Newspaper Page Text
How to Set out a Tree
Though the weather has been warm f(
a few days back, the talk of the people 'a
of coal and stoves, of winter clothes an
Arrangements fur cold weather. Out i
the country they are hurrying in the fa ;i
crops, and preparing for the frosty nights.
The lbay(is of the ties change color.—
The chestnuts and oaks assume the ,dun;
the maples begin to glow Lq-red; the hiel
ories turn yellow and Pi ready to
swept off by the hard blasts that are tae
stared among the next 'month's phenomi,
Now . is the 'time for the lovers of tre"'
—aud- %who that love's Nature or man, wh
that has ang love in him does nut ?=t
prepare ; for their transplantation. A..
Summer the tree rents have been drinl •
ing, and the leaves all Summer have bee
matherino from the air its nonri:ldit ,
es. Now conies the time for reting.--,
The leaves drop off and the rootlets teas :
froncthiqr seriuu labor. The nice is lil,
a hive where the honey-comb is all pad .
ed and the bees are ,• lavitnr off., It i
perfe ,, t lv safe to move it. - .Irfore the pre
eess of g rowth must be renewed there ivi i
be time for the transplanted tree to he
wine naturalized to its new situ:Ohm,- ,
there is no question that the chances i
living are greatly inereased by doing th I
work in the Fall.
Not a word about how to do it ;—only!
remember OM - tit-is Cheopert° set out of i
tree in the right way than a score in th I
wrong way. Take time for it—for on
tree that lives is' worth" a score of den I
ones for shade or for ornament.
-We L often - worrder how it is that - so - mr.l
ny men never set out a tree. Growing
it is a man's'best monument. Men ble: I
him who plan tedit as a benefactor. Dunill
beast stretch themselves under its shadow'
and in their contented looks thank - tl. I
man that gave them the shade. The tr: i
veler lifts his hat from his hot brow, i
he passes under its broad
. branches an
adds his unuttered thanks. Many a wi:l
low droops gracefully its little twigs in hor i
or of the sailor' lad. that brought the cut:
tin;_* in a bottle fro W l the willow that hun
over NAroLEoN's grave. And we cord I
ride many a mile in the country und4.l
arching boughs which will testify to th f
take of their planter years after it is fo
gotten whether the stone at his grave':
head was erected to the son or the father,
—after the lettering on the marble is fil',
ed with moss, and only the antiquaria t .
can say whose family rests thereabouts: '
Trees are the grand conservators. They
were the ancient landmark, and who en;
joys them and loves to increase them can
. not be wholly bad. Let every young ma, i
set out one, that as he grows it may grol
and wherever he -wanders it may stun I
the fixed memorial' of the zfaet that h:I
life has nwt.beenrin vain. ; Let every boy
if he can find a - vacant spot 'in the' doo. •
yard, by the pig-pen, under the barn-yin
lee, or even in the:Street, set out iris .trec e .
for a hundred excellent reasons. ,Theel
are some spot's 'on this old earth that NI 4
titre did a goat-deal for, where much br t
siness is done,'.'Where . much wholeson I
opinion is. Maintained, and many good pi i
pegs taken,- yet where - the public stree I
are utterly bare of trees, - and all the foh•
age that is, visible is far off at the re:.l .
of the farms, or in . cramped orchards.- 6
In such 4 . 4 fine eountry places," we prote; ,
that the p"
'of...the best farm would m ;
tempt us to take'np our: lot if we wet t.
forbidden to plane _trees. In Sahara w I
do not look_for_verdure_l_lbut . the,pl ac 63 1..
not fit to be esteemed for a country se: I.
or a summer residence, that doeS not be: i•
some reminders of; the forests that has I.
; been, 0r.. - the grown-lip. tokens of soul:
Aod. Man's planting. We 'appeal to ii
ide of our young country friends tore
cue from 'its barren desolatenessthe air •
gin of their highways: Let plantn •
'clubs",be formed.' Let planting parties 1 3
UltadEl : Sle 00011, as : the corn, .is: 'all hueke .
With a' single . teaM,.:epades:aMl don ,
and a dozen paire:of; willing hands, thei a
could be obtained fannthe hedges of E ,
glish. cherries arid the, n
outskirts of Al 3 .
woods, trees, to plant' long:lir
of street. 'Before the 'trees' are obt,alne ;
liowever, the party should- give a-Sato
day afternoon to digging capiteiomi 1101
for the tree sto be placed in, and fillip;
them, where,the soil is poor, with the rh pi
. the,,garden, or soil shbvelltl.l
wilder a hedge or fence. 4 long standivi.`
This 41°116—and this is: the, long labor-..-
the planting is a thing et :very easy : -
complishment. In the early days of Nt,,v
.( ..", . . .
England, the minister used to head such
tlanting parties. Great and good as tlteir
>they work was, this was by no means the
east useful of their labors. ;
trkndar for October,
The principal crops heiug matured, it
will he necessary to prepare for gathering
them. Collect,' pumpkins and winter
squashes, and expose theta to the air and'
sun before they are stored away. Gath
er your root crops, commencing with the
tender sorts ; let them be exposed to the
un until dry; and then pack away in a
cool and dry cellar. Earth up the cele
ry as often necessary. Sow hardy Let-
tuce to stand through the winter. Tow
ards the end of the month, if the stalks
of Asparagus turn yellow, cut them close
to the earth, cover the beds with the old
stalks and immure preVious to the freez
ing of the ground. Such spees of ground
its are now Vacant, should be trenched or
spaded, that the frost may have an oppor
tunity to operate upon it. through the
winter and destroy the worms and larva
Strawberry beds should be attended to.
Keep them clear of weeds, and the ground
occasionally stirred Until cold weather;
cut off the runners if you wish for large
Raspberry plantations may be made
now, and will produce some fruit next
(looseberry and,Purrant bushes may be
planted this season with the best success.
tape vines may be transplanted with
Fruit trees of all kinds may be planted
-this month. If the work is well and
carefully clone, we prefer, fall planting to
that of spring.
lludded4 trees will require looking over
to see if the ligatures are not injuring the
bud. All kinds of fruit tree seed. may
he planted this month.,
In the flower garden preparations must
now be made for plantin - bulb, --- such as
Hyacinth, Tulip, Narcissus, erocus, - &c. - ;
the proper soil for which is light, rich
soil, mixed with decomposed leaf mould,
manure two years old, and sharp sand
-say -about one-third sand; one-sixth leaf
Inould,pne-sixth manure, one-third loam.
The bed should be raised about four in
(Ayes from the level of the garden and
the bulbs covered about three or four
inches from the top, taking care to place
a small handful of sand around each bulb.
Divide old stocks of Perennial Plants,
Peonies and Shrubs, •and transplant such
as need it, and they will flower more fully
than if they remain until spring. Sow
seeds of Rocket Larkspur, Candytuft,
('ollinsia, Coreopsis, Pansies, and all hardy
annuals, to• give yoU a supply of early
Dahlias are now in their prime, and
will continue to inake a fine show until
frost. As soon as the tops are killed by
frost, the roots should_be taken up, and
after drying a few days, should be placed
in a cool, dry cellar, with the stalk down.
Carnations, Tender Roses, and House
Plants of all kinds, should now be potted
and prepared for winter. Place them in
close frames until rooted, from whence
they can be takOn in at leisure.—Conn.
The Secret of a Great Improvement
Three agencies have been at work for
several years past in eitending to a prodi
gious extent the planting of fruit trees.
One is agricultural publications; another
is horticultural exhibitions; a third is the
money—offered by fruit dealers in market.
There is still another, which to most per
;.,c)ns remains a profound .secret ( judging
from their actions,) although it is com
prehended .and. carried out with great
success by a few. If this secret were but
well understood generally, it would cer
tainly give an impetus to the culture of
fruit, such us it has.neVer yet received.
• It consists simply in the full apprecia
tion of the truth that' ruit trees, through
all stages of their existence,_ need care
and attention. The gardener who plants
cabbages, melons, and celery knows that
ho will get rather a scant reward for his
lab - or, if liTtakes no further care of them
after they are planted; and the farmer
who forgets to hoe his corn, potatoes and
carrots, will be reminded of his negligence
in duo. time when the day of need ap
proaches. But a different feeling seems
to have faStened Mind's of a great
many who set out fruit trees. They tip=
pear to take it for granted that when this
is done their labors have legitimately
.nothing no* remains but
to await their
,time and partake of the
fruit. ') Talk to them of watching over
and taking proper care Of their trees, and
'they regard: it as a grievous burden that
we are about to impose upon theM. Show •
them by actual `result that it peck of
peaehes may not only be bad more cheap
ly, but much :better
.in!tptality, by reason
able' care, and .they will perhaps adutit it
for a moment, but their subsequent prac
tice slioWs'that it was Only a floating tho't.,
We see the
,effects of this mistaken no
tion in the multitudes of 'feeble and sickly
young trees, enveloped in weeds and
grass; in, the plum and apricot trees,
Which 'have lost abundant half grown
crops by the sting of 'the curet& ; in the
destruction of loads of reddening cher
ries, swept off by flocks of the cedar
bird; in the mice-giedled apple trees,
the black-knotted plums, the blight-strick
en pears, the thriftless.peaehes, dwindling
in preifiature age, from a want of pruning
or dying of yellows. It is no wonder
that 'many without orchards are deterred
from planting by such poor examples, or
those who have them from renewing them
by' such discouraging results.
On the other hand, one good example
of careful and successful culture, one or
chard or garden filled with clean, thrifty
trees, well loaded with delicious fruit,
often has a wide and beneficial influence,
although the owner may be sometimes
pointed at as the "lucky man, whose
trees seem always to grow better than
Other people's trees,"
,forgetting the old
axiom that "diligence is the mother of
good luck."—A 17 any Cultivator.
WHAT CAN BE ZONE.—It is stated that
25 tons of hay have been raised from one
acre of ground in England. The Country
Gentleman is reliably infoymed that this
has been done :
When first announced as a fact at a
public meeting in England (Mechi's last
gathering,) it was received with looks of
incredulity and whispers of "Impossible."
But when the method by which it was
accomplished were explained this wonder
ful crop seemed less incredible and ha
possible. This large crop of hay was not
obtained at one, but at three cuttings,
and the weight of green grass which went
to form the 25 tons of hay was estimat
ed at 100. The field on which ‘ this im
mense burdegef grass was cut is situated
near Ary, in Scotland, and is furnished
With pipes by manures can
be distributed over the surface at any
time: The almost ,incredible crop was
produced then by means of frequent ap
plication of liquid manure. We may add
tharthe'a - cre --- was — lv - Scotch one, --- or cure=
fourth larger than an English one, which'
makes the crop equal to 20 tons of hay
per English acre. •
PUMPKIN OR SQUASH PI house
keeper in the AThany Cuitivittor, gives
the following directions to make these
pies: Stew the pumpkin or squash as dry
as possible, without burning; rub it
through a cullender or seive. To a pint
bowl of sifted pumpkin, add three eggs,
one quart of milk ; if you live in th 6 count
ry call it a pint of milk and a pint of cream,
a small tea-cup full of sugar, half a tea.
'spoon full of salt, nutmeg, cinamon or gin
ger to the taste. The above quantities
will make two large sized good pies, but
if squash is substituted you may dispense
with one of the eggs, and half the sugar,
and have better pies; by retaining them
and two spoont'ulls of melted butter, you
have the best pies.
The cooking books prescribe more egg
to which there is no objection if the quan
tity of milk is increased accordingly.
-CarCabbage worms may be destroyed
in the following easy and simple way:—
"Break off a large leaf from the bot
tpin of the cabbage, and place it on the
tbp, upper side down. Do this in the
evening, and in the morning you will find
near or quite all the -worms on each cab
bage leaf have taken up their quarters
on this leaf. Take off the leaf and kill
them, or feed them to the chickens, and
place the leaf back if there be any more
to catch:" •
It is said that cut worms may be caught
by placing a cabbage or dock leaf on the
ground over their haunts, as they will
come to the surface under the leaf. -
nm,,Life is a good or all evil, a benefit
or 411 injury, a blessing or a curse, accord
ing to the will of its possessor. Man
destiny is in his own hands, and upon - him ,
self must be the blame, if it be ono of in
terminable wretchedness. To that man
who lives only-for-the gratification of his
passions, who seeks his happiness in the
pleasures, the honors, or emoluments of
this world, who is incident to action by
the A.oadings of , ambition, of the desire of
fame,.life.:is only an evil and a curse. ; It
were:better for him not to be, than after
,toiling and struggling for vanities, to gi . ) ;
down to Misory and endless woe
"Ho aims too low, . who aims beneath
DAIRY /SECRET. --ILI:KO featly two,pans
iii belling water, and on the milk coming
to the dairy, take the hot pans out of the
water,.put the milk in ono of them, and
cover it with the other. This will cause
a groat increase in the thickness and
4uptity of cream.— Dollar .Newqper.
A CAni. , ET or . IvOny.—Amo l ing - t he
riositio:i to he transmitted from I
the great—exhibition in Paris next year,
I . ,
in a carpet of ivory. It is twenty feet
long by six feet broad, made of strips of
ivory, plated like matting. The price
fixod upon it is £3OO.
N. GREEN, Attorney 'at law, has
• settled in Meelumietiburg, for the pr= ee of his
profession. All . hinds of Legal Writing, Collee
Court business, promptly attended to. (Mee oppi -
situ Dr. hong'fi residence.
GB. COLE Attorney at Law, will at
tend promptly to all Imshiess entrusted to him.—
(Mice in the room fiwnierly oreupled by William Irvine,
Esq., North Hanover street, Carlisle.
April '2O, 185.
pit C. E. BLIMIENTIIAL, 110-
y 15RBOPATIIIC Office and residence
att Louther street, one door east of the German Re
formed Church. Dr. Blumenthal respectfully oilers his
professional services to the citizens of,Carllsle and vi
.@r}-Persons from m distance laboring under chronic
diseases may consult b • letter. Office hours, from 7 to
9 A. M., and 2 to 4 I'. M septfl,'s4tl
plt. C. S. BAkER, respectfully offers
7 his professionst e.!erviees to the citizens or Carlisle
surrounding country. '
Office and residence in South Hanover street, directly
opposite to the "Volunteer Office."
Carl isle, April 20, IMM.
T IR. S. 11., KIEFFER Office in North
1_111:mover street two doors from Weise & Campbell's
store. °Mee hours, more particularly from 7 to 9 o'clock,
aud from 5 to 7 o'clock, P. M.
E(1. \V. NE ID ICII
DENTIsT carefully attends to all
iveintiOns upon the teeth and adjacent
parts that disease or irregularity may require. Ile trill
also insert Artificial. Teeth of every description, such as
Pivot, Single and Block teeth. and teeth with `'
nous limns." and will construct Artificial Palates. 01>-
turators, Regulating Pieces, and every appliance used In
the Dental Art. —Operating room at the residence of
Dr. Samuel Elliott, East High street. Carlisle.
torm,any operations upthr
the teeth , that may be required for their preservation.—"
ArtilleiaLleethiuserteikfmni ft:sin& tooth to an entire
set, on the most scientific principles. Diseases of the
mouth and Irregularities carefully treated. (Mile at the
residence of his brother, on North l'itt street, Carlisle.
1)R. J. C. 1400-
.-% - mis Will perform
all operaihms upon the
Teeth that are required for their preservation. sueli is
Sealing, Filing. Plugging, &c.. or will restore the loss of
them by inserting Artitieial Teeth, from a single tooth
to a full sett. alp Office on Pitt street. a few doors
south of tho Railroad Hotel. Pr. L. is absent from Car
lisle- the last-tmrdays-rif-omrrnititalh
FN. HOSENSTEEL, I louse, Sign,
Fancy and Ornamental Painter, Irvin's (formerly
Harper's) Row, near Illtner's Dry Goods Store. Ile will
attend-promptly to all the above descriptions of paint
ing, at reasonable prices: The various hinds of graining
attendbil to. such as malieganyalialitut, the
k_ MAP OF CUMBER AND COLIN
' TY.—From entirely original Surreys, by netun
measurement throughout the whole county, by H. F
Bit 11)0 EN S.
The subscriber is now engaged in making Surveys
preparatory to publishing a new and complete Map of
Cumberland County, upon n largo scale.' Every Public
Road and Stream, with the hautions of all Mills, Stores,
Dwellings, and Public Buildings, will he accurately laid
down. All the Public Buildings In the Comity will be
distinctly indicated, and the names of owners or tingwr
ty generally, will be inserted in their proper positions on
A Table of distances, Statistics of the County, en
larged plans of the principal - Villages, and a few of the
most attractive views in the Comity, will he inserted in
the margin ; thus giving every satisfaction. and render.
ing the Map most valuable to the Owners of Property,
'Mereluin ts. Travelers. OM vey ancers, and the to habitan to
generally, of the region delineated
In as ranch as this work is to he made up of actual
surveys made upon Vie ground, it will require time to
accomplish it: it Is not expected, therefore, that it will
be ready for publication much under the period of Two
Years. The rite of the Map will be about five feet by
four, and will cost five dollars.
11. F. 'arm ENS, Publisher.
N. E• Corner of Marshall and Wood St. Philadelphia.
TTENTION DYSPE yr' CS—Those
t of you who have been afflicted for years with this
ladhersoma disease, and who have been using almost
every Nostrum before the public without roller, Are ray
to you try "Mechem Antldyspeptic" and you will soon
ho convinced of its great superiority over every other
prepasirtion. Wo could give you ninny certificates comb
orating our assertions, but a single trial is worth more
than all. This remedy Is prepared and sold at the Drug
Store of B. J. KEIFFER, South Hanover street, a few
doors south of the Court House, Carlisle.
FIRE INSURANCE.--THE ALLEN
AND EAST PENNSBOIto MUTUAL FIRE .1N-
Stitt A NCB COMP AN Y of Cumberland county. incorpo
rated by an act of Assembly, Is now fully organized, and
.under the management of the following
Daniel Bailey, William R. Gorgas, Michael C.ocklin,
Melehok Brenneman, Christian Stayman, John C. Dun
lap, Jacob 41. Gower, Lewfs , Ilyer, Henry Lognn, Benja
min IL Musser, Jacob Mutnma, Joseph Wickersham,
The rates of insurance are as low and favorable as any
Company of the kind kn the state. •Persons wishing to
,become Members are invited to make application to the
agents of the company, who are willing to wait upon
them at any time.
BENJ. 11. MOSSEIt, Presi4et4.
HENRY LOGAN, Vice Pres Went.
1.4351 S RYER, SerrAnry
'CUMBERLAND COUNTY,—Rudolph Martin, N.Eunt
,beriand;, .C. B. Herman, Kingstown' Henry Zenrlng,
Shiroutaustowe,• ClMrles Carlislo ; Dr. J. Ahl,
Churehtewn ; genteel ()inhale; West l'ennshOreugh ;
James MeDowel, Franktord; Mode Griffith, South Mid
dleton; Samuel Canoe, Benjamin lluvorstiek, Mechan
icsburg; John Shorriek, Lisburn; David Coover, Shen-,
he rds toty n.
YORK COUNTY.—.Iohn llownion, Dllisburg; Peter
Wlford, Franklin ;
: John .Sntith. Esq., Weablugton; W.
S. Picking. Dover; 'J. W.Craft, Paradise.
lIARRISOURO. 7 -11ouser A; Luclnan.
Members of thl; company having' policies about to ex
pire can have theiniteuowod by inu.kling application to
any of the agents.. ,
TIRESH DRUGS, AIEDIGINES, &e.
A. • h.vo just received from Philadelphia
, Now York very extensive additions to my
, S • fbrmer stock, embrating iiearly every article
;of 'Medicine now In uso, together with
, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine, Perfn,
K Soaps, Stationary, Fine Cutlery,„Flsh--
lug Tackle, Brushes of almost every descrip
tion, with 'on endless variety of other , articles, which I
ant klkortnined te.self at the VLIIIT tow' er prices.
All l'ivsiclatm Country Mvrchants, re . tiltu-s and oth
ers, are+ reipeutfOly requested not to 'Pais the OLD,
STAND, as they may rest assured that every article wit'
he sold of a good quality, and upon reasonable terms. ~
; . E. ELLIOTT,
May 30. Media street, Carlisle.
AVE YOU It OM) .711 ET A C ash
'obi for OLD MKTAL, such as Copper. Brassand
Iron, at the Carliido Foundry mot Ilachine
akRIDNER & BROWN.
17)0 OTS AND SI ),ES, A very f a or e
mignrimiciit 'of .I.li.fs and Shl - 10 if every dese4.
ion j ,roculval and Felling vvry eltptip.
chl.l '54 - CHARLES Of ;MEI%
TEAM SAW MILL, near, „. Papertown,'Cumberiand county,—
HASKELL tz SEYMOUR contibue to sup
ralriztiadp ply Lumber of all kinds, at the s,bortest
-notice, and on terms lower than can be
had elsewhere. All orders 'directed to E. lIMMELL, Pa
purb wn, or Wm: Ibl4innomt,Jr.,Carlisle,,will be prompt.
ly at ed to.
Feb. 3 ly
GAS FITTING AND, PLUMB
}liso.—thu undersigned would bin lin the
eit.zens of Carlisle that he has made amino
merits todoUAS FITTING and PIA' NG at short no.
(ice. and'ori reasonable tonna. Ile .has engaged the ser
view: (,f a first rate hand from Philadelphl . and has sup
plied himself with an extensile aSsiirtment of FIXT
URES. w hiCh will enable him to fill all orders promptly.
All work will be warranted. Ills stock 'of (las iixtures
ill lie found in the room exactly opposite his 'finning
establishment on North Hanover street, where he invites
TINNING, SPOUTING, ice.—He is also prepared to
furnish, or make to order. every article of TiN 'WARE)
used by housekeePers and others. Ile will also attend
to SPOUTING, nousE-noomo, BELL BANGING,
Thankful for the patronage with which he has already
been favored, ho respeagully solicits a ,ontinuauce . of
Carlisle, Juno 14, '54
FIC ON. ___. _...._
• ,CALIVORMA.-C. VON
lIKILEN respectfully informs tIA' riti%Vil P of Car
- Hide nod vicinity, that he Las just return.
....' ,:i ....• .ed from California, and is prepared toexe
„,• cute all hinds of werk connected with his
‘.. l l's . ' line of business. Ile has always on hand
,• a large assortment of ready-made liities,
(limns, Pistols. looks, Keys, (inn Trimmings. 3.e., ull of
which he a ill sell wholesale or trtail. Ile also attends
to repairilm Guns, elovl,s, lorl<s, Sc; engraves on brass,
copper and Iron. Ile hopes that by strict attention to
business and a desire to please, he will merit and receive
4 , 1, • All I. hots . i•f Fire Arms made O order.
- Carlisle, April 21, li5A-ly
( ; ;: i PLE N DI I
...ll*f° s onts, e..—T 110 31 A 6 CON
. 'to 2 st 1111,1 i street. a few
e• g • =•- •i•- doors nest,. of buililioldeeti
arlisle. has Just
ed Ilie I:e,t and
elegant a-sortinent. ~.npor
inr Jewett') to, et tittered to t artiste.. roasistit , ,.; to part
of Gold and Silver 1l :itches of ever. I:iriety. and at all
- - prieesi-ek:litday-C-1-Ah-1114. taitaery tai-le-40.1-.tr-a.
silver table ft.ri:s arid butter kids r., gold and silver
spertarles, ladies' and gelltleineri,: rill pen Sill peuril t
gold chains of every desetiption. ear and linger lugs,Breast pins, A:e., at all prices. Also . ' AvcroQl..^ ai •1
skal Boxes, tlith a great variety of Fancy Arti s, so
ci-xl l rwisly for the llolidays. Persons (let-long to
purchase are int ited to rail and V.:Sal:111110 tin.aarn rtauent.
1% u are prepared to sell at very reasonable pr ties. Qual
ity of goads Sr :mooted to lie as foie as sold it r.
lON ITALL PAGE E 1.2 AN
S.—A. I. KEET having taken the Daguer
net 1 rooms in Marion Galt known as A. IL 'l'whh's
desires to Inform the Ladies and lientlenten of Car
lisle that he is prepared to take Likenesses in the most
superior style of the art. such as will fttlty sustain the
reputation of this 'gimlet. estaldishment. Ills rooms
are large. pleasantly situated and comfortall:, furnish
ed. 410 is pmt - i - ded wrai arl — prriret
instrument for taking pictures and warrai Is satisfac
tion in all cases. A full supply of cases of ever. to riety
of style and size, plain and ornamental. kept coustantly
on hand. Englaviaigs, l'aint lugs, &c., aceuratelt copied
and duplicutes taken of original likeneses. Lik ei 1421.
taken of Fick or deceased persons. Prices met:crate and
satisfaction given in all l ases. The public is int nett to
call at the Marion Hall Daguerrean Rooms and e.s.tpulne
the numerous specimens.
4ir Daguerreotypes inserted In Lockets, Breas4rins,
Finger Dings. Peuril [leads, &c.
Carlisle. Juno 14,'54.
11 VI'CU'S ey n Cilothireap,iitgr
to his olly
'old friends and the public generally that be has
regonimence.Lthe CIA/THING BUSINESS in all its var.
rious branches.' and has just opened. fresh from the city,
at l• lAsinard's Corner," North Hanover street, a , 4 ell se
lected assortment of READY )1 ADE CLOTHING. em
bracing every Nude ty . style and finish, and at prices cor
respnding to the times and quality.
Ile has also on hand a superior stock of Cloths, Casst.
meres. Vesting's, .te., of every style suitable Mr Spring
and Summer wear, and which he will make to order on
terms which cannot fail to please.
Ills stock also millraces a tine lot of :Ben's Shirts,Col
- Cravats, Glovewand Hosiery; in short every article
pertaining to gentlenian's wear. Ilerespectfully invited
the public to call and examine his goods.
April 20,1854. 2 -1, N. lIANTCH.
`,ADDLE AND HARNESS MAK
ING. The subscriber" continues to carry on the
above business, in ail its various branches, in North Ilan
over street, Carlisle. two doors North of Leonard's corner
where he intends keeping on hiind a general assortment
in his line, consisting of all kinds of fashionable SAD
DLES, Bridles, Marthrgales, Girths,
Circlugles and Halters, also TR UN ES,
.1 traveling and saddle
1 , bags. He a lso man-
16 -- 31
a u t fi n ian , r e e d s s the pt N u l o t :st u
it MI ; PR r SADDLES ever used in this
country, and these wishing a hand
some,, durable and pleasant saddle
. • will do well to call and see them. Ho
a also manufactures Harness, Ilridlea,
' Collars and I,Vbips in all their iarie
ties, and confidently believes from the general a pprota-
Hon of his customers, that ho makes the neatest and
best gears, in all their variety of bredth, that is made in
the country. He also makes all kinds of Matrasses to
order, viz: Straw, Husk, enrled Hair and Spring Met
losses. All tho above articles will be made of the best
material and workmanship, and with tho tamest des.
Cc.I 4 OTHING AT COST—Tk sug,erib
or has an assortment of fhthionable nu d well outdo
OTHING, which will be mild off at cost for cash.
Wile stock consists of Cloth and Caslonarett Cents, Lin
en. and laugh:vat Coats : Tweed and Jetineoats;
Silk nod Satin Vesting; Cassioners ' Jean's and Cord itan
tnibons, Linen and Cottonado pantaloons,ulth all kinds
of Clothlog usually found in a clothing store.
Intending to relinquish this branch of ioy busineas,
groat bargains can be had Vcalliog soon at the cheap
store of CHARLES 0011.11 Y.
CAI PETIMI,—A few pieces justiecolVedfromauctloit
nod-selling very low. -
s T N . GTOI 4 Rory,
ton Hotel," lately kept by-31r. ;.
der, Is prepared to accommodate his friends and tie puh.t'
❑e generally. Every effort will be made to give full Hit.
isfaetion to such no may favor him with theirpatronage.
Terms moderate: ' (Carlisle, May 10,11.54.
SAFE—SPEEDY-:-SURE!—S a 111. -
THIN° FOR FOUR OWN BENOIT!, I , A 'Medi
eirOX adapted to genera use, gratly superior to others.
and within the means of every lintividwil.
100 PILLS fur twenty-five cents! No extortion llit
price—no Calexuel—no Mani poison whatever,
Dn. TOWNEEE WE HEALTH. PILLS fully merit thegreet
ovulation they have nequlreti. They are called for firth
all parts of the loud, because, THEY ABLE ALL THAT TlriT
UIAItA Tom:. .
'WHAT THEY WILL DO-.—Thoy.purlfy thu 1,10 0 ,j ; th e y
elem.°. the System of Ifumon. they cure Dymearsia and •
Indigestion, they create an Appetite, they cure Fick
liendauhe,llizelnese and Lou - Spirits, they arrest Fevel
they promote a healthy action of the Liver, they are it
more Nee for reMlveness and Habitual Coustipatioi,
they ore highly Sfflearlims In Female Complaints, they
strengthen and give tone to the Sy stem. They are the:
List Family Medicine known. '
It Is ail ti Tats inquiry. how one medicine can care 54,
antay dliferent rifinpittints. Thee hlll H . bon evor, are ea
el , M1b , q111.10(1 of earative materials that pek-Fnim have
t" TRY THEM and the answw nlll he found in a re
stored hody•aud 1111 od con stit tit hen.
Each it a ematains Ina Pill.: at the 114,1tkitira.tly Joe
' , Hee .11" 25 vents. lit ere Indilldanl On.ald have them-
For Im the Prt,toll , ts .tt,d Stor4!itttepert ,
F. A. rAtxtit, general A;ter.t, F.tuuln6t.•ti, 4.'t.
THOMAS CON LYN.
Wost lIkII st