Newspaper Page Text
From tho Germantown Telegraph
WINTER GRAIN AFTER POTATOEs
Many farmers do not raise many pota
toes simply because tkey have come to
the conclusion that wheat cannot be rais
ed after the potatoes havebeen harvested..
This I believe to be a premature conclu
sion.; at least I find that wheat after po
tatoes does about as well, if rightly man
aged, as if the potatoes had not been rais
there. I always plant my potatoes ve
ry early, and consequently they are fit for
harvesting earlier; this gives a better
chance to get the wheat sown at the right
time, and must have great influence on .
the size of the future crop. • Many far
mers who plant late do not. get their
ground seeded in time, and therefore re
wive but a poor yield as recompense. for
their labor, and instead of attributieng the
failure to the right source, they pretend
to believe that the potatoes extract:LH - the
virtue from the soil, and that it is tiN
fault of the potato and not of their inat
tentiveness. I have found that the ear
ly planting potatoes, one year with anoth
er, does quite as well if not better than
the late planting, and this cannot be un
- When people Trough the potatoes out
they should'uot plough all the ground,up,
but merely the rows.; and when-they got.
them all harvested, give tbe ground a
good' substantial plowing, and sow" the
wheat or rye and harrow it in. If they
work in this manner they will get the po
tatoes, cleaner,' and will generally have an
average crop. A good rolling will help
the wheat, as it covers the grains better,
ana mashes the clods.
I sometimes give my potato grounds a
slight manuring; either with guano or
barn yard manure ; when this is done,
but little should be applied; but I believe
a 'good* crop of .wheat
. may be obtained
without applying manure after the pota
toes have been harvested.
A PLAIN FARMER.
Old Phila'd co., July SI, 1854.
It is a very good rule, and the nearer
it is followed the better, that no shoot be
allowed to remain longer than one year
on a tree that will require removal at any
future time. By observing the form
which a young tree should take, and rub
, bing or cutting off improper or -unneces
sary shoots in 'dine, any severe pruning
at a subsequent peried, may be entirely
avoided. Hence the remark has much
truth in it, that pruning saws and axes
should never enter an oreli.sir&L-which is
strictly correct. in all cases, provided the
needless shoots have been lopped in time,
when the work may., be done with the
pocket-knife only.- A very common error_
is to'allow the groWth of too many branches
the result of which isthey become too crow
ded, a part die, the leaves and new grTwth
,t's are small and imperfect, and as a necessa
ry consequence, the fruit is half grown
and stunted. The head should therefore
, be left open, the branches few, and so
evenly distributed through space, that
none shall be crowded, and all subjected
to air and sunshine, and all continue thrif
ty and vigorous. A moderate share of ;
. care and attention to these particulars,
. might be made to
,give a very different
ceport of ou'i orchards, from that now pre
merited in the' great mass of apples Sold in
Market. , 'larger prices, larger, crops, and
better satisfied purchasers, would be the
, cult;--and most strikingly so, previ
det, . 1 good cultivation . was given in mince
am:- with judicions pruning.
001 vis the time that young orchards
• ,be examined and ' treated in the
have pointed out.—Albany Cul
• Fro - 11 i the Germantown Telegraph.
FATTb .11111 SIG
tc . t.Eintox 7Much has been publish
of late b roil r agricultural, journals in
llemputirry propertieS of
telation to the. 1
charcoal. Li has been repeatedly asser
ted; that4om.estio fowls may. be fattdtied
on' it Vitbout anyot. 7tor food, and that too,'
irca. shorter time tht on the most nutri
tive grains. I have recently made an
oxperiMent, and must • say that the result
surprised me as I had alwaysbeen rather
thrkeys , were confined
i n , a pen,..and fed on we •al boiled potatoes
: itnc roats:. Fonr,others the same brood,
• •were also, at, the!satne time confined in
another pen, and fe' (1 daily same
,but with one pint of very finely
pulverised charcoal ^ini'xed 'with their
meal and potatoes., 'They had also a plea=
tiful supply of broken cliarcoat in their
pen. The eight were killed on the same
day, and thers was a
.difference of one and
a half pounds each in favor of the fowls
which had been supplied with the eluir
~they being much the fattest, and
the meat greatly superior in point of ten
derness and flavor.
EARLY SEED CORN.
Many of our farmers are apt to be too
negligent in selecting corn for the next
planting. The usual way is to Wait until
the crop is gathered, and then while husk
ing,-serect some of the best looking ears
for seed ; but this is - not the best wajr.
My worthy friend Farmer D., is some
what noted for possession of a suporior va
riety of corn; and on account of its being
three weeks earlier than the usual varie
ties, his neighbors consider themselves
fortunate, if they can get their seed of
him, and he is sotnetimes annoyed by the
repeated.drafts upon his choice selection
of ears. Now what is the secret of this
stwriority ? Let me tell you, and then
let me say, "go thou and do likewise.",—
Farmer D has always planted the common
kind of corn, the same as his neighbors,
but for quite a number of years he has
made it a practice to pass through his
field every few days after his corn begins
to turn, and select the ears that first ri
pen, and carefully husk and hang them
up. Ilach lot he keeps-by itself, so-that
he can tell which came off first, which
second &c.,-and when he plants in tin
spring, he uses first that _which he fir,q .
•By continuing this course of practice,
he now has -the satisfaction of having his
crops about three-weeks earlier than his
neighbors, besides.. being of a superior
quality. The same principle appliesto all
kinds of Seed....lf you Wish. early peas,
beans, potatoes, &c. just take a little pains
to select the earliest ripe and look - out for,
them next spring when planting time
comes. From much observation lam
convinced that more depends upon the
selection and proper care of the seed, than
upon early planting. Have
and ground readd,. and do not be in a hur
ry to plant until the ground is well war
med. A very old man told me that it
was time to plant corn when the bobo
links made their first appearance, and not
before. Just bear this in mind in con
nection with the 'selection of your seed.—
Pariian Recorder. ..
HOW TO BURN COAL
Graham'•s Magazine has an article on
coal buying and coal burning from which
we select the following
"The great mistake of all is to put on
too much coal, as if it were wood—the
greater the quantity the greater heat.—
If too much coal is supplied, the combus
tion is necessarily imperfect, because
the! fire is "choke.d up," the draught de
stroYed and the elements of the coal slow
ly escaping, from it, pass off to the chim
ney unconsumed, or are 'disseminated in
gasses througheut the room. Whereas,
of the strata of coal be but moderate, a red
flame will play around the interior of the
stove, by which entire combustion and a
healthy heat are secured. One ton of
coal, therefore, by thorough combustion
will often secure more heat and healthier
atmosphere, than two tons consumed in
the ordinary way; and this is a fact which
can easily be demonstrated."
[lt will be very important, this win
ter especially, to have attentioh paid to
RIPENING PEA.RS.—Many varieties of
pears, if suffered to ripen on the trees,
are dry and worthless--but if picked be
fore ripe and placed within doors in a
warm room to ripen, they are melting,'
juicy and of a fine flavor. This we lbe
lieve is applicable to,,ficarly all varieties.
The proper time to pick them, is when
they begin to change color, or when some
of the imperfect ones fall to the ground.
They should always bo picked by hand,
never shaken from the trees.--.Afichigan
YOUNG ANINALs.--Young animals
should be kept growing until they reach
_maturity . . ' If they are . suffered to • get
growing,poor and stop they will retro
,gado and never attain a full size; , without
grain, or.something better than hay,. it is
next to impossible to keep them in that
condition, , cspeciall:y' the first winter.
The object of the practical farmer is to
raise from ft given extent of land the--lar
gest quantity of the most valnablo pro
duce At the least cost, in AIM shortest pe"-
riod of - time, and with the least Nana
ncnt injury to'the soil: • •
We have received numerous applica
tions for infbrmation about the modus op
eralidi of putting up fruit so'as to preserve
it in a fresh state, without cooking, dry
ing or packing in sugar. It is a business
that cannot be done so well in families as
in large factories, where every thing is
arranged for convenience; but still with
little experience and careful attention,
every futility can save enough of the vari-
ous fruits.of the season to furnish their
tables Vith a great delicacy during that
portion of the year when they can get,
nothing of the kind. The whole secret
consists in expelling the air front the bot
tles or cans, by heat and then sealing up
the contents hermetically. If the article
to be preserved is peaches, select such as
you would for sweetmeats, and pair and
cut them so they, can.be put in the bottle,.
and you must do this with the least possi
ble delay, or they will be colored by the
atmosphere. Some persons' who want
then' to retain their natural whiteness,
put the, - m
under water. When the bot- .
tle is full, cork it down tight and wire
down the cork with very little projection
above the'glass. When you have bottled
enough tO fill a kettle, such as may be
litost , 6onvonient, put them in and boil
with water up to the nozzle, for about
fifteen or twenty minute's, or until the
bottle appears to be full of steam—the at-.
=sphere having been forced out throUgh
the cork. As soon as the bottles are cool
enough to handle, dip the corks in scal
ing wax so as to cover them quite tight.
An aditional precaution is used by some
putting tin Toil ovef,the wax.
Another plan is to cook the fruit slight
ly and then put it in cans or bottles, and
pour hot syrup of sugar in to fill up the
interstices, and then cork and seal. - The
heat of the fruit and syrup answering to
expel the air. But the less they are
cooked, or sweetened, the more natural
will be the taste, like fresh fruit, when
opened. - We have eaten peaches a year,
old that we could not tell from those su
gared an hour before. '
Tomatoes.are very easily preserved, and
retain freshness better than ahnost any
other fruit. The small kind are only used.
Scald and peel them without breaking
the flesh. Bottles should hold a quart
only, because when once opened the con
tents must he used-up at once. Bottles
made on purpose, with large throats and
a ring on the inside are the best and bot
ties are better than cans for all acid fruit.
The cans, however are more easily secu
red by solder than the bottles by corks
and wax, as the air is let out through a
small puncture after the large opening is
souldered up and cans heated and that hole
stopped with a single drop of, solder
Every article of fruit will' keep fresh if
the air is exhausted and the bottle sealed
tight. The least particle of air admitted,
through any imperfection of the scanty*
will spoil the fruit. If the air could bZ
driven out without heat, there would be
no: need of any cooking, and only just
enough should be given to' expel the air
and not change-the taste. 11lany persons
prefer to add syrup made' by about one
pound of sugar to a quart of water to the
suitable Putts. , green corn, peas, beans,
tomatoes,. pie - plant, gooseberries, cher
ries, plums, rasberries, and peaches, are
the most common things put up in this
way. They add greatly to the pleasures
of the table, and the health of those
who consume.them; quite unlike, in that
respect, the2cetunion preserve's.
We have known fruit for pie's put up
in three quart cans, by partially cooking
in an -open kettle in a syrup just sweet
enough for use, and putting the Milt in
cans hot and soldering immediately. It
Same fitilits keep muah better and Ir,ith
less heating than . others. Peas are among
the hardest. articles to keep; , they , contam
so much fixed air,
• We advise every family in the country
to try this plan of putting up fruits for
on a small scalp this year, and
if successful, enlaro'upon it next year.—
N. Y. Tribune.
_la the f4oleetion eta carpet, you should
always' prefer ono with:*small figures, be
cause the two webs of which the fabrics
consist are alWays more closely interwo
ven thanjn'earpeting where large figures
are writtight. There is a great deal of
true philosophy in this, that will apply to
matters widely different 'from the selec
tion Of carpets. • •
A man commits a sad mistake when
he selects a wife that outs too large a, fig
ure on the carpet of life—in other
words, intikee much desplay. The attrac
tions fade out—the web of life *bet
comes worm' and • weak; and all the gay
figures that seamed so charming. at first
disappear like summer flowers in autumn.
da 'tide ijeralb.
Pr*serving Fruit without sugar,
WIVES AND CARPETS.
• N. GREEN„ittorney at law, h asA. settled In iliecletuienburg, Ilm . the predict. of his
profession, All Uncle of Legal Writing, Collections,
Court business, &c., pmuiptly 'attended to. Office oppo
site Dr. Long's residence.
14_ B. COLL Attorney at Law, will a
(Wtend promptly to all businese'entrusted to him.
e in the room formerly occupied by 'William Irvin(
Esq., North lionover gtrept, Corinne.
April 2), 1852.
tiR. C. E. BLUMENTHAL, HO
, REOPATHIC YSICIAN. Wilco and residence
on 'Anther streetome door east of the //erman Re
formed Church. Dr. Blumenthal respectfully offers his
professional . 2+Prvices to the citizens of Carlisle and vi
.tri.i-Persons from fl distance laboring. tinder chronic
diseases may eonsult by letter. Office hours, from 7 .to
9 A. M.. and 2 to 4 I'. M. septo,'s4 t f
Dit. C. S. BAKER respectfully offers
his professional services to tho citizens of Carlisle
and surrounding country.
Offico and reAderico In South Hanover street, directly
opposite to the "Volunteer Office."
Carlisle, April 20, 1853.
IR. S. B. KIEFFER Office in North
cy Hanover street two doors from 'Weise it Campbell's
store. Mc° hours, more particularly from 7 to 9 &clack,
A. If., and from 5 to 7 o'clock, P. M.
flit. GEO. W. NEIDICH
allale operations upon the teeth and adjacent
parts that disease orirregularlty may require. Ile will
also insert Artificial -Teeth of every description, such as
Pivot, Single and Mock teeth, nod teeth with. , ‘ Contin
uous Gums," and will construct Artificial ,Pidates, Ob
turators, Regulating Pieces, Roil every.appliance Used in
the Dental Art. —Operating room nt the residence of
Dr. Samna Elliott, East High street,
the teeth that may be required for their preservation._
Artificial teeth inserted, from a single torth to an entire
set, on the most scientific principles. Disease§ of the
mouth anti irregularities carefully treated. ()Threat the
residence of his brother, on North Pitt street,
Titß J. C. LOO-
MI, will perfpr
." --4 4'1F 1. • in
Teeth that are required foi their preservation. such as
lie:ding, Filing, Plugging, &v.. ' or will restore the loss of
them by inserting Artineial Teeth. from u single tooth
G. a full sett. .04- °thee on Pitt street, adew doors
_soutiti , f_theitalircract Hotel.. Dr. I. is absent from Car- .
lisle the last ten days of every mouth.
I,• N. ROSENSTEEL, - House, Sign,
_Fancy and Ornamental Painter. (formerly
Ilurper's) flow, next door to Trout's lint Store. Ile will
attend. promptly to all the mere descriptions of paint
at reasonable prices. The various kinds of graining
attendod to. such as mahogany, oak, Walnut, &c., in the
DRUGS ! DRUGS ! DRUGS ! Fresh
stIPPIXI I have just received a fresh stock of
j 'Medicines, Paints, Glass, OIL &e., which, haring
-- been purchased with great rare at the best city
1 1, houses, I canconfidently.rewmmend to Families,
"" Physicians, country Merchants and Dealers, as he
ing fresh and pure.. •
DRUGS—Patent Medicines, Fine Chemicals, Instru
ments, pure Essential Oils, Herbs and Extracts, Spices,
ground and whole, Essences,.Perfumery, &c,
Cod Liver Oil—warranted genuine: —
DYE-STUFFS--lndignes, Madders, Sumac, Alum, Log
and Cain NVoods, Oil Vitriol, Copperas, Lae Dye.
PAlNTS—Wetherill & Brother's Pure Lead, Chrome
Green and Yellow, Paint and Varnish Brushes, Jersey
Window Glass, Linseed Oil, Turpentine, Copal and coach
Varnish, and Red Lila All of which will be sold at the
very. lowest market price.
Also, a fresh splendid assortment of FANCY
GOODS, Fruits, Confectionary, and innumerable other
articles calculated for use and ornament, all of which
are offerectat the lowest cash prices, at the cheap Drug,
Boole and Fancy Store of the subscriber on North Han
over street. S. W: lIAYERSTICK.
.iIFRESII DRUGS, MEDICINES, &e.
&c.--1 have just received from Philadelphia and
Now York very extensive additions to my
••• former stock, cuhruclin; nearly every article
ofXI edic'ne now in use, together -with
s. Paints, Oils, 1r aroblies, Turpentine, Perfu
,AT*l mery, Soaps, Stationary, Fine Cutlery, Fish
`^— ing Tackle, Brushes of almost every descrip
tion, with an endless variety of other' articles, which I
am determined to sell at the vsnr Lowrey prices.
Ali-Physicians, Country Merchantg, Pedlars and oth
ers( are respectfully requested not to puss the OLD
STAND, as they may rust assured that every article will
be sold 'of a'gooll quality, and upon reasonatle terms,
May 30. Main street, Carlisle.
EXTENSIVE FURNITURE ROOM.
—.I AMESR. WEAVER would respecfeully
, the attention' of Ifouse.keepers and the public
to his ostensive stock of elegant URNITURE.,
includiug Sofs, Wardmbes, Centro and Tahles,
Dressing and Plain Ilumus, and every other
artiele in his branch of business- Also now on handi
the largest assort, ent of (REAMS in Carlisle, at
the lowest prices: AOFFINS made at the short
notice and a Hearse provided for funerals. lie
solicits a call at his establishment, on North Han
over street, near Ulasse's Hotel.
44Z-Furnituro hired out by tho month or year.
...,i6I - 0. 1011NER of Han
\''.-- 1„,--- - ,cy 4 ,), I C over and touther sts.,
' at F. `-4 ' ' Itli ISLE.—The undersign
ed has always on hand a largo stock of superior Cabinet,
Ware, in all the different styles, which he is prepared to
sell at the lowest prices. lie invites attention paillcu
laxly to the P.tvssv Smarm Ilorrom BRUSTILIP, a most
useful article, which onthetY;qbvinte.s all objections.—
The bottom can be attach - 6d to old liediiteada. They have
glvon entire satisatetion to all who have theni lit use.
4411 , (XMTINS made to order at the shortest notice.
OBBET B. SiIIILEY, 0.41131 NET
MAKER. and UNIGUITAKEIt
orth Ilauovei street, next door to :
Glass's Hotel. r ".-
.0.110 would respectfully inf.= the
°Mamie of Carlisle and , tho public generally, that ho
has now on hand a largo and elo4ant assortmont of FUR.
NITIJ GE, consisting in part of Ifardrofies, Card and oth.
Cr Tables, Sofas, liurnaus, , Bedsteads, plain and fancy
Sowing Btands, Etc., niantillictutod of the best material
and quality warranted. ) '
Also a general assortment of CIIATItB at tho lowest
prices. 't smilax Bunk; made to order, and repairing
promptly attondod to.
Kir COFF/IVB mado at tho shortost notice; and hav
ing A splondld hearse ho attend funerals In town or
ltemoinhor the stand—next door to U. Glass's
It. D. smn,Er.
JUST - RECEIVED.—A prime lot of
the celebrated PATENT WHEEL GREASE, for C:Ar•
rives, Cars, Wagons, &c.. This article Cully maintains
the reputation of being the best article for the purpose
ever offered. 'Formic at SAXTONS.
I O.'S 2 and 3 MACKEREL, Of the
new crop just received and for sale at the 'Fatally
rocery of J. G. W11.1.1A1118,
July 26.'R4., • i L, . West ".lalu street.
r , OR RENT.—A Three Story DWEL
110U8P1, ou Malnt4roet i with Storo•room on
'the grouhd floor. Fur further particulars enquire itt this
MACIIINERY 011,-A very superi.
or 4rtielo of Oil, for greasing machlean, Just ro.
cowed and for bale cheap at It , SAXTONS.
-•git• • --,- *.Q . TEAM SAWMILL, near
rim r"; On.: kJ I'apertown, Cumberlinid
HASKELL& 8Ellitif;I: ton Untie Wimp.
mf. ply Lunnbor of all lauds, at '
•"- - -"notico, and on terms lower than can be
lead elsowhOre. All ortlara thrartial
pertown, or Wu.)). SEYMOUR, ar.:,Carlislo, VW be prompt.
ly attended to. '
Feb. 22—ly •
%(;:i_AS FITTING AND PLU:31.13-
11,331.—Th0 undersigned w. nld inform the
rtWons of Carlisle that lie has made arrange.
mouts todotlAS FITTING and PLUMBING at short,nc.
tier., and on reasonable terns. Ile has engaged the tor
vices of ra first rate band from Philadelphia. and has sup.
plied himself with tin extensive asrt.rtment of FIXT.
which will enable him to fill all orders promptly.
All work will be warranted. His stork of Gas Fixtures
will be .found in tiro room exactly opposite his Tinning
establishment on North Hanover street. where ho Invites •
a roll. •
fT/NNINO, SPOLITINN, , irc.—IIe ie IliFo prepared to
ornliii,.„or utak° to order, every ortiolo of TIN' WANE
lloed by hougekeopers and others. lie will alai attend
to S wir I Nu, *WU SE-lIO,OIVI N 'BANGING.
Thankful far ;11e patmnage with which ha hasalready
been farored, hexeFpeetfully solicits a continuanco of
Carlisle. Juno 14, '64
--, Flt 0 N CALIFORNIA,.-C. VON
ilia r,EN respectfully informs the eitizeuecif Car.
I)4<> lisle and vicitrityithat he las just return
'''''.. . - odfroni Calithruia, and idylrepared t.oexo
, cute all kinds of work e I) nected with bin
' l . line or hushlass. Ito has always on hand
a large assortment of readYmlada HilloES
Guns, Pistols, Locks, Keys, (No Trimmings, &c.. all of
whieh be will sell wholesalo or retail. Ile also attends
to repairing Gtuni, chicks , locks, etc: engraves on brass,
- copper and Iron.' Ile hopes that by atrict attention V)
business, and n desire to please, he will merit and receive
'midi, Patron age.
ire- , All kinds of Fire Arms made to order.
' Carlisle, April 26, 185.14 y '
Lill' Holiday Press
r..;, • ents 03IAS
West 'Ugh street, nfaw
2 doors wcst of -Burliholder'a
11otel, 1 Carlisle, has just re.-
• .1 a : 'Ns.
eeived, the largest and most
v elegant. m.sortment of supo
rior Jewelry ever ottured in eunhisting hi part
- of - Vold - aild - Eilverdies - af every - v - :triety - , -- and - at - all - --
prices, eight-clay CLOCliti. :illver table and tea spoons.
silver table forks and. butter knives, gold and silver
speetaeles, ladies' and gentlemens' gold pen and pencil,
Pad chains of every description, ear and linger rings,
breast •pins; &e.; at all prices.- - A lso-Aeeortleens and
siral (loxes, with a great variety of Valley • Articles, NO
leered expressly for the holidays. Persons desiring tO
purchase are invited to call and examine theassurtment
%Vs are prepared to sell at very reasmeatie prices. Quay
ity of goods warranted to be as thin as sold tr.
u I K. I, , T m O , N A. II O ,11[1.41.;41. Rhacingtoken t E
g A u
roan rooms in Marion Hall, known as A. 11. Tubl.'s Gal
lery. desires to inform the Ladies and Gentlemen of Car•
lisle that he Is prepared to take Likenesses in the most
superior style of the art, such as will, fully sustain this
reputation of this popular establishment. ; Ills roous
are large, pleasantly situated. and eilltfortably furnish..
ed. Ile is provided with the most powerful and perfect
instrument for taking pictures 'rind warrants satlsfae.
Lion lu,all cases, A full supply of rases of every variety
of style ankshiN.plain amt ornamental, kept constantly
on hanit''ElilffaVings,,l'aintiti,gs, accurately copied
rind duplicates taken of original likkieses. Likenesott
taken of Sick or deceased persons. Prices moderate and
satishiction given in till eases. The pul.lie is invited to
call at the Marion h ell Laguerrean litsints and oaarullitt .
Daguerreotypes inserted in Lockets, Breast NUS
Finger Rings, Pencil Heads, &c.
Carlisle, Juno 14,'54.
INTCH'S New Clothing Establish
.i.JLlNlENT—The mulersigned respectfelly annonnees
to his old friends anti the public generally that ho has
re -commenced the CLOTHING III!SINESS in,sll Its va
Anus branches, and has just opened, fresh from the city,
at " Leonard's Corner," North Hanover street, a well e
leeted assortment of ittAny 3IAJJE cLonnsu au) •
bracing every variety, style and finish, and at prices et)r
responding to the times,aud quality.
Ho has also on hand a superior stock of Cloths, Cassi
times, Vestings, die„ of every btyle suitable far Spring
and Summer wear, and which ho will make to order On •
terms which cannot fail to please.
111 S stock also embraces a fine lot of 3fen's Shirts. 0:301k
— bars. Cravats. Gloves and Hosiery: in short every firticip
pertaining to gentleman's wear.' lie relpeetfully'ltivltna
the public to call and examine his goods.
April Di, 1854. N. lIANTCII.
cl ADDLE AND lIARNh'SS MAK
-11..77 ING. The subscriber continues to carry on tho
abuse business, in all its various bratirinh, in North Han
over street, Carlisle. two doors North of Leonard's romerr
where be intends keeping on hand a general assowtmen/I
in his line; amidst/rig of all kinds of tishirinable SAD'
-_LLES, Bridles, Martingalee N Girthek,_
Circhlgh.sand Ilaltors f also TRUNKS.
traveling and saddle rk.„0 0. 1 14.
hags. 'Ho also man
ufactures the' most (7.7.?
approved S Aiv s
So a 1 a a SA 144, ES over need in tPt
country, and those wishing a hag&
seine, durable and Pleasant saddle
will do well to call and see them. Ike •
also maniathetures Ihtrnem,
- Collars and Whips iq all awl's . . saris:
ties, and confidently believes from the general approlga
Hon of his customers, that 'he makes the 'neatest anti
best gears, in all their variety of breath, that Is made Itn
the couotry. Ile also makes all kinds of Matrasees
order, viz: Straw, Husk, Cursed Hair 3uU Spring ilajr
rasses. All the above articles will be blade of thelmid
material and workmanship, and with the utmost ides& -
patch. • WM.0.4130E14%
LOTILING AT COST - 7 -'file subscrih
. )or loni an assortment of fs.shlonable end well Ineal3
C ATIIING, which will be sold off at cost for cash. '
The stock consists of Cloth and Cashmarett Coats, Ltitte '
en and Gingham Coats, Tweed and Jean Coats; Marseille
Silk and' Satin - Vesting ;-Cassimers, Jeans and tAwd_pam
taloons, Linen and Cottondde pantaloons, With kiiidsl
of Clothing usually found in a clothing store.
Intending to relinquish this branch or my bnieirel%• .
groat bargains can be had by calling soon at the emu*
store of CIIARLES , OGILRy . 1
CA IePETINCL—A few plocon just received from analkiti
and selling:very low.
tuouu II baying taken the - "Wash- 'RI ,
ton H 0.," lately kept by Mr. IL L. Burl:hal- -
der, is prepared to accommodate his frimila mid t e pub
ILlver; l effort will be made to give fall vat,.
hifaction to such as ay favor him nits] lbeirpatrimitikk
Tputs moderato. [Carlisle, May lel, 18fd1
TIIIhO Yon toUn OwN A Bleat.
clue adapted to general 'use, greatly suporlor to o
and within the means of every'lndlvldual. that
100 PILLS for twenty-flve cents, hoextortion El
price—noCaloniel—no mineral pols,m whatever.
DR. TOWNSENtig 1111ALTII h11.1.s fully merit thegrest
reputation they have acquired, They Al'e called far from
c lI um
parts of the land, bemuse Tina' Arai ALL THAI Tzar
WII AT WILL PO—They purify tho blood they
dense the System of Humors, they cure liyeipepshi and
Indigestion, they create 'an Appetite, they cure Skt
iiiguitiche,blisiness and Low Spirits, they arrest revert.
they promote a healthy action of the Liver, they.nre
sure cure for CostiVeness* and Ilahittial Canstipatlon.
they aro highlyllicacleus In Female Coplaints. tlw
strengthon anagiro tone to the System. m They are the y
best .Fantily Meilfelno
It Is an obvious inquiry, how him tne , licine enn cure fa
111211 q differtlit coniplaitatg. Theo 1 i ls. 111,wvv..r, ie.
compounded of curative materials that larva's harem,-
ly to TRY Tlil:M and the tlrltii%vr" found in arb
stomd body and nn ilivi;:orated eor, titution,
Kali Box contains 100 Pills. tit tl'e few
prloo of . 44 cents. Every individual' have then.
For sale by the Druggists and S6tn,ttOt'itertt generally,'
Y. A. Peutta, geuend Ager.t, Steutt4;teu„ Ct.
Tll .13i '4 )NLYN.
1V, , ,,t 11.14 h st.