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A t 111111.1,1" ',NE INSrAPE Jtr. VO TIE D . TP AMMER 4114 AIDT)EliT.,11**;:.10 . 0tri*Ir1004:#1101411"014 . 116 ADII,S , AND- SCI S; A 31 11 1 r. 811 E 1,11 FIN I r, 4 1 k C.
. . . . .
It I 4,)ZIMM atrAlu
. .D ; . ; :
Centre Sgarrt9•ca S.
Cornek; at the OM Stand.
. TbIRMS.OF PUBLICATION:
Tho 1-IBTLILLD &, EXPOSITOR hr - pabl ;shed
wee*, on a a onble royal sheet, at TWO DOL.
LARS,por annum, payable within three months
from the time of subscribing; OE TWO DOLLARS
AND FIFTY CENTS, at the tnd of the year. •
No subscription will be taken for less than six
months, and no paper discontinued until all ar
rearages arc paid, except. at . the dption of the
and a failure to notify a discontinu
ance will be considered a new engagement.
Advertising will bedonenn the usual terms.
Letters to insure attention must be post paid
.Pro bone . public° ! .Call, and save a
Dollar ! •
AMTS.!. litt TS 1 .
LL ye who wish to suit yourselves in
in 'first rate 'FIATS of every kind, jolt, give a
cal t the new list Manufiittory of the subseriher,
No„ Harper's Row, two Atom's north of Angugy
anti ntlerson's store, where he inteni!;,'keeping
stoutly on hand, and will manqiitittire to ;seer of
the best materials tunl at the very shortest notice,
2 1 11.417. i 214.2.51
of every description, in the neatest and most fashion
able style, warranted to have as good And permanent
uviolor as any of the lists manutitetured in the et
ties. Also, •
Chapeaus and Military Caps,
of every destalp4on Mile in the best styl e , and at
Very moderate prteea.,
For CAsa, he will gill lower than ever Hats have
been sold in this Borough—and, i n d ee d, h is p r i ce s
. generally will be such as to. suit the depression of
the times, Although lie prefers selling tot' Cash—
yyt,he will, usual, be willing to take Cnnuary
&cr . at the market prieesiu exeliangeldr'llds. •
'Fite subscrihOr returns his shicerc 'hooks to a
generous public, for the encourageineuLhe has re
ceived since he lirst - contrneoeuti business shout three
years ago,itt the old shop in Losthm• street,Und hopes
hy strict ;Mention to 1111 sines to merit toed receiVe a
continuance or their patronage.
• Call and judge fur yourselves. •
‘VILIAANI ir. TROUT.
Carlisle, May 2-1, 1813. tf-30
Sin nll Profits . 61 , * quick S ales.
T E subserilier has just pp . fineil his new
_4j. coons, tyliichite will sell lowrtiTYlic;li,cton
posed td . Cloths, Cassiineres,.Satinets,
logs, G-4 slivetioes lb 194, 54 do. 111, beatitilbl 1-4.
Bleached Nlttslins for WI 12-4 IlledcbCd sheeting,
handsome now style G, H, 111, 19. , .} clibities, gloves,
stockhro, Irish liotns, itod 11a1'a513fOteatt
61'0 4-4 hair cord muslin% mid lawns, cheap this Ile
Lains, with a varioy of other goods which he.invites
the gopil folks or utoihte to call out' examine: fur
and lawn ilontais-,-
'tidies, Misses nil Chililrens Morocco and kid slip
pea,;-1 estlido imperial and otli
yr TellB S14)01101' Clll'oll6ll Tobacco, bo
veil bydlie best Joidges, all of which lie will sell a t
prices iii-accordance is ith the times.
S. tl. 11.1111i1S. I
Car N1:1) . 3, 1 813
Si EL 1 U 111 TT
tot; h:110 at vci.y vcdtieri: prices o fik full
a , Nortoitnit of
PAINTS, B.e. together with
Sttttimuu•v, 1 1111, Cap I'npct•, Lc t6r I iii. Lethir tLt
• Sahlc heir iio., Drawing Itnper, tioaling
IVitx, %'iders, Pcuk ivu x, of cl line
lug do. Shaving 110. Teeth do.
Flosli ilo., tihaviug :mil
Soaps ill gr,:it
s) ices Grouna illagrolviia,
Together with every other article in lu Drug line,
Country ;ile:Thai:lb awl
Ikvers, is solicited as 1 ain deter:iliac to sell at ter)
low prices ror Cash.
Carlisle, March 15,18-13? .ti.
forwarding & Commission
QJJ SHIN • '3 5.3
• . GEORGE FLEPIIING
ESPECTFULLVinibrms the poblie,that he is
to receive, forward and dispose of
roditeee of every tieserfption,.
eimer at the Philadelphia or Baltimore Markets, or
at ally other point accessible by hail Itaial. A rli,
will attend in person to the delivery and sole or all
articles entrosted to his care, the most satisfactory
and speedy returns may nt all times be enteetril,and
the utmost promptitude in the thiasiiatioli of all bu
siness entrusted to him.
Farmers" and others having any article which they
wish disposed af, will do well to call nn him, im
mediately opposite the Mansion house, and
load Depot, West High street,Carlisle.
ts - autiforrzed to paridtasc several hundred
bushels ilt3kiu.„ - tor which the highest price will
Carlisle, May 17 1 , 1843,
;'u. MA Market st, and corner 3d .S Walnut sla
Tr HE subscriber has on band and is now
Making an Entire Fresh Stock of Huts and
Caps for the Pennsylvania trade.
Fine and second quality Beaver, Moleskin, C'or
nice Silk and Brum Hats--turd the "Patent Cussi.
mere Hat" of whim lie is Mu Patentee.
flaking the itats at his own Factory of the best
materials and 4 y ti e heat workmen, he in enabled to
sell 1111118llany 40110
Those who buy to sell again will have sueli Hats
put up as will be sure to keep their customers,ias
all Huts and Cnps arci made eapressiy for Retail
Trade, Call and judge for yourselves.
I9Qi Market St. and corner 3d tc . Walnut at. :
_:.Fhydelphin, April 12,1848. .
ening off.at 'Cost,'
.• ...wrrHOUT . RESERV,K.
THE subscriber, determined to close her
Business, will sell her entire stook of Goods
• AT COST.- persona wishing to purchase may rely
'on getting goods precisely at cost, her stock consists
Of a large assortment of Dry . - Goads, • Groceries,
,Ilardware;China, Glass and Queenswaret ShOes and
t Boots or every kiridt Paints and Dye Stuffs.' - '
-- Country- . Merchants and others are invited to call
examine. for thetneelyes, - as abet ,scll her
whole stock•oe any part' of it to suit purchasers.
Store in. South Hanover street,. Carlisle. if the
'entire stock is purchased the Room, Warehouse and
tceltnecan be had with- '• • •
August 16,1849. " •.• •.i tf,49
• •••': • Cheap" ,
. . .
• Tut g'o4 .Dwelling , Houses - for rent, till April
stexi,:at'a ,very% pessession giveniznmed.
1011 AS .o1611:ny.
ittatttt*,.tsts. • . • 'tf-46
Mo.a/011,1 1 . a ,‘ l .O
'I3 I *gi"POTkULL : Y . renderihis aervicb. tnihe
„BA, pidiehe audits vicinity, that he
Viii-lza4endje.lioa:lieiform i-all- dental operations
151/Chinape , Wottficting nit ,
iural 'resthOtna innOrniPitqe allioo4l
*.q / if r6 MA;. 4 / 4 ) iii" Wth etiA,itittirn
(00111c9 : ci P0 9,40 . 3 VrOflia4.0#c001 4 ,C;;.r. , "':'
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21111131A119.,M1116111 , 5% . ",..
• rip E'subseribefi:respjeetitilly inform the"
-j'-• Public, that they itavelturchresmi therentire
stock of Goods of Thomas' IL Skilesi consisting Of
Cloths,. Casoinfores, _ Vcstings, . dloyco;
Stocks, flandkorchlors, Lition .Collars,
Gentlemens Hose, CCarnts, Caps;•&e.-Ezc.; nil of
which they offer for sale ut the dldptsml of Thom,
ii. Skiles,-iu WeSt Main Street. .They assure the
public that their work will be done in the heat man.'
'ner and Most fashionable stile. Gentlemen furnish
ing Cloth, may rely upon having it made up with
.; Witt. A: LIXTUIJRST,
SIDLES. • -
N: B. Thomas-H. Skiles will be continued in the
establishment as Cutter. L. & S.
Carlisle, June - 2.1,1E43. 11-34
CONFECTIONARY, FRUITS, 80,
LINE. c& RIONIVEit,
WOULD inform their [;tends and the r
that they ham it'..ot received at their store on
Hi g h street, next d'aor to 'lectern's Hotel, Carlisle;
a large, fresh, '.nd elegant assortment of CANDIES,
FRUITS, • and other .articles hi their line, which
they :,re ready to dispose of, wholesale- and retail,
on the most reasonable tettllS. Their assortment
comprises the following Varieties, all of which are
of the choicest quality:
rilumd,. curls, mules, spear
mint; Mint TIM, cakes and rolls, ,, cinnanton, MaSSil•
iel7loll, 110:10101311d, eloyc, cream and bird-eve,
Thompeotuan or pepper candies; Jackson and Clay
moon balls, French and coalition Neuga ;
french, common, utd, exploding secrets; mint drops
.and vanilla candy ; stigas. and burnt.almonds ;
candy toys, liquorice, bto.
NUTS—,U moods, s,lßogli sit walnuts, shell
harks, chesuuts,:md Brazi I, ereatn,cocoa and ground
viturrs--Orno g en, lemons, raisins, figs, prunes,
(lutes Roil Citron.' Also the hest
Cavendish Tobacco . and Segars
such id ' Regalia, Priatope, Ilavana, ' l ' rabucas and
tueriel!ti sugars, or the fillest quality.
Thew assortment is kept eonstiottly supplied
fresh additions. Country nierchatos leVitell to
tall, as they can he supplied on ternis'as :oh mange..
Me, as city prices. Tho patronage of the pul;litt is
Carlisle, April 211, 18,1 .
Letatifer, j?Iorocco Tt.t4d JPindlistr .
- i , rf OST resirclfolly infochis the tier/A:118 . .1J for 7
rishorg, and the public in gylicrill, that in lios
removed his Lcallo:r, 'Morocco oral Fitoliog Story,
to Novilt.tiocontl htrect,':i few doors ,ithorc Iltiory
Bitchier's llotel, wherein.: will keep cowitantixpi
lioilil aFiliTal — tisbortnicsit of the following iiaincil
tirricli, fix: -- .
Spanish it Slarager, Solei
Ilaritess, fair :old Mork wax alai grain oppc•r :
uhip and collar leattp, was 'groin Calf
Skills, Spanish and country Kips, top and
1111111 g ir11111( . , - 611(Vili
:11111 :1 . 1111 Mirk .
Compt•isinr \1oo'sJlot•oero, \N'omell's u n dressed
riol.hoil black straits, l'rencla bid or.liffrrria. rubes.
Itt.,(l.rosos, of-all colors,. Book
biodrr's Irotlivr a n d llurh , skins.
ALSO--SHOEMAKEHS'. KIT AND FINDIN ,
Such :us awd slew key s; ham
mers, pincers, rorets, stamps, S;'2l. dirt s,
kaitl s, I . III,iICVS, files, rasps, thread, Loot
51011 lillls, Inuit corgi, pegs, mds, I..te. All of
Odell he will sell M. the very LU\VES 1' CASII
W. 1.. T. vettztois - h132. - sineerethitiilzs to the pub
lic, t'or the liberal Irutrnuaiit, o hick - has heretolore
loon) extended to hill), tool respectfully solicits it
ciiiitiotutore of their favors.
!}gent for the sate of Southiroitli Manufacturing
SUPERII.O2It, WRITING PAPERS,
TI ( following kits lS constantly on band, and lot.
salt• to 111eTvade at the hiwest tu:u•kct pricos:
Fine thick Flat Caps, 12, Id, And 16 lbs. blue and
Extra super unit super fi ne Folio Posts, Blue & white.
Extra super Piteket atul coinniereial po.s , blue uud
Extra super !Alien Note lvers.
Superfine u u d Ii tie Bill iiapers,(l..oug.) „
1)u • du do (Broad.)
1)0. /In Counting hoUseCaps,hltte& white.
Ex'.r.t super Congress Caps and Letters, plain unit
ruled blue and white.
Superfine French Post plain :mil ruled.
Sernion Caps and Posts.
Superfine aunt tine Caps and Posts, rule/1 stud plain,
blue and white, VIWIOIIR priers.
Alm), Iluunet lloards,'l'issue, Envelope, %Yap
ping und I lurdwure papers, .`.se. .
Phila. July 10, 11143. 6n 35
FtaßaMl FOR SoILE.
w ILL he sold at kixate sale _a PARNI of first
V V rate
Situate in South Middleton township, one mile West.
of Carlisle, Cumberland county, Pa., lying on the
Walnut Bottom Hood, contaminii lld ACRES,
more or less, lioviug thereon erected a two story,
a large ll'ame Darn, a well of first-rate
water,a younglind thriving apple 011 C ILI RD.
Also to be sold wall the above tract:five acres of
first rate Chestnut Timber.
The Walnut Bottom road passes through this rarin
which gives a inarlset for all the produce raised up
on it, by droves passing to the East.
Persons wishing to purchase will please call upon
Mr. A ideate Blair, in Carlisle, or on the subscriber
at his Mills, 4 milei West of Carlisle.
July 12, 1843,
CLIPPINGER - & CAREY,
burg,hive reeeiireita large and splendid
and fashionable assortment ofGe.IOLIS,Tor the Sum:.
mer which they will sell at the " lowest imaginable
priers. •. ' .
June 21, 1843. ' . tf-34
Estate of Henry Knottle' deeeased.
testainentary mi the Estate of HEN
LA KMITTLE, late of Mifflin ,township, de
ceased, have been granted to the subscriber residing
in the same township. 'Alf iteriams indebted to said
estate are requested to make:•itninedinte - payment,
and those having claims to preant themlo .• •
WILLIAM fiIIETTLE i Zx'r.
.A.ltitist la, 1843. : !., ,fit-‘l2
Estate of Bliqhanthi, Acioeased,
ETTERS TestemenliTy on the ee ete
otwILLIANI.upc,HA,NAN,Isto, o f wtor,
tow,oship„, doomed, haie. loon anted to'ttie stib 7
B uribei.o. • A.lj persoos indebted to said 4844 itrb. re
!Nested to makeimmediatep . sytnentinolitioSe,hi t
lug clitims prtiont to •
. ; . JAMES' E.ENTsTEDY;MiffiitrfoWnAllii .
- " Adthinistrutork
Estate of Oathatinei Wise, -deposed.
Eurteas 15.pAeltemiereivrioN:hrte been
auheekibei• o resiiling in - Main taint
ti,,Ctimberituld untS.;.. pi) 'the: estate .npCAT.II 7 '
AkßlT]r._WlSkli late:of , the said townoltip,ttleedisedw
;All persani hidekfteci 10 sakiestate eti,a,reOeitel . .to
'make itayaziettt ittalettiatetyiand these flaying alaiitu! .
lelVreserit.,thairt:'propetliltuithentliatd • for fijetil,o:,
mant;to ABRAgAM 4§11.4440#0.40t"
'4 .. t f t .Kl '
`ti W tEHIV‘
N. S. LAWRENCE
Ware/m.7e, ✓10.3,.i/iiiorstreet ; Phila
`:FAQ HMS FOR SAE
IN HUN'T'INGDON: COIJNTY% P.A.
QIX FARMS are offered for sale, each
iiboia 250 Acies of fine • ' ••
• Limestone and Chocolate Land, ,
Well Watered and improved, with a duo proportion
of Wood, situate on tho State Road in Trough
Creek ,Valley, 6 miles from the'Rayatown Branch
of the 'Juniata and Chilcoatstown, about 7 from
the Tub-milk Gap, 13 from Campbell's Lock on
the State Canal, and 20 from MeConnelhiburg and
the town of Huntingdon. They ore surrounded
by a respectable and thriving population, estab.
lished more than 50 years since; and re near to
several Iran works, which afibrd ma sets for the
prodira of this fertile•and ben 'ful
ror information, apply to Mr. • es Glasgow,
;Nil - cc-run P. O. Huntingdon county, Pa., or Mr.
William Houck, Broad.top P. 0. Huntingdon
county, Pa., will show the premises; to Jos.
B. Townsend, 309 Arch streetjhiludelphia.
JOHN HARE POWELL, Phila.
August 9, 1843. tf.4l
/o the Electors of Cunzherland Co.
IIELLOW.CITIZENS: I offer myself to your
*. consideration us u candida - te fur tho
' OFFICE OF SHERIFF,
at the ensuing general election. Should yoU kat
me, I pledge myself to discharge the duties oT
the Alec to the best of idy ability.
Silver Spring, April 12,1843 te.
. To Me Eke ors,cf Cumberland Co.
FELLoiv .ciquENs : I (der nlyselfloyour
consideraticat.as a candidate for tho
and respectfully solicit yone-suffages for the
slime. Should you elect inn, I shall endeavor to
discharge the duties of the oiliee fitithfully and
SNIDER. lIDPLEIr .
Mechanicsburg, A Aril 12, 1813. te:
TO the Electors ofCuwberland county.
TVELLOW-CrrIZENS: 'roller myself
IFi *mike more to your comideration Os a candidate
for the (Alice of .
. • S 111 Jan IF r ,`1
oiCtiniberland ttrainly.mt the c s oNoing
you'ylect ou•. I tortlige layst•lt% to clisclairgd Ittc ibi
ties of the(Alice to the'llest grAty, _ _
.1011 N SOUILIIECK.
Enst Felitisboro' Nlny °1,1843. ' tv-30
TO the Elepiors off 'ettinbeihtott
if i ll:ll.l.9l,i'-cITIZEINSg:— . I ()MT myself to ' , out
consoieratioa us a (modulate for
OFFICE OF SHERIFF
or ciuniwotooi county at the next electiouy :uul will
reel geatclul to you.for Your.sul , l) o ll.
- Al\ - 1)11.1.:W 110131.:11TS.
To, the Electors orciiiitheriand county.
irni,Low.ernzEss : dieting .detcriniiied.
.tu Lein candidate for the
orrACE 9311111 FF,
I rcgputtfully solicit yqur support
w • 311t;11AEL C. D 11:: -
May 10, MEL te-:28
To the Electors of Cumberland county.
ELLowicrrizENE.;: I ofil.r mpolf to
Du' your consideration ae a candidate fur the
Orrlcr.: O SZE Eißirr
of Cumberland conmy, an d ,h a il l ie tbailkild 11. r
your suffrages. :Nlrould Ibe vlected I sindl en.
deavor to discharge the duties of the olliee with
fidelity and impartiality.
• GEORGE MOLTZ.
Eastpennsborn' tn. April 10, 18.13. te-88
To the Voters of Cumberland Cu.
WELT.° W-CITIZEN : my
sdrto your consideration as S
111,1111 IliiiliC the
OFFICE OF stnErtns.w,
at the next general election, and respectfully solicit
sour votes fur the Minh•. Should you elect ne I
shall endeavor to discharge the duties thereof nitli
lidelit; and impartiality.
Newton tp. April 19;
To llw Volers of Cumberland, Co.
ENTLEmEN offer myself as a candidate
Ur for the
OFFICE OF .SINEIIIFF
of U1;111)(148110 ogamty at the goneral election, and
will La thaakful fur 'our support.
Carlisle, April I 543. ' to.-
To the P'ablie Generally.
NELLOW.CITIZENS AND FRIENDS: I
respectfully inform you that I Um a can
didatc for' the
OFFICE OF SHERIFF
of Cumberlane county, and should you think me
worthy and elect me us such at the next general
election, I pledge myself to use illy best abilities
to serve you faithfully. JAMES HOFFER,
Carlisle, April 18, 1843. te.
To the Voters of Cumberland Co.
tit.ELLOW-CITIZENS: I beg leave to offer
myself to your consideration as a candidate
OFFICI Or SHERIFF,
at the general election, and shall ho thankful for
your support. . WILLIAM GOULD.
Carlisle, April .1?, 1643. te.
To -the Electors if Cumberland CO.
G ENTLEMEN: I announce as n enntliante fin. the
OFFICE OF SHERIFF,
at the nest genera election. Should you honor me
v6ith a ninjority of your suffrages! pledge myself to
disclmt•ge the duties or the office with fidelity.
• " THOMAS PAXTON.
South Aliddletontp. April 19, 1843.
To the Voters or - Cumberland
g ENT L MIEN -I o myself as a candid:lw for the
office Of SIESEit IDa•
IFF of Cutuberthial comity, and
will be thankful to you Ihr your support. " •
Carlisle, March 2 1843. • •te
To the Voters of Cumberland Co.
'Vika:OW-CITIZENS r I offer myself for
we - •
orrict or SHERIFF
of .Cumberland county, at tho next General, Elec
tion, and respectfully solicit pin. support.. Should
you ,elect ma, I shall endeavor to aischargo the
duties of the office faidifully,atia impartially.
• • ' SANUEI, WILLIAMS.
North Middleton, Aprlll2; 1843. te.
To' the Electors of Cumbejiandtciunty.
r a ntLpw,9lTrzeNs: - loiter myself.to poor
consideration as a candidate for Oa office of ;
of Cut - Oct-lend county. Shouht Ihe elected I, wig
firittetivoe to dieolinege the dolma of the'oflice with
delity and dek6utalt. • Yours; &o: ':- • '
, •JACpII .11E.MMINGEIL•
Okietion 7 104 s; • te-82
„ • .
Ohl goottVataceror a BviPgatne
To a irkfiqu wishipg t o cotiiuiegd '
e` Useuiess' in
, atfOr • Od,'9r
chiignii l3 took O'ciodi'hear,lSi.u6v4,iiiid which
WiFPAL I ) 96 O I -f_or,xtisli,,asilitt . Prenc4Prolific;.
for:ln.consequence other orimemurlyl;li -
"klirole , dc' t . 0 0 1.401
Zb4ltESEe4Eto z . aa SE32,===lft. bttra*Vie.
yet . not alonO, for the r'athor is
Although the time has not yet arrived
for putting in this • crop., as his one of the
most.importanyStaples'of our htisbandry—
one which is subject to various casualties
and drawbacks by freezing out and disease
—it is full rime that the careful and 'provi
dent husbandinan should lie looking around
him, and making his arrangements to pre
pare his fields, in order that.he may mot
be btihind hand in the time of getting $n his
sued. Nu farmer ever yet loSt 'anything ,
in being in advance-of-his work; but on
the contrary, is always sure to deriteben
efitTnim having placed himself in Kucli a
position, both . in a mental; and - pecuoimy
point of view. To a , man who takes pride
in his business, the , reflection that he has
his workunder his eentrol, should carry
to his mind the most gratifying sensations
of au lionorat—ambitieti,',es.svhile.. it Eden
ees him in the relation of .ar c*ainple.to
his neighbors around bim, it assures him
of all those advantages arising from the
ability it gives him of getting in his crop
in true season.
The particular object we lux!) in, view
in writing this article, is to .;11 the atten
tion of 4llc grov.,;:s few sub
jects which we consider of vital importance
to their success in the growth of the crop.
The first in order is the time of sowing.
In speaking upon this point, we feel a
delicacy arising front oar respect for the
opinions of others, and did we not consider
it our duty to advocate 'hat we consider
truth, we should feel stillinare embarrass
ment in speaking on the subjeet than we
do. To prevent the, runes of the fall at
tack of the Hessian Fly,Tarmers have, in
our opiniom.got into the habit of seetlir g
their wheat entirely too Ide, as in their de
sire to avoid the fall attaci' of this baneful
insect;they deny the whett plant sufficient
time to entrench itself wit] roots, to with
stand..the „effects of,the thrAvings and freei
ings of winter 'inn! early spring. If 'our
winters were as they wereinany years:ago,
something like an evennes:of. temperature,
there would be policy in spelt late sowing,'
as to the certainty that thet,tain would be
protected from the autumnal warring of the
Fly, and no disadvantage tviiitld result froth
the alternations of season of which we
have before spoken; but, at. from the pie-' '
carious nature of our white's and•sPrings,'.
there is no making any calculation upon
their character or stabilitN, we do think
that the safe plan will be tiund in sowing
early, and hazarding the fill
the Fly, as in so doing weiconceive therel
would be found less peril tian.in trusting
a crop of seenty-rooted.whiat plants to the
mercy, of our ever varying and changing
temperature of the seasuii. . What. we
are about. to say now, wo dtsire to be con
sidered as mere opinion; finUlthough there
are facts to sustain the pra!lice, we do not
consider them suflicient_to treat the_matter
as a settled question., It lias - been stated
upon creditable authority, gat if the wheat
grower use due vigilance.ind watch his
wheat plants in the fall, soils to detect the
Fly when it is in the pitprier worm guile,
that by rolling his wheat fold he inay de
stroy the insect, and.thus int only_ protect
his crap from the.fall.oiScl .13ut lessen ilie
number of the insects the nailing spring,
afid thus relieve his fieldfr m serions inju
ry fkotri their second ap ea' . nee: We in
cline to the opinion : tb i , : iii . rernedS. is
pieeile . ablec, A :044 i ii
t th is' c.O . in*p'
sen 4 I,c(reeOmenerid, r it k . Vniy,one !twat
kriiio , th at:ilia, preaStire 1 T/curie hundreds
`of - risnitids;-mihiCh•t4ii;,F liii,Nieighs, pass
in i(CiVer ...ibeity: , iihile: n : . #l6 'pupa state,
intuit neeesii6ilk'diin:‘ 1, 'lei() Titerriand
OuSetii ,eit elt , oilliee peep:Chances:from
iiiiitilgenciiti,:iheio4: 'llidies.Orloyei or
i)t'flei ) o. Bl ttili:,wsltego 44:14 fewltv-the 1
i iinilgtitatii*ptiii-t* yilt; :then; wriesn'
- ecillid - 4103 - Teificiiii; TiOceliilitneiliaifit,
the elip*ialleli,4lhe,l. liii-wbr,nepCany
,ct 9 1 414!0Pe i .4-eq-.1!? Aoym; 77
Wo l 4to l 4o4oo' . .is' etilV.qpigoidear
IL4#4l:.:iir.;i:tc:,4i=st; , ; ; ;;',4- , -,.5'.,.:,: , .i.;,::,,..i:;j;.,., ! .
. ) ,c l g;'4oo , V, 4, ifZ : ;):: - . , :is 4 ,- . ::• : .;.: - - -
- - , 41: ;; - L5aai,itk::!.-.•,:4 ,. :A. ~-.,
2p,m , V:0....7.'.
nr Ilty GEORGE Wl.' BETHUNE, IL 'D
The desert, flower athr may bloom;
Where foot of man ne'er trod, .
Yet gratefully its soft perfume;
Ascendeth up to God; '
And he will own the offering too,
And fill its cup, with morning dew.
Alone may sing the desert bird,
Afar from lineman ear,
Yet there he singeth not unheard,
For God is likening near—
And he will cheer the warbler's breast,
With pleasant food hod quiet rest.
'.Thus when before thy holy throne, .
With grateful praise I bend, •
I feell am not all alone, .
My Father nod my Frienth
Humble as is my love to Thee,
Thou hsswerest it with love to me.
Each morn will bring a promise pup,.
As dew to desert ilowersi .
Each eve a rest as calm and ante
As bird'srill forest Lower;
Tin death shall loose uty .earth-hound wing,
And bear me-latven-ward as I sing.
From the Atneriemt Farmer
SEEDING OF WICIVAT.,
danger from early sowing, Of:Altel:'Wheat
being lodged; but this 'we thitik
obviated, if there be sufficient TiOttith
the soil to dissolve the Sand, so ai - to, : fOrM :
the silicate of potash, that sithatatice:wtielt,
gives strength and elasticity steM4if
the plant. , Potash exists originally in all
clays; but by llong , culture the seil may,
have become Pxha us te a of it; it May be
supplied by applications of ashes, lime,
marl, or virgin-clay, so that, without nam
ing any others, here are four resources at
hand; and to those who reside on .out salt
water rivers, where the sea-weed washes
up, we will state that in that weed podia!)
In the eVent of an attack of the Hessian
Fly, and the application of. the roller, we
have no doubt that the crop would derive
solid benefit from the consolidation of the
soil, and the increased disposition and abil
ity it would impart to the plants to tiller:—
But should early sowing conduce to rank
ness, it would be an easy. matter to feed
the 'wheat plants - down by turning in a
•flock . ..of sheep. in dry weather in early
spring: But we must be candid; we con
fess, notwithstanding existing opinions,
thit ive should have no
subject; if we were sa•isfied that there was
potash ennugh in ofir Soil; but on the con
Crary, should look forward to -something
like a certainty,. that, early sowing .would
push onothe, ripening of our grain, in sum
mer; a Sufficient number of days-to enable
it to eseak injury from the rust,-an eretny
equally formidable with the fly:
Wth but one single exception; all the
wheat we have examined this season, has
favored the belief that enrly sowing is bust.
l'his brings us to the lime of sowing.—
We would always endeavor to make our
arrangements to temmenee by the 15th of
S6ptember, and rnish from the lq to the
10th of October
The - seetind subject •to which we would
call the attention of whelii growers, is the
use of charcoal.
In France, as w6ll as in America, mini-
jtea are at command ti) 'that the opin-
ion prevails in . the minds of practical farm
ers in both that the Wheat crop
has. been pfeseri , ed 4 from the ill effects of
he IZust by the application of fine charcoal
o thti soil as a top-dressing; the quantities
ire not stated, but we should think that
fifty bushels to the acre would be sufficient
This is a subatancio that every farmer may
provide at but little cost of labor mid lime.
As we have before premised, theconserv
ative properties of charcoal may arise from
its great powers of abSorption, affinity for
ammonia, carbonic acid, and the retention
of those substances when absorbed, as also
to the fact of its possessing, in its constitu
ent properties, a portion of the siliciate or
potash. The experiments of agricultural
chemists teach us that charcoal will absorb
ninety times its weight of ammonia, and
that it yields it out slowly to the voltaic
action of the roots of Plapts,.and s tlie more
opinion ift,'lliat ammonia forms
a very material food of plants If
these Nets he us stated, the exemption
arising to the wheat plant from the use of
charcoal may accrue in this way—first, .by
the supply of the siliciate of potash to give
strength and the power of resistance to the
stein of the plants—and secondly, by its
yielding up its nutritive food so slowly, as
nit to endanger their disruption thrOugh .
grossitasS Of habit or ti surcharge of the sap
We (AM these suggestions in the hope
'at they 'may induce experiments to he
made the approaching season,.to test the
virtue of charcoal. If it possesS the prop
erty ascribed .to . iiLof being a preventive
against Rust; it is desirable that the-truth,
of its efficacy beesitibliehed--7if it do not
possess it, it is equally important, that that
fact be also established, in Ordei that delusion I
may be put to. rest. But as neither its etli
eacy nor inefficacy
,can be established,
without a series of well condnetedeiperi- .
moots, we sincerely trust that wheat groW
ers Will feel themselves called upon to
• Thirdly. We would suggest that in
every instance where wheat may be sown,
that tho ground UndergO there' preparation
and that all should , consider deep plough
ing and repeated harrowing essential opera
• .F'otirth/v. we Would ndvis'e, that if the
land may not have been previously limed,
that:from 5 to 10 bushels of lime per acre
be'sciwn theinnn, or an .iiciu I,',qUantity'nf
ashei t TlieSit quantities re small, bui
Will be found' suitsient "f r the use of ti
season: A,nti wheretie wheat may be
sown on 6.Oloiieiloy; Ain shonld sow from
2 ii) 4 lnielieli',lif Salt to the acre: .
• Fifthly: We Would; :by •all.-means, be
Fltioular c ot the. selectioo of: goodr.see.d,
to 'the !Weight of grairi,
itreugth!Otiitiwk;.eaklineei , of"i7hututo;
Sixthly / W\would not' hay? any . wheo
ii?ithout ,fifet, thoroughly
walhed, pUre - water;ind'dien'tellFed - in -
A brine of , sait , ol4t , beariluE.Pgg Pr
potato f9r 24 hogrP , Ivhigh,whinAakeP' . out
itioutd, 1,10 - draided , nil, tiotiviolto
S . '"A
:We are the more particular in insisting
upon this mode Of preparing !led, wheat,
because we have noticed , many accounts of
: ;injury, to the crops, during the late season
from smut, a disease perfectly _ within the
control of the Wheat grower„ and which
can never occur bUt from culpable neglect,
as the means we have pointed out, we do
know, will prevent its occurrence.
• Sevoithly. While we are upon the sub
ject, let us advise all wheat groweis to give
to their land a botintiful allowanceeseed,
as should he fail to do this, the bare per-.
dons of-the soil will call
.into being some
of those numerous weeds, the seeds of
which are always at hand, to occupy spots
left by'.the'neglectof the husbandman.—
lie th'at wants a clean field ofwheat must
.field with wheat plants. If he
does not commit a sufficient quantity of
seed to the earth, nature will supply a crop
of pestilent weeds to - rob his wheat' plants
of their food, diminish his crop, and, thus
punish him for his neglect of duty„
In a recent speech at Brut - My!), Long
Island, Mr. Lewis Tappan, of Nov York,
stated that, while attending_the orld'.3
Conveittion, he had an interview with
Father Mathew, and although an old tem
perance man himself, received the pledge
front him duty, and a presedt of a handsome
medal; . *
Father Mathew stated to him , that he was
.hintself induced to take. the pledge by the
persualons of one-William Martin, who
had for a long tiros been urging him to do
so. lle was at that time ` an !tunable, ob
scure Catholic priest, and soon after he
had signed, lie began loprdach to his little
flock. At first only a .feW of his congrega
tion canto to him to receive the pledge
then others about the neighborhood—then
they began to come froth places ten, flfteeri
and twenty mileddistant. Ile finally con
cluded that it would be less trouble for, him
le go to the people, than for the people to
suns to him,.and began to make short ex
eurions about the c4untry,adminristering the
pledge to those With were willing to rennii,e
He Was then invited tp LiMerick, and
upon arriving there, instead of finding four
or five hundred people to speak to, as he .
expected, there were two hundred thou
-sand assembled anxiously awaiting his ar
rival. His Bishop, seeing the great excite
ment he Was producing, went and remoh
strated with him, and told him he was de
parting from the line of his duty. Don't
you know,' said the Bishop, that the pub
licans do more to sustain our religitin thnn
anybody else ?' .' Yes,' replied Father,
Mathew, • and I know that your brother is
the greatest distiller in the country, and
know too, it is more itnpoitant to secure.
.the health, and happiness, and peace of
our people, than it is to build.up the Ro
man Catholic Religion.' Finding that he had
nothing but opposition to expect front his
Bishop, he immediately Wrote to the Pope,
who sent him baCk a highly., encouraging
letter, with a, commissidn' appointing him
• Vicar Apostolic,' which took him entirely
out of the jurisdiction of the Bishop - , and
made him responsible for his Conduct to the
Father Mathew told Mr. T. that
fourths of the people of Ireland•had taken
the pledge, and that not more than one in
five hundred had broken it: The number
of Mr. T's. certificate was 5,581,921!! In
administering the pledge'. the people, men,
women and children, kneeled down in a
row, and the ifomen in rising, would often'
hold up their babes for Father Mathew to
kiss which he invariably did, althoiigh
their !lac faces were rather smutty. He
would plinegli dirt to do good, he said, at
any time.. Mt. l'appan'asked him What
would be the result, in his opinion, of the
present repeal movement to the pe6ple of
Ireland.? • Ho ansWeted, very significant:-
ly; (for he is a Man of few words,)." The y
will get equdl laws, sir! "
ACCURACY OF TIME MIME
An astonishing feature of the 'Word of
Clod is, that, notwithstanding the time at
which its compositions were written, and
the multitude of the topics to which it al
ludes, there is not one physical error, not
one assertion or allusion disproved by the
progress of modern science. None of
those mistakes which the science of each
succeeding age discovered in the books of
the,preceeditti above all, none of those
absurdities which modern astronomy indi
cates in such great numbers in the writings
of the auments—in their sacred codes—in
their philosophy, and even in..tho,,Apest pa
ges of the fathers( of the church—not one
of these errois is to be found in any of our
sacred• books. Nothing , 2411 there ever
contradict that whidh, after so many ages,
the inveritigathins'qihtlenrned world have
boon ' obi° to reveal,J o us on the Maid of
Qui gidbeedr on tit'atifif the heaveiit:,4il :
ruse- vilth outiOqMtPres ght4l l '44
to the otheriito fortiserelimiliePs
wilil B CY°U aPPIY
ttpif; rementbet #tai it ti r AtiOtqy
.., .„ , 4';. - • , : . ;, - ‘'.' , ;''' , ` , ‘ ,,, i , pi.
speaks of every thing,
.which describes na
ture, which reeiteaits 'creation, which tells
of the water, of the atmosphere,. of the
itountains,'''of the animalS; : and of Plants:
It is - shook which teaches 'the iirstie4lu-
Lions. of the world; and which also forefelli
its last; it recounts them in the eirettioStan
tial language of hisiOryi it extols them iii
the sublimest Strains Of poetry :it'd it Chatints
'them in,the charnui of giewing long. lt
is, a book whichris full of oriental rapture;
elevation; variety. and boldness.' It is a
book which speaks of the heavenly and..
invisible world, whilst it also speaks of ,
the earth and oliings visible. It" is a book
which neatly fifty writers; of every degree,
of cultivation, and of every state, and of
every condition, and
_living throUgh the
merge of fifteen hundred years, have con:
correct to make. It is'a book which was
written in the centre of Asia, in the sands
of Arabia, in the — deserts of . Judah; id the
courts of the temple' of the Jews;lri the
music school of the ItropliCti Of Bethel and,
of Jericho, in the SumptuOus:palaces
Babylon, and ,on. the 'idolatrous banks of
Cliebar; and finally in the Centre of West-,
ern civilization, in the midst of polytheism
and its idols, as also in the bosom of phn
theiSiii and of its sad philosophy. It 'is d
book whose first writer preceded, by more
than nine bOndred years,,the - most ancient
philosophers of - ancient preeee and Asia; •
the Thaleses, and the l'Ythazoreses, the
Zalcuses, to e Xonophene and the Conte
chins, -It is book which Carries
rations to the hierarchici of angels-Leven
to'ilie most distant epoch of the funire,
the glorious scenes of the last day. Well,
search among its 5P authors, search among:-
its 66 books, its 1186 chapterb,' and its .
31,183' verses---:Search . 'for only one of
those thousand errorsthat ihe ancients and
'the Mtiderns committed when they speak
of the heavens or the earth, of their rove
lutions,of the elements—search, but you
will find none.-7-From the German of
" EDUCATION IN AssoclATlDN• " —"' l ' lio
New York Tribune (a most excellent pan
per in general,) has devoted one of its col:
owns to the most ludicrous fooleries, under
the he'ad of'Asociation," which human
wit has conceived of. It is Mr. Brisi)ane's
new vamping up of Owen's eotnmunity
system. Among other things to be done' , -
is an association system of Infant Edue . a:
lion of which the following is a specimen :
At the age of six menths,a period at
which in civiliiation not the least instruc
tion is gil'en children—thy groan st care
,fallen in .Assucialion to develope
and refine their senses; and io give to
them corporeal dexterity . ; the, exclusive
use of one hand or aim; which renders the
other awkWard and in part Useless; will,for
example, be avoided. A correct ecr for
music will also be give), to children by
singing trios and quaretettes three orlour
times a day in the Nursery; and by leach
ing those who are old enough, to march to
the sounds of instruments. Methods will
also be employed to add acuteness of hear
ing to correctness of car, and give the child
delicacy of hearing.'
IVs knew the " Of Mind" was
Onward ; but We never thought before that
aregnlar system of trios and quartettes
could •Eie got up among the "six month
lings." Solos, they .give to,Jerfection,
but a scientific concert-wee — litought was a
little beyond them:
..Btit'llas is not the half of what associ
ation is to accbinplisAn behalf' of Infant-
Education: Pear again :
Society with its predentSimPe and de-,
festive methods, provides only weradle for
the child as a place of repose : Associa
tion, the system of which is compound;
furniihes the child, in addition . to the cra
dle, an elastic mat. The mats are suspend
ed upon framed •aliont four feethigh ; ,rho
children can lie and roll upon them; but are
separated from each other by inert nets.—
These nets do not preieni them froth inov=
ing freely; and &mu seeing the other child.:
ren around thOtn;wheiti they eau approach
but not touch.'
. Bless us ! ''lthai a most delightful vi w
of happy innocence ! • Tho Association
Nursery with about-a hundred littleplfilos
ophers, each lying on an elastic mat, and
each Mai suspended upon little frames, and
each little youugstee peering - his little eyes
through a silken net at his little heighbor; .
and putting his little finger upon his little
nose, as much as to say, O. K ! Happy
scenes ! • Happy philosophy that delights
its such scenes! thrice happy people• that
are blesied With philoeOphera of such a Dk
Vine genius.—Cieue: Her.
Tcirtvioas—Reader do you know the
value of thitiimportant vegetable?'. If you
don't, go and ask some neiVltickiviio (joss:.
tie markets are well aupplieovitli
and they :,are sold at a very reaininable
priee. An exeellepeptin to_ pieserve them
for winter nee:ie, to' Vell thain,
04;1Th a fine eieve;plaeo the
obtained "tin shalto‘v , .tlialleathelintiitllt - ot''
more than lialj;9n
the eun'fia . til boleetngs . p6%idei hi
pdiv de*lmpuld. be put :away in bg tles well