo . Many:
wood-buds, and if :those 'WS - flourish
theneXt year,- the _sap.: being turned
`aside to the advantage of the:
wook-they will ,not:' holt their fruit.
,The well conditioned: bid to' which
branch has been pruned,:mav surpai6. -
in vigor that--same - branch :in the
6ourbe of the - year ; the_ - weak- bud
gives in the same circumstances a
weaker - branch than that otrwhich it
is - developed: •.- • r •
These invariable_ effeetS of pruning',
on the buds of the'peach tree, give' a
'certain means to - regulate the . distri
bution of the sap, and to render equal
two unequal branches, so as - to keep
up,the equilibrium. ' A-Wood
lesSened to a wood-bud,does notgrow
any more, because, it does' not form
any-wood-bud to continue it ; a wood=
branch charged with a, Large number
of buds, lessened to a wood -bud, per
mits the' sap to take its' course to
wards the part of the- tree placed
below ; this pruning is very,uSeful to
hinder the sap from - inclining to the
upper part of the peach tree too
_?rune long on, strong shoots; anaVarrt
on weak ones. A too - short pruning
(rives rise to - suckers • a tbo. long
prtining sets 'all : to fruit, stops' the
tree-and exhausts it. Whenever by
an injudicious .pruning - the rise : of
parts is provoked,, -which should-be
suppressed, we hurt the development
and the health of tie peach tree; it
.is evident that the f . orce used to form
those useless parts has tin4ia a she•r
Let us suppose the branch' 'a (Fiu.
4) pruned at b; when -
after the first move
ment of the sap, all
the buds c cc c_areppen,
. ca.nnot subsist.
the-sap used to make. r , l •
them into twigs will •
be lost sap, which could •
have been utilized for
the growth Of. the tree r ;
and the production of d .
fruit. This would.have
taken plaee as shown•
in Fig. 4 on the last
bud a, the only one - 5 14:
necessary to give rise
to the replacing branch
- Among the very-nu
. . „, merous - bads -of the
' peach tree With which
_the branches are cov
~,_ erectat .the - time of
- I • priming it is the in
../. ferior bud that is plac
near the heel of each
.., • .. _fruit branch. 'lf - this
branch receives too
'long - a pruning, in or-
J o _ der to obtain an a,bund
! . 1 ant-Crop, the inferior
__ 'bud will snot defelOp
3. , m • -•.!-%" . 1 itself; there will be
?, nothing to replace it
next year, and - it will
-.. FIG .4. leave a void difficult to
.fill. • ' Certain - varieties
of peach trees ouly. give -their fruit at
the upper extremity of the fruit
branch, which_ we, are forced ;to prune
long or obtain 'no fruit. In this, ease
We"Supprei3s below the fruit-buds a a a,
: • t . _
A .r• '
(Fig.- 5) all the wood-buds b- b_ b, ex
cept the bud c, which is reserved to
replace the fruit branch. Fig. 6 shows
the branch after the pruning, and the
, suppression of the wood buds.
In order-to have a tree well fur
nished, durable and pr. - eductive, we
must never prune the' fruit-branches
too long nor the,: Wood-branches too
I short, but direct all our attention to
' the replacing regularly "the fruit
-branches and the regular growth of
wood-branches.—The young twigs
must grow and enlarge. at the base of.
the fruit; branches, in ordeito be able,
without stripping the, tree, to proper-
Iyprune those branches. This is the
essential principle of the pruning of
the fruit-branches of thepeach tree.
A f 'misunderstood greedinehs ruins the
tree by a too, long pruning of the
fruit-branches, and the less fruit-buds
are left on a branch, the ..more force
W e give to the bud from which is to
rise - the - twig to . replace it. - By this
means sap enough is supplied to • the
heel or wood bud to enable. it " to be
come a good replacing branch, thus
keeping the tree in a, productive and
thrifty condition. ' A fruit-branch
must always be pruned to 'a woad
bud, elfin Fig. 6 sometimes accompani
-ed by a frint-blid r so that, the 'flower
1!;. iUpositorn, Qllytinbas, burg
EClire . Ced . ed by a Vid
advance . of the `.fruit; thiS. bud at
tracts the:sap to-the first; otherwise
the. fruiting branch pruned to, a fruit
bud And left WitlioUt .a good-bud,
"dries itp tai the 'first 'wood-bud '..6e10w•
the - pruning, as that bud attracts to
itself the- sap and retains it for its use.
Twigs.--truder this name are 4esig
nated all theLscions of a , peach tree
issued from ft wood-bud; between the
spring and autumn. •Al thee - t Wigs
will he fruit-birds the folthwing -year,
Fig. 7„... •-. , • . •
- PIG. 7 " , _
Suckers" are strong wood-branches
that, attract more thari their share of
the s ap, hanger the'peach tree a
cause its' decay, when they are stiffer
cd to grow without being -checked,
Fig. 8. _
1 , 10. 3
_,- - - ~--' - „._ of •
: .- -.......
..... j......." ..
,--*,/' gl. ~,,. _
I , 44,. -, -.-., ~ ,
; Fruit-Branches.—All. the twigs of
the yqtar, even the, anticipated twigs,
When - we let them grow, become fruit
branches; Fig. 9.
es.—lt is in the na
ture of the fruit-
Pil P -.. " -
• 0= .
. ) 5,
branch of the peach
tree, as we have
said, _to bear fruit
orris- - Once Qt th 6
same-place, so that
,if we let it length
en itself, all the in
ferior part would Fin. 9
be , ,unfurnished With flowers and
leaves. The nplacing branches obvi
ate this ; they are managed so' as to
renew the fruit-branches every 18 or
20 months. Generally, every -fruit
-branch should be suppressed after
.having given its crop. We designate
often under the name courses, the
branches on which grow every year
the fruit-branches and those designed
to replace them.
Bouquets.—These are the most pre
cious of the fruit productions of the
peach tree. They are little branches
on which usually cotne the:finest fruits
of each tree, are always-few in "num
ber,-and are distinguished by a ter
minal eye, which, instead of giving
rise - to a replacing twig, forms only a
rosette of leavers, Fig. 10.
WIJNDERLICII, NEAD & Co.,
ii T, Fortiarding and Commission Merchnnt•,North
Second Street—opposite the
CUMBERLAND VALLEY RAIL ROAD. DEPOT
Cars fun regularly to and from Phila. & Baltimore.
Pranomt, Zen & lII:SCRAM, No. 808 Market St. aboie Bth
P. S :—Lykens Valley, Broken Egg-and Nnt coal (dii
reet from the mines.) Wilkesbarre and Pine -Grove
Foundry coal, Lumber and Shingles, Salt, Plaster and
Hancock Cement, kept 'constantly on hand, Maur,
rain. and Produce, of all kinds. purchased at the high,
est cash prices. WUNDIatI4CII, 'STEAD, 4 CO. ,
June 17. '€3.
riUMBER_L'D VALLEY WARE-
N.) HOUSE. The Forwarding business Will hereafter
be conduced by C. W. EYSTER I CO-, at• - the Ware.
honge - of eC. V. Railroad, where they hope to receive
a liberal patronage:
DEPOTS—BeitV & Co.. 305, Market St , Philade;phta
andjobn Bingham, 151 'Howard St..-Baltimorc.
- Juno 17. 'W. C. W. HYSTER & CO.
iIIOSIAS L. GILLUM, , . -
.. JAWS ZELLER. -
'irITLLISP/E & ZELLER, Produce
AND COMMISSION IiEnCITANT/3.. and Wholesale Gib
am, North West Corner of ,Sixth and Market Streets )
Philadelhia. , , • - [June 17, '63:
Treeiury has authorized me -
To Continue my' Agencyfor a Brief Period;
and until farther notice,l shall continue to reeebie sub
-seriptions to the
b-. 20 la OA. 11 A-T PA R, •
at my Office and at the different Sib-Agencies through
out the Loyal States. JAY COOKE,
J3rls-St] Subscription Agent,ll.4 - 8. 3dst., Philadelphia:
- . - _
' BANK WIAICDEIII37II7BG, July 26. 7.883.
TT STATES 5-20.L0A.N.--The
cretary of the Tretumry,, hacing
time for receiving Subscriptions_th this loan, the under ,
signed gives notice that ho will - continue to receive sub-
Scriptions and furnish the bonds with as' little delay as
possible. Persona having subscribed heretofore are re:
quested to call, and receive their bonds. ' -
July 241,'63.3t. G. R. MESSER,S3III:II.
perions indebted by
Book Account or Note, to gTTEIt FIAISETONi
are hereby notified to call and settlelirevions to July 1,
1863, and saio costs, , play 20,'43.
PARTNERSIEIR , :;--
0 4 en iiherebygivert -that the undersigned hart.
t day entered into partnership, in the Coach-Hiking
ti ,Iness ' in all its Tarioto 'branches under the name of
P lifer .tPoitz. The said }lnn will ' do business at the
et • d lately occupied by P. Henry Politer • Ca; and
would respectfully solicit a continuance of the public
patronage. - P. 11.21 4 MY PRIMER,
1N07.03,4861, - • • 1 1, C. (I..rOLTZ.
- u ;
A. HIGHLY -CONCENTRATED. VEGATri
.BLR =TRACT. - 'A ITRyI.4>NIC. -
Dir.: ItOOF.L.A...kb'S b-ER:2IIA.N BITTEgS,
'• _ - • IPrefeared .-; •. •
Da. C. hf. Jackson, Philadelphia, Pa„
- . • effectually , enre • 1 . ' • -
LIVER 03114 A TNT ; DYSPEPSIA,
--JAUNDICE; CHRONIC OR NERVOUS,
- - • DEBILITY; 4 •• - - • -
Diseases - of tire Kidneys. ands 111 diseases arising
• - •from 13,-disordered Liver Or Stothaeh. - '
Such as _Constipation, Inward Piles,- k'ullness. or.
Blood to the iletut'Acidity of the Stomach; Nau
sea., Heartburn, Disgustr for - Food, -Fullness • or
- Weight in the Stomach, Sour Eructations. Sinking
or Fluttering at the Pit of the Stomach: Swim-Mint
of the head, Hurried and Difficult Breathing;Flnt
ten= at ttua Heart.-Choking pr Suffocating Sensa
-dons when inn, lying posture. Dimnes:s. or Vision.
Dots or lirebslinford the. Sight. raver anti Dull Fain,
in the Read, Defieitincy of Perspiration.'Yelloniiess
of the Skin and Eyes,' Pain in the Side, Porels., ,chest„.
Limbs, &c., Sudden Flushes of Ileai; wrung in the
-Flesh; Chnstant Imaginings of Evil, xthd great:De-.
pressioja of. Spirits. . - -
And will :positively pretreat Yelloio
&e. They contain no ALCOHOL OR BAD
,WHISH-BY I They will cure the above diseases in
induced br tsive sale and universal pop
' , erman Bitters (purely Vege
table.); t Quacks and unteritpulbus
adventurt .0. • upon suffering humanitYi
the flood=g tams, in'-the shape of poor
'whiskey. vi. tnded rwith iniutious drugs,
and christen Stomachics and Bitters.
Beware - of tnierable array; of , Alcoholic.
Preparations, . lrie bottles and - big-bellied
kegs, under the. appellation of Bitters.which
instead of caring, 0,..,, aggravate disease, and leave
the disappointed sufferer in despair. -
,IiIOOFLAND'S GE BITTERSI
Are flat snow- a.nd,,untried'artiele,-but have stood
the test of fifteen yetirs' trial byrthe American pub
lic; and their raputattien and, sale are not rivalled.
by any similar Propitiation."
The proprietors have, thousands of. Letters from
the most eminent CLERGYMEN, • LAWYERS,
PHYSICIANS AND CITIZENS, testifying of their
own personal knowledge to the beneficial efrecfs and
medical virtues of - these Bitters.; i, . ,
Do you want something to otrengthert pot, • '
. Do You toad a good appetite!,
Do you want to intitti up your Constitution T •
Do vat 'taunt to feel ttellt i ! •
Do you want to get rid of Nervotumeas
Itatc want Energy" • ' •A' : . ..+-
Do you want to eleep tuff?
Do you want atrisk and vigoratte feeling, •
If you do, use
- _ . . „
~ „ kf.li'
N ,4 '
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS I !
Prom Heti, Newton - BrmMt, Editor of the
'Although not - disposed' o favor dr recommeridPa
tent Medicines in general, through ; distrust of their
"ingredients and etreets, I' yet know of no sufficient
reasons why, a. man may not testify, to the benefitshe.
believes himself to have received from any simple
Preparation, in the hope that he may thus , contrib
ute to the benefit of others. "
I do this the more.readily , in regard to Midland's
German Bitters. prepared by Dr. C. M. Jaeltson, of
this city. because' was prejudiced against theinTor
many years, under the impression that they were_
chiefly an alcoholic mixture: Pam indebted. to Pay
friend, Robert Shoemaker, Esq„ for the removal of
this prejudice by proper tests, and for encourage
ment to try them, when suffering from great and
long continued debility. The oseiof three bottles of,
these Bitters, at the beginning of the present yeary
'was followed' by evident relief, and restoration to a
degree o£ bodily and mental vigor which I had not,
felt for six months before, and had almost despaired
of regaining.. I therefore thank God and my friend
for directing me to the use of them., •
. J. NEWTON BROWN.
Philadelphia, Jane 2,-1861.: • , •
There are many preparations eold , under the name
of .Bittera, put upin. quart bottled?, compounded of the
cheapest whisker or common rum, coating from 20 to
40 tent, per gallon, the taste dieguieed hvAnue or Co
- - -
This class of Bitters 'has caused rind will 'continue'
to cause as /on , as they. can be sold, hundreds to die
the deatl. of the drunkard. By their use the system
is kept continually under the -iafiucnce of Alcoholic
Stimulants of the worst kind, the desirefor Liquor is
created and kept up, nut/ the result is all the horrors
attenAant upon et, drunkotrd's_life and death.'
Forythose who desire and, IV ILL HA YE a.Liquor
Bitters. we publish' the following receipt. Gel 'ONE
BOTTLE ITOOPLAND'S GERMAN BIT2'ERS
and mix with MEE Q trA II TS OF GOO D BRAN-
Y OR WHISKEY;oneI the resultwill be a prepa
ration that will far excel in - medicinal virtues and
true excellence any of the numerous Liquor Bitters in
the market, and will cost nruch less. You will have
all the virtues of. 1100FL4ND'S BIT2'ERS in con
nection with a gmid article of Liquor, at a • much less
price than these inferior preparations will coat you.
AND THE FRIENDS OR SOLDIERS !
We call the attention of<iill hexing
trice& in the army to the fact that" Hoolland's
Herman Bitters" willeure nine-tenths of the disea
ses induced by expesures and privations incident to
camp life. In the lists published almostdaily bathe
newspapers, on - the arrival of the sick. it will be
found that. a very large - proportion, are suffering
from debility. Every ease of that kind can be rear
dily eared. by Iloolland's Garmatißitters. - Diseases
resulting from disorder:3' of the digestive organs are '
speedily', removed: - _We have no hesitation in sta
ting that, if these Bitters were freely used among
our soldiers, hundreds of lives might be saved that
will otherwise be lost.
We call particular attention to the following re
markable and - well authenticated cure of on e.of the
nation's hero's, whose life, to use his own language,
"has been saved by the Bitters: , -
• PAILADELPnik A 'AtIgait 23,1562.
- Augers. Jones tc: Evons.—Weli, gentlemen, your
Ifoofband'athirManßittera has save my life. , There
is no mistake in this. It. is vouched foriv numbers
ef my-comrades, some - of whose names are append
, ed, and who. ere fully cognizant of all the, eircum
stances of my ease; l'am,_ and have been far the last
tour years, a member oi Sherman's. celebrated Bat
tery, and under- theimmediate command of Capt.
R. B..Ayrea. Through thefixposure attendant up
on my arduous duties, I - attacked in November
last with inflammation of the lungs, and was, for 72
days in the hospital. This was followed; by great
debility, heightened by an attack of dysentery., ,
was then removed from the White House. and sent
to this city on board the steamer "-State of
from which I landed on the i.th of June. Since
that time I have been about' s low as - any one could
be and still retain spark of vitality.. For a week
or more I was searcelY - , able to swallow anything,
and if I </idiom° a morsel down, it was immediate
ly thrown up again. • - . -
I could - not even keep a glass of water on my stco
mach. Life could notlast under thesn circus:listen
ces, and, accordingly, the physicians, who had been
working faithfully, thOugh unsuccessfully; to rescue
me from the grasp of the dread. Archer. frankly told
me they could do no snore for me, and advised me
to see a clergyman;and to make such disposition of
my limited funds.-tu3 best. suited me. , An•aequaint
once who *isited um at the hospital,' Mr. Frederielt -
Steinbron, of Sixth below Arch Street,Ovised me,
as a forlorn hope, - to try your Bitters, 'and kindly
procured sheltie. From the time I commenced ta
kingthem the gloomyshatiotv'eldeath receded, and
_I am now, thank °ier it.getting bettor. Though
I. have taken but ' oil tWo bottles, have gained ten
pounds, and I feel sanguine of being permitted to
rejoin my wife and daughter, from:whole L have
.heard nothing_ for m
eighteen:onths! ! for, gen:n
lam loyal Virginian; from - the vicinity of Front
,your invaluable - Bitters I Ovvo the cer
tainty of life which has taken the plate of vague
fears-4O - spur Bitters owe theprivilege of
again clasping to my bosom those who. ore dearest
to mein life.. • • •• ••.k • ,
. Very truly Tenn, ISAAC MALONE.
fully concur in: the:truth of the above - state.;
meat, as we had despaired of seeing our, comrade,
Mr. Malone: restore to health. -- • '
JOHN CIIDDLEBACK.Iet New York Battery.
GEO. - A. ACKLEY,Co. o,llth - • •
LEWIS CHEVALIER, 92d New Y0rk....,,
L. E.SPENCER. , Ist Art Batt. P. 't
J. /3/ FASEWELL, Co. 3d Vermont.
HENRY R. - JEROM `CO: B. " =
, HENRY T. McDONALD, Co. C.6th
'JOHN F. WARD, Cti.cE.isth Maine;
HERMAN KOCH Co. H_, 'l2d N. Y. - - ;
NAT- B. THOMAS, Co. F t - ' ,
A. J. KIMBALL. Co. A,9dTermont. , -
JOHN JENKINS, Co. 8,106 th Pa. -•
See that the signature of c.i.t.',TACKSON;'
is on the-WRAPPER of each bottle. -
PRICE PEW BOTTLE:7S
• ,„- IiALF.DOZ.-Fo4'ol' '
Should your nearest druggist not have tho artiple i
do not be put °Thy any of tbe intorieatingurepara
tions that:may be offered in its place but send to us,
- 01 ARCH STREET. '
- - __ JONES ,AS7 EVANS,
(Succeraois to C. M. Jackson & C 0.),. ,
Pnorstrfo - na..
FOR SALE by DranistA and xspalers in oyez*
town in the United States. , ' • Vane 17-Iy.-
ninety-nine oases out of a hupdred.-
. '•1 i•l4.`
PARtIGULAR . NOtICE;
J 0 H. 14.
Asgi.keisoito DLi.v..uOut;qdiV, -- ;
• 43 , 4azrat , stieet.;"
-•- '• * ; 1: - . ( tr..*:.PrPridsr4),
LEAVES FROM THE MARI rOF AN ARMY SUR.'
GEOX; by Dectoi'llioS> T. LLl3,Late rput tiatenti at
New York, and Act'lm s bledical Director at White Honso
'Va`."- Cloth. , i5O finest 1.21n0. Price SI: A Liberal
Discoant to the trade. Eacir cony contains an :ant
'gnipitleftei front General JieClellna.
DR. CUMMING'S itk`PLY TO 131.S.HOP,COLENSO.,
Bishop Oslenso folly Answered: 'Errors . infardd--
andtimMosalo, authorship of, the Yentateuc h clearly
tabliehed, by the Lev. John Cumming, D. - D., in a. ear*
of.L'eCtures.F 01df1t.271 rip.- ,
TUE' ACTRESS IN"lnlit LIFE, An .A'pisodetin Min
ter. Quarters, bin Laxly of South Carolina. Oletha '4Ol
ADYENTURES BY SEA AND LAND OP THE COUNT'
DE GANAY Or; the Derotwos and Fidelity of Woman.
An: Episode_ of the-Colonization - 'or Canada. By H.
Etn.i:e Chevalier. Cloth '31:1 pp. - 12rno. $l.
7• LES - ABLES,- by ,VictO Five Vols.' in
Ore. ratable,, Marlin, St. Denis,,'Cosette; • Vaijean.
• Milt.' .476 firk:: - ave. • .• •
HANS OF ICELAND:—The Demon of the North. A
ROMMICO by-VlCtor Hugo: - Cloth. • 187 pp.- 8vo; 50c.
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•thp West as" the Alabama Refugee."! ; Cloth.; :415 pp.
- LIVES ANDLETTERS OF ABELA AND T4Lcrisp.
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STORIES OF FRONT/ER. ADVENTURE 1N THE
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Horne Hits and - liints,"' '!.Poeta -and .Pastry of , the
West," Lc. Cloth. 313 Pp. 12mo. $l.. .
TII.E'I3ATTLE 3v,vrEELOO: . By Victor Hugo
Paper Covers. 75 pages. Dimo. 15e.. ' -
, TarsaN THE,I4IPE OP- A'LOOOIIOTIVE „ENGIN- -
BEE. Paper Covers. 224 pp > .12mo, One. Cloth, $l.
• otrß PAItII OF- TOUR ACBES,liand -the Noitey'we - :
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- Theie books may be bought at retail from the stev'e of
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A - tC . ,111/ATRi TAP ?
tinw on the Verge - of one of the most int
poi rant elections that has ever ink - en - place itionr - State,
The great question Is to beLdeclded in October .whether
Or nOt tlie State of Pennsylvania - shall continue to
to the National Government a hearty and unconditional
support snits efforts to crush the rebellicin -and restore
the Union. - It is of the most vital importance, that the
'unconditional friends Of the Union should - carry our
,State, and there can he no doubt that :such will, be; the
case if proper candidates Life selected,`and the taimpaigu
propetly managed. One of the mostlmportatit things
lobo done is to circulate Union docuMents, such as newt
papers, pamphlets. be ,
The NATIONAL GUARD being an unconditional Union
paper and uncompromising in its support , of the Gov
ernment, is worthy of an extended circuirition. It is
universally admitted to be oneof the hamlsomest and
best conducted papers published in the country. Its
pages are filled with useful 'and Interesting matter.the
ablest writersare employed np - ontacohnnus, and every-,
thing possible is done to make it kliatit is—afirtit-clues
The GU= will be furnished - tit the following' .moder
ate rates:—One copy, one:year, $2. • Five 'copies, one
year, Twelve copies, one year, $2O. Twenty copies
or more, one year, $3O. Onecopy ,of the GUARD will be
. sent for the :year MI the getter up of the club. To
postmastersand canvassers we will allow fifty cents to
every two dollar subscriber sent us. We offer the follow
- SPLENDID PRIZES'
to perions - getting up-_ clubs for - the Gomm:—
Prize.—To the person getting - up the. largest
club over one hundred, a Illelodeou, to cost not lan than
Second Prize.—Tothe person getting up the second
_largest club over' one hundred, a Gold Watch, to cost
not less than ;O.
Thirdprize.—To the person getting up -the thirdlar
gestthob over one hundred, Patent-Lever Silver-
Watch, to cost not less than $35.
In order that no one making an effort to 'Obtain the
prizes above named shall go unrewarded, Fe will give
to every person who does not take:a ,Prize,
cents for every subscriber sent at our club rates.
The time of subscription to commence with our -pie
tori ,1 number of the Fonythof July, and the tinag, in
Which these lubsmnst be-gotten up to end on-the 2dth
offlepteniner next. Subscriptions should be sent In as
fast as obtained. Immediately after the '2otliof Septem
ber, the prizes will im _forwarded to the Parties who shall
'gain them. Everything will be conducted in the fairest
; possible manner, and our subscription books will- be
open for the examination of all who may contend for
the prizes. - -
- A VERY CURIOUS'BOOK.--4ust
PUblished. Mysteries of Life, Death and Futuri
ty, uy. Horace IVelby. CineVol..l2 mo., cloth,habdsonie
ly printed with an emblematic frontispiece' 'Price $1.51).
It it difficult to give any adequate idea of" the varied
and curious topics of which ,this eminently interesting
volumes treats. It is a valuable array of the best
thoughts, impressions and beliefs of the most distin
guished minds on the phenomena of Lite, Death and Fu
turity; it is such %commonplace book ns some thought
-fel divine might li - asM compiled, and in its thowand and
ono relei cures to the ;works and opinions of Ourbest and
greatest writersis - not inferior, as an interesting litera
ry curiosity, to the fatuous "Anatomy - of Melancholy?".
From the Roston Transcript.
"The - mirk bolero as by Horace Welby eves the fol
lowing opinions, beliefsfatel superstitions which history
and hteraturo afford inany Manner pertaining to 'What
may be called, the mysteries of humanity, .Lilo 'and
time, the nature of the soul; spiritual life; Mental phe
nomena, beiiefand skepticism, death, the resurcetion,
her, and cliscnssed and illustrated from the highest au
thorities, from tradition acrd Scripture„Egyptlen legends
and Christian facts, Greek fableonil_Prigrini's Pra•
gross: A truly religious spirit pervades the book; it is
the result of patient r, s kirch , and to the philosopher;
the psychologidt, the pbysioligist—to the. ' curious, the
pions, the humane, it appeals with full and frequent
knowledge, suggestion and aspiration. 7
G. GREGORY, Publisher,
- , Zio. 46 Welker st., New York.
66 N OSES."- c --LTHEIR SIG NIFICANCE.
' -engravings of the Roman,
Grecian, Indian, - Negro, Celestial, Aqueline, Turn.up.
and Pug Noses with' the . - character repealed by each
Ens—blue, black, or gray. _Liss—thin and pale.,orfnll
.and rod,prim or pouting, scolding or loving. -Monva--
large or small. -ll Ats—light or dark; coarse ;or fine,
straight or curly.. CusEss—:thin or plump, pale or
Colored. Tazen—regnlazi or irregular. - EAs..s—large or
Nees.—long or short. Smx—rough, or. smooth.
`All to be amply illustrated with engravings. - The walk,
talk, laugh - and voice, all indicate character. We may
know an honest face from'a dishonest one, and we will
show how., Besides, the above, we shall treat on Es;
4110 LOGY, dr the Natural History of Man of Pitygotoov,
, and the Laws of Life and' Health- ;-.of Put - Mt . /Noir, or
Signs of character , and bow to read them; of, punt,-
mmosrei the Philosophy.of Mind; and of SaTCIIOI:O6T. the
Science of the Soul. Max, with reference to all his rela
tions of life, social, Intellectual,• and spiritual, and what
• each can do best, will be elucidated in the PHRENO
LOGICAL, JOVENAL AND LIVE , ILLLUSTR.ATED.
Now volume commences July, Ist. A handsome quarto
Monthly, at , only $1.50 a year. Sample numbers, 16
cents. Please address POWLEtt . ,t WELLS,. 308 Broad
way, New Fork: . - [June 17, '63-St; -
E' GREAT CAUSE
MAX MlSERY.—juit Published in o , Sealid •Enve::
lope; Price gets. A Lecture by Dr. Culverwell. on the
Cause and Care of Spermattorrlcea, Consumption, Men
taTand Physical Debility, NerPOUSI3e SB , Epilepsy, Im.
pared Nutrition of the Body; Lestittde; Wealtnesti ofthe
Limbs and the Back; Indisposition, and Incapacity for
Study and Labor; Dullness, of Appiehonsion'; iLoss of
Memory ; Aversion to Society ; Love cif Solitude; Timidi.
ty ; Self-Distrust; Dizziness; Ileadache; Affectibusef the
Eyes; Pimples on the Face; Involuntary, Emmis-ions,
and Sexual Incapacity ; the Face; . of Youthful
Indiscretion, &c., fis. - . . •
This adniirable Lecture' clearly proves. that the
above enumerated, often self-eftlictedevils, may be r re; ,
racived Withoutmedicine end without dangeroussurgi
cal operations, and should ho road by every youth and
every man in the •land."
'.Srat under aeal, runny addresNin plairi - ossaled enVe.;
lepe On the receipt of siz cents or two - postage stamps;
by addresging, - .CHAS , .I.C.;BLINE fi CO.,
•127 BoWeryiliew YorkiPest Office Boa, 458 g.
20,'63-Bn.; • " •
ow FRANITAMT::IEALL -- RtSTAUR
SHOWN, Proprietor. This . well.
u Eating Saloon tt fitted - up In elegant style; and
the undersigned is prepared to serve up -.FRESIt OYS
TERS, FISH, FROGS; TRIPE:, CHICKENS, TURTLE
and CLAM SOUP and Gate of eaLki n d s . :
" " - WASDADADOR'S AND ..I.I7DWIa'S .A.Li,
constantly "on hand.: , ^ ~, ,
- Ile respectfully asks a continuance of the pationage
so liberally bestelfed ., liy his friends and the public. •
June 17,'63. ', MARTIN BROWN:
NIANUFACTURERS -eau reach a
!n ip, Class of thrifty d'ealr.rs`by ran/ammo in
theiftiANKLlN ItEPOITORY. • _
MECHANICS who desire to ex
_ tend their business &Old Winn= in the
,KRASSILL'i REPOSITORY. , _
----- ." - Oraitlabzitto- ertitt - . - ~
Tail ITNION,'--w1 Tlldtt AX-1 •
on Az B VT.—Tfactnidititinat support of every -effort
et t e•Preeidvdt -to -cruel the existing , atrocious, rebel,
licinclayin .nifhldnhle juti*ent, - the best test' of loyal--
ty, anti every martraskinvavore frord the public shoals
ha tequired-,to,cfnress .hiaviews,-so t ha t the peoplamay
net bOdeeeived,..kbelleVyall the candidates whOldive
offered themselves for thip support of the Unlen Connor
Lien are as loyal.as Ism; brit ifs lilt to be, my duty to
'say that -Iti'all 'things I sustain the AduilnistellUet.
An-the platroms brut nconditional loyalty, lagainniffer
mt soiree a candidate forthe office °Whit RR. OE Ttiff
COCRTS--subfeet tonic &delft of the appirtiiching
Convention. if Lon:linseed and' tlected. - I - will try to
do my dray. If some other ,Candidati 'is nominated,
however_ he Shalt have my warmest support and my
most eariestetrotts'for his election. . - - . - I *'"
~ . ~
„. ~ • -- - _ ,• P. lIENItY-SIIOUGIL
Better known as the" Virginia trollori"..
' Eireenuottle s ,7llty, 1,3„'63.,t0
et(RINTY TREASURER.--4Ee law
kjCitizette:—Encottraged by a nutab et. of Fri enda, e t ,
ofteinryieltto - yibilr consideration ewe, ctuulldate - foi lb*
nthce of Couatyirreantror, atth*.t to declsion,of,tbet
thiori Nominating Coavention.
P. Sr As I am disabled to a certain extent, I hope my
frionds will not expect inoto call to see them oiseetolts
for ho Nomination, , T, G. B,
zetta of Vrtufilitt Conntp—Thanking'you tovitint
learty and liberal anpport on a former,oecasion.mvoa
Alice of PrOthonotavy of said County, I again annoupes
mprelfaakpairdidato foi s t:he _nomination nt tho..ninct:
mooting of tbo 'Union County Convention. pledging nay
self, itnoniinatednmi &Med. tolflltheoiDcewlthadoi
ity 18,'8 . 3- to.) It. SHANNON TAYLOR.
VOR EOISTERAND RECO - 111) --
StriCkler,of Antrim Tovrindifp,Ait a
candidate for -Register and Recorder for Vranklin rovo
ty added to the next - Union Nominating Convention,
and most respeCtruilS63olicits the aupport of a I Redact
Men. . . May 8_,'034c.
tation of a number of my:friends, I offer mit& to
cuididate rot tbe office of Prothcuotaty, subject •t 44 Abe.
Yoininatiug canran Lion
Chantb' t May 27,'68 .
AVID L. COYLB will be a ealidi
-AL./ date% - for - REGin'ER AND DDCODDEIe
xranklin Ceutity,subject to the decision-of:the Ifttioo
ominating of said County.
• XteM- 41 3burgaday 6, , - -
-11)11.EGISTER AND: RECORDER , -
Charles W. Leila, of Green township, wilt be a
thuniidate for Regist,r and Recorder of Franklin Wotita
ty, subject,to= the. dccitilori of the- ltnion otainatkog
Convention: '• May 11,
fILERK 'OF T COURTS.—Win.
Bnonrumbs, will be a candidate for Clint of
the Courts, subject to the nomination of the yaless
County Convention. ' • .
Wayncsborol, Juno 17,13340.
- ttliK OF THE COTTRTS. 2 ---1)10
f'undersigned trill bee. Candidate before ibe•-libeni
naung Convention of the Union pertyof this County for
the utptre ofCierkfof the Oe'urta. • .• '
May 13,433. _ • ' W. J3-.I4II.CELELL
VOR,ditt AK . OF THE COURT&
—john Ditzler; aGreen ToWtiehip, will be ilciirki
-4ace fur, the nonlinatton for Clerk of theCourts:Ma:fret
tothe Union NomlnatingConvontion of - Franklin
1,..) CrOwen will bovt 'eatuNdato for County Ztvlttltrer
auuject to the [lnlon Nominating Convention of-Frank
lin County. Green - townehip,llay 'N-te.
Dowd: be a earitlidate tor ProthonOtari, lab
ject to the Union Noteinating Convention of .
- county. , _ April S,
erba . tro, eablizet:4Etne, $4.
TAAVID M. HOC.EII; UNDERTA.-
.I_," REII, SECOND STREET - BETWEEN NAB
itET AND QUEEN; OHAMBENSBURO,'PA4 — e.t ,
;tends to the business In all its various branches. Par
tieular attention paid to Laying out, Dressing,
Having the advantage of a large custom and of buying
his stock chespTor cash, he can furnish
COFFINS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
at lower rates than bay other establishment in teettler
county. lie does not as a Chair Maker offer his services,
'but as an Undertaker of/rpm pearl' experience in ,the
business. Persons requiring the services of an Under-.
taker fur their famfliesor friends, would find it materi
ally to their advantage to give him a call. -
lie is also prepared to preserve bodies during the stun
tiler Moths, anyiength of time. Having purchased the
exclusive right, to use
Spider's lanpoxec Ukfethodof Catering Coffins,
-be is thereby enabled to furninfVt - Breas Carcase CorltN
at an exceedingly lbw rate. And else having a new' antL
elegant maws. he Ja prepared to furnish C0R39,-to
any part of thee:mai desired . HO is AC it for '
FIST'S PATENT METALLIC BURIAL. CA RA*
Orders doing 'slit absence or at night should be left:at
residence, West Ataiket Street; opposite Miller's
Hotel., • ' Rorie IT,IR6Si
STEW OAI3II\TET-WARE ROOMS . .
_LI The undersigued_tmectfury -announce/3 'it; the
citiz.nspf Chrunberstrarg and vicinity, that he has taken
the Roams inanredintroly adjoining - the office of Dr. Suet
serott,oe Main sfreet, where ho'intentis to niannEwtare
every discriptiat eV. ' - -
- CABINET -WARE, ---
Such as Sofa, , ' Parlor Tallies, I Common Sumacs.
'Wardrobes,- Breakttuit do, . Dressing -.110:: :
new stile,. Dining do. Safes, Sinks, _
Lounges, , - Book Came, - Wash Standt,_: -
'Roe - king Chairs,Secretaries, : Dedstaads, au,
gine Par. ,do. -,.. ':. ,Clothes Horse, now style. i • ,''.....
All ithrk constructed• by him is -warranted,frnsalka
finest Sofa dawn to the; most common-4'o.a. .. - '
- ' .- • ' 1 • COFFINS: ' - --* , - 2. '
.Particular attentkawla be giro to the Malting of
Coffins of any dusirecl etyto-,—Cloth, Walnut or Cherry.
• lEfft.Rensetuber;• when ou hay your 'Euttiftthro - -frian
DAVID W. GROSSMAN, you are gettfug the latest style
and the heat of work. f
June 17,103. DAVID W. GROSSMAN.,
1 - 91A.1R AND CABINET UNIT
/ PACTORY.—:The sitbscriber Informs the . Piibik;
that be continues the mitaufschire-of tboyarious ertletes
in hfs line; at his factory upon West Queen Stteetot fear
doors from Main: Ire has alwayson band ergs pilipitred
to manufacture upon the shortest notice, Cane Bottom
and ',Windsor ehairStAftb Plain and Curtain Bedistaisils,
Pier and Card Tables, Bureaui4 Wash stands and Sant
TURNING, in all its varieties, attended to with prompt
ness'; and despatch: - , ROIIIBN PAINTING; in • ail its
branches, executed brboinpetent hands. .
'• • PAPER, HANGlNG.—Partienlalr. - attention will, -be
given tothis department. and-satisfaction in every: is
stande . griaranteed. • - ' •
Having employ - earn - sufficient number of competent
hands, the undersigned foals assured of being - enabled to
fill all orders in a werbrundlioe manner, and reveal:AY
solicits the Sane. - - " W. A. ILAMMIT
Inns 17 3 1863.:, - - '
itiflAP ,CHAIRAM 'CAI3IIYET
- WAR E-ROOMS..-i-,TOSTAH SOHOPTELD, .(14e
tato, to-John Gee) MANUPACTURIBI OP , . CHAIRS
and CABINET-WARE, Main street, three doors Somali
of Huber &Toltayes Earthier° Store, Chambersbure
PURNITURF; orAri.T.; REND is;
Always on band -4r, made to order. , Ye:titian Blinds
manufactured as Beatty and cheaply as city work.
done neatly, napo d illthudir,•and cheap, is Town ,or
Country`, - • - - -
' ftenairing: of all kinda,ip *hair lino ofbutinedß.
promptly - wttendtxt.toi dt-tnoddratG pttcesr
June IT, 1863 -
VARPETINGB AND BEDDING.
11..UXIONT , /c SON•tons
removed from 2 Ya'Sillociotid Moot, to 8 07 CHESTNUT
Street, above - EVAN where they hare °mod - A.1;1AI
selected dock' of
CARPETS, OIL 01/3M AND - 11A.R-
- • TING%
Beildinn4and Mattrasseeof Every Deacription
nzamr-trans OS itize To mt.=
PE A 2, HEII., eiFel? l .3 Te? th 4 2 p t TYE.%
:Wan Mi. -
Tha .manufact;tie al4 ink of VAdAing will alo. t po
continued atWI2 Sxoxid street: - - ' -
REEVE L. ICIWIGItT;
47121i0 17, '63-3ni
~,r CENTS will pay for tho REPO
het, aToal'"tite4 ixtoottis to booftt to &Soldier
. TORY. ono year to bo matte a Sal!iletia
Cho Service. - _
JOHN H. REED