Newspaper Page Text
• -; - • . .. „ ,
... „ . • ,
„ , •• , ' . • , ..
. \,. , •
. • .
. ~,'-' •. ..,. , . ,
••r, ,' ~,' ' • ' - -
. . , . . . „ • . • . .
" •• , , . • ~• • ' . -, .. ,
. . ,
. . .
• - .. , ,
. . . .
- . - .• ..
. • • . , . . . , ._„
--,- —. '. , ',., . ' ...• -- •• , - --,.. ..,,,,-.,• •,,,, , rr. .
, • . ~
.. A .
• . • • • - • ' -
... . . . • ' • .• ,i• ..- .:. ~'• •• • _z•-,—„A - •
,r---4, 2 _1.."--.1 rt. w . • ...,;.- 4--, —• • , .
- - . - ..-':L`f \' " ' ,- , , ‘ i. ''
4.7;; i :41. 1 W - 4, -, ., • • -,!; - - , ! 7-• -• . .- -. ;_l -''" A .. ,-,_.,-,„3 ~-7.7_=_ ~ .
~ . ..... . .. __ .. ..., . „.. .
.- - ,
._. - J
.0 e. „ 4. , ~ „___-,- 4 ~,, „. . . .
. ,r-_* . , . .
~.:.....t il -.___;_.
. --.- .
" ► ...._.
.tea ~ .. . .
•.. y ~., p 7.11; :a , : .. • -., • -.. • • i
______ ,= E i ,__ '-_- ..i 5 .... L ., ..i:.-1.-_ . :,.! ,
,_____, ....=_••-m......... c ..._; , --
..:,... .. ..
--- ~14- r- .- -._ •--,--_-_-
-4---- . , , -- - • -•-.--, . „T ... ~..., ...;.--,-,
_ , .-....,,- .. , ~• • . ~ i
•--=•1--- - -.- - - 1 .
• l , 6 \ f l . .4,, , ;t4A1 , " -- ,,at,57•, r ,-,
W• . 4 11.. 11, IA :3.'41 .AP yL= - - 1, ; - ---?S- '• - '''''''' • -:"-- 4 ' '-.--. '. A. '' ' 7 ----- --
::.—•,—_ —•-...., _..—
" s'• • •`—'—' —•--• • •• ----• --,-- . .-. ___—. . . 'A . • ~-Nip,..#..A1, • ••-•-ra-,-.. • "
. ..„..i...a.u-.....ta:a u ,r ik • , -T,Ly . -.-&-2 . .
. ...., 1,-.... , ~..,, ,-,..., ~,,,,,,,,, ...,...* .„-___.„--,..„.....„ 7 .•,•-•„ ..________.. _, . , -.•._.
.. , • . • .._.. . . .
____ _ ..
.....• • , .., . .
• - "--:- - ' ..
' . ..., . • T .,.• _ _ . .
A. gIIEEII, Proprietor. }
Win. $L PCIlt CEA, Editor.
LJ. W. FOULK, Attorney at Law
. 'Moe with n.Ehioei, itsq:., In Olasel.liow, , in
rear of Feat Presbyterian Church. All business en
trusted to him will bo promptly attended to.
9, '60.-iy. . •
CARD.Da. JNO. IC. SMITH,. re.
spectfully announces to hieold friends and
miner pitroue, thistrihe has roturned from his south
western tour. with life health greatly Impioved,..and
hag resume! his practico in Carlisle.
Of. 010 K on 'Alain litmettone door west of the llailroad
Deprit;- where ho can•bd found at all hours, day and
nlifht,'when not out professionally.
Carlisle, Oct. 20.
jr . .J. BENDER, M. D
PHYSICIAN, SURGEON & ACCOUCHEII ,
Office on South Hanover Struet, formerly occupied
by Dr. Smith.
.IrlR. S. B. KIEFFER Office in North
_UP Itnnovar street two - doors from Arnold & Son's
store. Wilco hours, mortiperticularly from 7 to 0 o'clock ,
A. 61.,and from 6 to'7 o'clock, P. Al.
.4.4...7 - 2;•• • TIR. GEORGE S. SEA-
DENe tal c
Surgery. the Bal.
0111 ca at the residence of his mother, East bouthel
street, three doors below Bedford.
March IS, Is36—tf.
DOCTOR ARMSTRONG has remov
ed hie office to the South wpit corner of Hanover &
Pomfret et whorti ho may be consulted at any hour of the
day or night. Dr. A. has had thirty years experience
in the profe felon, the last ten of which hero been daeo•
ted to - the study aud practice of Liornaropathic medi.
eine: - May 20, 'Vent.
Fier , 7471. DR. J. C. NEFF respect
: fully Informs the ladles and gentlemen
of Carlisle, and vicinity, that he has re•
isumod - the practice of Dotitistry, and is prep:wed to par
form all operations on the tooth and gums, belonging
to his profession. lie will insert full sots of teeth on
gold Or sliver, with single gum-teeth, or blocks, as they
may prefer. Terra moderate, to suit the times
Dn. I.C.LOOMIS, p
South lfanover • street, , gre w -
next 'door to the Poet
Will be absent from Carlisle the last ten dye of
each month. ' teug.l, '55.
fIEO. W.. NEEDICII, 'D. D. S.-
1, -I.:a.:Dadlo . ustretor of °poetise Dentistry to the
• !31."1Srr. —.llll2tirlfillsidene„,
°prolate lirion halt, Wost Maio. street, Carlisle, Penn
I f S. W. FIA.VERSTICK, Druggist,
Hanover Street, Carlisle. -
P . h'y RI clan's prescript lom cat °fully compounded
A foll , supply of fresh drags and chemicals.
El :VI 0 V A
k. b, SPONSIXII,
Ins removed his office to Pile Now llouse..opposite
tilnsa' !total. - (March ::B,lstit,-tl.
AW C ARD.-C EI Alt 14709
IA °LAU° OLIN, 'Attortiiy at Law, Oftlre lulu.
bolt 8 holldlntt.juxt oppaxlte the Market Howe.
Carlkle. )larch It, 410-Iy. „
OLIN HAYS, ATTORNEY AT LAW.—
Office on Main Street, opposite "Minion Hall,"
Carlisle, Pa. [Oct. 26, '66-17.
CP. ITUNIRICII, Attorney at Law:
.—Oface on North iranover•street, n few doors
south of Olssu l note!. All business entrusted to hi
will be promptly attended to, • „ [April lb
lAW NOTICE. - REMOVAL. W.
J M. PENEOSE.h.s•ramovnd 11,1 entre In rest: o
the Court - House, where he wllKirklurly,s,ittend to all
business entrusted to him. 1,4 V
LAW • OFFICE.-LE MIJEL TODD
ham resumed the practice of the Law, Mee iu
Centre Square, treat aide, near tho First Preabytertau
' A pill S. 1557. '
AN DREW J. WILCOX, Attorney at
Law; Odleallo. 10 Lexington St. Baltimore. Duel.
1106 e promptly attended to.
, It. It. Johneont
, Jacob Meow,
11. A. Sturgeon, ET AL.
Carlisle April 25,430.-3 m.
A 6 - FARE REDUCED. - (Ei
STAVES UNION HOTEL,
GOO & 008. Market St., above sixth,
JAMES W. I'ownt,roprt.tor
TERNS 2,5 per Any. ju3o'6B.
• North HanovirStrect. Carnal°, Pa.
W. W. KLINE,. Proprietor.
This !louse has been refitted In a superior style, and I
now open fur the accommodation of Hamden; •
. and T sclera. on
MODE It A E TERMS.
EXCELLENT STA LING ATTACHED.
T ch )UMPS AND CEMEMT.—
60 barrels Cement with a„very large assortment
o ain and Iron Pumps, of all kinds cheaper than
ever, at the liardirare Ptnre of_. •
March 7,'60 . ' nkNity SAXTON.
UNITED STATES HOTEL
S. E. Cor. 11th f k Market Sts.,
IL W. KANAGA, WM. McVEY,
JanA,lBoo, . •
N. HANTCH, •
.111AIN - STREET,
Opposite: the Rail,Road - Office.
gar' Fall and Winter ~ t ylea of Cloths,
Cassimcres and gcstings made to order. •
Ca 11110, May 2, MO.'
it. NEW 11811-A.M . •
ATTORNEY' AT I;AW.
Office with Wm, .11. Miller, Eel., South Hanover Street,
opposite tho volunteer Office.
Carlisle, Sep. 8, 1850. ' 1
TO FARMERS AND• LISIE3UR
NERS AND OTHERS.
.rho undersigned have benn.appointed sOle agents fdr
the sale of the celebrated Trevorton Coal. This Coal is
recommended by Mr. handle and others who have hied
It. to be equally as strong, and burn as much limo per
ton as Lykons Valley Sr any other 05211 In use.
-Persons In want of time Coal will had it to their iti•
'West to buy this Coal as it coots from twenty to twen
ty See cents per ton lees than Lykena Valley. We
have.thenrepared Trevortou Coal fqr family use always
on hand. Also a large stock of .oal of all kinds.
Our stock of LUMBER Is large and . commete and will
be sold at. the lowest prices.
Thankful for poet favors we, respectfully aim a con.
Manatee M the same: -
ARMSTRONG k• 110ViER, '
JIM 13, 1860 -
r INE WATCH' .gnPAIAING.—
r. C, KREMER. '
st,,the New Jewelry 'Storeon Eeot ' Per .-
etreet, -near tho Public - • jp . . ..,
Square, Is prepared to eleati aud' ' ' ' •
repair the Fine • si Watcher, and . •; - jib
warrant ' thorn to give entire ,
witiefactlon Also Sue Mantle .• • f
Cloaks Orel] hinds, Musical Sus' ..
es, Acewdlone, • da. put ,In cone .
... , \,, _
pletebrdor, and warrentad; ' . .1... 7:,
Ceirllale J,u,lyB, 18.p.Ay.
rf NIX:O6KING- LASS.'
PICTUR.LIIFRAME . •
' N0..215 C StrEll4lTßEß.Ti, , iffe' If.
A largriassortment of every dascilption of LOokillg•
Glasses and Pictureoltrames always on band. fanny
Wood Mouldings, llosowooo,Valuut, Oalip Maple and
Mahogany. Olikand Usrlin Blouldings. Pler,llall,an d
Mantel Mirrors.' Ovals for' Photograph' , Country or.
lore solicited. .Goods carefully packed and ',
Nc ed. to
part ..f tha United States sod Colludes. .
.% a. ti AC r.Shat,Ell..lecci.
pUR 1 T H:E",B L.O 0 D
AIE .AI i
The high and envied celebrity which them 'pre-eml•
cent Medicines have acquired for their invariable effl
cacydn all the diseases which they prokss to cure, hes
rendered thatilmal practice ofpulfing not only unneces
'eery, but unworthy of them. They are k nown by their
fruits: their gond works testify for 'thorn, and they
thrive oat by the faith of the credulous.
In all Cases of Asthma, Acute nod Chronic Jtheuma-
Mem. AlTLctions of the : Bladder and Kidneys.
Billion% Fevers end Liver Complaints,—ln the South
and West where these diseases prevail, the} 'will be
found invaluable. Planters, farm re and others, who
once use these medicines, will never afterwards be with
- out ' • .
!Bilious Choile and Serous Looseness, Biles, Costive
ness, Colds or d Coughs, Cholic.
cu; , :aum PTION—Used with great success in . this di.
Cor upt Rumors, Tropsies. Dyspepsia.—Na person
o illi this distressing diecaso should delay using these
medicines immediately. , ' .
t:rupl lons of the Skim, Erysipelas, Flatulency and Fe•
ver and Ague.—For this scourge of the Wcetern country
these medicines will be founds snfei speedy and certain
remedy. Other medicines leave the system subject to
n return of the disease—ti cure by these medicines le
permanent. Try them. be satisfied, and be cured. -
FOULNESS OF COMP LEX IO N , . .
. , .
Gout, Giddi ness, Gravel, Headaches of every kind,
Inward Never, Inflammatory Itimumatlerfl, Impure
Blood, Jaundice, Loss or Appetite. •
LIVER COMPLAINTS "
.101lilleklill Al, DISEASES
Never fails to eradicate entirely ail the effect*, of Mer
cury intirtl. yJtooner that:ill:lu most pen erful prepara
tion of Sar aparilla.
Night Sweats, Nervous Debility, Nervous Complaints
of all kinds. Organic Affections, Palpitation of the Heart
Paints:re' Cloth. . .
' The original proprietor of these Medicines was cured
of Piles of ahyears standing by the use of these Liver
Pains iu the head side back limbs, Plots and or
• Those null Sod with this terrible disease will ho npro
of relief by the Lila bledlcines
Rush of Blued to tho.llesd, Scurvy, Sait'Rhoutn.
SCROFULA, or KING'S EVIL in Its worst forms UI•
• cern of ovary des&iptlyn.
Worms of all hinds are effectually expelled' by these
medicines. Parents will do well to ads inliter them
whenever their existence is suspected. Relict will ho
TIIE' LIFE PILLS
AND PIICHNIX BITTERS
PURIFY TIIE BLOOD,
And thus remote all diseases front tho system.
DR. WILLIAM B. MOFFAT,
' No. *l5 Broadway.
(Moffat Building) N. Y
For sato by all Druggists. July 6.—ly
• W ARM SPRINGS PERRYTOUN=
... L, TY, 'ENNA.
Tho tuutersigned, having Jested this favorite water. '
lag 01¢o - for the ',Jason, would inform tho Patau.s of
the entablishnient that it is now open for the reception
of visltiora . .
lie location. on the banks of iiherinsn'sereek cannot
be sorpassed for picturesquo mountain scenery, shady
roads and beautiful drives, while the creek affords eve.
ry inducement for •
The Illineral Springs, for bathing purposes, Is one of
the best In the country,- having a temperature of 07
degrees Fahrenheit, and running MT nearly a hundred
gallons a nil - flute, to supply the bath-houses, which era
fitted up with shower and plunge baths.
The buildings and large and commodious, having been
entirely refitted with new. furniture, and the larder
well stocked with all the delicacies of, the seasop, eerr
•d up by etperiencedatteuditnts.
wling Alley. Music and all the customary amuse.
ents of a watering place, will be provided by the Pro.
rletor who will use his boat exertions to make It at
tractive to thesdwho desire At healt by, retired summer
. he Warm Spring. are situated 14 miles north ofear•
lisle, from which point them in a daily mall. Perrone
leaving Philadelphia or Baltimore in the morning will
arrive at the Springs In time for tea, by way of Carlisle
or Duneannoss, from both of whirls points stages will
ruts lu connection with the cars. For terms or further
particulars address . • JOIIN EARLY,
June 1860. Carlisle Penna.
For the salulnity of the air, and the medicinal proi•
erties of the water. the l'roprletor refers to
J. W. Power, Staten Union Hotel, _
Wm. 0 dyer, ad & lAimbard,
T. A. Criswell, Wallace St.
J. 11. Guyer Fouth 12th St..
Prof. P. T. Tyson. Henry P. Brook Esq., Baltimore.
Geo. Prince, B. N. Ettei Esq.. E. Byer', Harrisburg.
Fredk. Watts. E. M. Diddle, It. 8. Woodward. J. D
Parker, Johnson Dlooro, Alex, Cathcart, It. M. Mender
sou, Carlisle. .Capt Deo. Gibson, U. 8, A. Thos. M. Did.
dle Esq., Philadelphia,
Carnal° Juue 22, 1860.-2 m
NOTICE, AND READ . THIS.—
F. C. KREMER, .
7CAt the new Store on Fast Maln Ft.
' 4.: = . .., A near Henry Saxton's liardware Store,
0 3" would call the attention of persons In
), --.. want of a fine Witch to his splendid
c...)'s. ~./. • stock.of American, Liverp. 01 and Lou.
don n A LUDES. I have a fine stock of Gold Watches,
et all prices, from twenty dollars up to three hundred .
dollars. I also have a large stock of Silver Hunting
Cased and. Open Cased Watches, from Llama dollars up
to eighty. I also haven new stock of French and A marl
cars JEWELRY. In setts, ouch as Cameo, Cold Sturm,
Lava, Mnsaic Mourning and Plain setts, de. I also
have a new ;took of Medallions, front one dollar up to
fourteen; Ladlea' and rientlemon'a Ilr••ast Pins of all
patterns and prices: Gold Chains: a largo stock of Vest
Fob and Curb Chains; a very large stock of Unger rings 7 -•••
of all kinds and patterns. such as Seal Rings. 'Wedding
Rings; and Battings; ,a fine stock of Cuff Pins, Gold
' St rids. Sleeve Buttons for Ladies and Gentlemen, Crocus
Bracelets, Gold Watch Koye, Seale, Gold and Silver
Thlnthies, Gold and Silver Spectneles, a large Mock of .
j Silver Tea and Table Spoons at all prices, and a com• '
plate stock of Double Plated Tea and Tablb Spoons, pla.
ted Fotka, Silver and Plated flutter Knives and adlne
stock of double plated Casters '
Sugar. Spoons, Silver
Fruit Knives, and a large stock ofCommon Spectacles,
to atilt all ages..to which I Invite particular attention;
Port Monnaies of all kinds, Sil• ... .77,,
nor Keys and Chains; a large '
stork of •Aecordeons, Violins, , I ....,
( ...."1 \
and Music Boxes, (largo and ,' i° k. . \
small.) and a great variety of tit V r 3
sale'. usually kept in a Jew. -.--,-;,8 f .. ‘ .4 'A
airy store. I have atso on hand jj 12. • tl-.,,..fd ,
a large and well- selected stock ; 4s_.!* - r.ie,r•lol,
of CLOCKS, of all patterns and l! 1,'+'..,, :-..1-; i : - _, i:
fashions, from ono dollar up to• I' ' iYWR:6.I. Z I
arty. which I will Fella! a small 5..- - 4firliatilainia—p 1
profit and warrant them for one .''S''...." '"'"IJI nil' j' , •'
year, tis be good thee:keepers. Lvery thing sold by
ma *ail be what It Is represented.
Clacks, Watches, and Jewelry, carefully repaired and ,
warranted. Carlisle July I, 1660.-Iy.
L IBERTY STOVE WORK
OLLOW-WABE FOUND 311 r,
ABITTT & NOIME,
MANUFACTIIREES of the most approved styles of
STOVES of every description.
&ionic' end Sole Booms—
dOr2-01 WATER. St. New York. •
Aiar4lo BROWN SE Philadelphia.
Aug. 3, 1500..-3,p0i...
w il or iL er L ly
D II L I L L E L it S io — nEIDEnI
The subscriber wishes to inform the public that he
has commenced the Milling Business at bid Mill one
mile north of West 11111, West Pennabore twri. Camber
and County, where he rill always bare on hand flour
• d feed fon sale sit thedowest rash price, , Such as Bran
Shorts and Middlings,Omn and pars, and Rye chops.
1 will always pay the highest rash price for grain. •
July 20, 1800.-om. .1011 N SHAFFNER.
IECONI) SPRING - ARRIVAL.-
(J LARGE SUPPLIES BOIL THE DEAD AND BEEP.
At the store ofJohn Irrinei on the N. B. corner of
the public square, Naha place to purchase boots Shoes
Hats t Caps. at prices that defy competition.
lie hoe just returned from the:gent with the largest
and moat complete assortment of Boots, Shoes, Hate A
Caps that he bee ever presented to this 'community,
end which ho is determined to sell at the lowest peed.
We prices. 'Me stock embraces everything Iu his lbw
of business. such as
• ~ BIEN'S & BOYS' FINE CALF BOOTS,
Kip Boots, Cell' and Patent Leather °Void 'nee, Coif
snit Patent Leather Gaiters, Calf Kulliflere, Cal( and
Klp Srogaus, Slippers,
, o' LADIEIS' ATILILIC '
Fine French English Lasting Gallant, bfotocen, .
Calf,antl Kld, Boots, Fine Kid 'Dippers,. fancy kpppure,
pomace, nd Kid .Duakins, Sm., a. • .
kIiBSEB AND 1:11ILDIIKN'8INHAll areal descriptions
embracing tine - kesting Gaiters Mentor° and Laiting
Dutton Boots, ;Morocco lase Boots of: all kluda, fancy .
above of !adobe Myles; slippers, .
littTa h OAFS. Bilk, Caaobitere; Fur and Wool flats
of all qualities and etyles, also a large mussrtmebt of.
' Boote end Shoes made to order at the shorted notice.
Repairing promptly done. Confident of hla ability tp
please all classes of emtomere, be reopectfully Invitee
the pebllo to Oro lam a cull. .
ea: Remember the place, N. E. corner:of the Public'
"ley 20. 71%
Pangia WOR `E4TA Pamaaa 'CliaaLrlo
SELLING. OFF AT COST I 11 , ,
At lite sign the "Gold Eagle," 3 doors ebbs.' the
Cumberland Valley-Sank, and two doors below the
Methodist Church. on Welt Msin street, the largest
and best selected Mock of
In the town, will be cold 80 per cent lower than at any
place in the htete. The Mock compriseli a large assert
meet of Gold and Silver hunting case watches, Levers,
' Lepines, American .watches, and all other kinds and
styles, Gold and Silver-oElin,, •
• GOLD PENS itc. PENOILS,
Jewelry of all kinds, Spectacles Gold end Silver, plated
and Silver W a re, Music Moses, Accordeons, Oil Pglitli•
Jags, a groat variety of fancy articles: and slot of the
finest Pianos, which will be sold 40 per cent lower than
ever altered in town.. Tho entire stock of Watchmaker
tools. cases, largo Mirrors, and Safe will be sold whole
sale or retail op the easiest terms.
alliving selected a that clam workman at kinds of re•
pairing will he done an usual, et reduced prices. '
Plano Music of all kinds for sale. A new fist class
double bar , et gun' warranted Jeanine twist will be eold
' for hall Ito value.
' It. E. SHAPLEY.
'Wit- N. H. Thli . large,three stvry lirick House, with a
splendid store room and parlor 92 foot deep will ber Sold
at a very low price and on easy terms, and - if not sold
will be rooted from April let 1861. Cale at theJeweiry
Juno 15, 1860.
THE CRY IS STILL TIIEY COME!
FO URI!!! GREAT ARRIViLOF THE'
Raving just returned for thb fourth time thin season
from the Fleeter. Cities we ere now opening a moot rare
and elegant stock of Ladies' Dress Goods,..Capee, Man
tlilas, Resters fec.
We particularly' invite the ladies tb — nor line of msg.'
niticent DitEoB GOOD:, which have been selected with
great care and embrace all the latest and newest al yles
in market. Ladies. call early and examine for your ,
selves when you will by satisfied of the important fact
that our stock is larger, bettor selected, and cheaper
than ran be purchased elsewhere. The undersigned
having made this purchase almost exclusively fur. the
Ladies invite's them to Come one! Coine all!! and see
the sights co temptingly displayed on our shelve' and
counters. , A. W. BENTZ. ',-
June 13,'60.• . • . -
Q T ILL T - R I-U I‘l P 11A N T
Th'l omelet° succeas of ttio Prairie •Flowec Cook
Stove, warrants the snitscrlber In railing tho attention
or all who may want a superior stove to call anti ex.
amhio the only stove that has given universal satlsfac•
Con. - ,
. . . .
WIIAT IS CLAIMED OVER OTHERS IS
Ist..A saving of from 30 to 60 per cent. In. fuel.
2nd. A hotter and ouliker Oven from the name
3d. A larger Oven than any °titer stove of the . Sane rise,.
4th, The preservation of the centre piece from sinking
sth. The best !taker, Iloaster, - and Cook now In use,
supt Wier arrangement fir cleaning the dims,
7th. A perfect. Chis Commuter for either word or coal.
The Prairie Flower Is warranted to give satisfaction
In every patentor, and will be shown with pleasure to
pll wh/Lotv_cull, whether desiring to purchase or not,
-any qntity of reteretwe ht town cr country:
A few other good Conk Stoves on hand, which will he
sold very low to dose stock.• , • .
Spouting, Hoofing, Joh work, Copper•smithing and
Sheeting work promptly attended to, In town or Conn.
try. All work warranted at the old stand, Hanover
street north of Louther.
. . . . . . ... .
Id A RY - M. MORRIS.
. N. U. Old Capper,. Bitola And Pewter bought, and tb
1112111" st price pai.d.n c:thlt or good..
-- Morch 28, 1ti60.- - th . .
A GRIOULTURAL IMPLEMENT
• AND 3IACIIIN3 MOP.
N. W. corner oflinnover and North Bt.
directly opposite Raymond• Hotel.
The subscriber would Inform farmers and the public,
generally that be le now manufactuting and keeps con•
staidly on band
Such as nom Powers, Threshing machinex,iwith maps
- STRAW CUTTERS.
. • • . CORN SIIELLERS, tre. _
Separators from 6 to 8 horse power, bull t to - order.
N. It Irons and material always cn hand, for repair
ing Reaperg, Mowers, Threshing Machines and Agricul
tural Implements of al. kinds, which will be attended
to promptly, on reasonable terms
It.n.„A number of second-hind three-horse machines
for sale at very low rates.
A. J-KUTZ, - J. ADRAIIIMS
Carlisle July 6,1860.-3 m.
C NULLS- •
I:he subscriber would nform the citi
tons of Carlisle and surrounding country that he
ha aken the mill known an Carlisle Mills and is pri
pared to furnished in lags or small quantities,
FL - OUR et , FORD.. •
Customers work done nu short unties. I always pay
the highest cash price for grain. '.
J. A. WAGGONER.
- earlisle, Aug. ad 1860.41 sun.
k 4 1 4 ;
DIrg v ESIENWEIN'S
TAICAND WINOD NAPTIIA PECTORAL
Is the bent medicine In the world for the cure of
Coughs and Colda,Croup, Bronchillo,Abthme, DlMculty
krbreathing. Palpitation of the livart, Dipthnria, and
for thn relief of patients in the advanced stages of
together with all illeengeant the Throat rind Chat, and
a hick prwdlepotie to Consumption.
It h peculiarly adapted loth° radical curaof Asthma.
Being prepared by a practical Physician and Druggist
And one of great °Amnion., in the cure of the various
diseases to which the human frame Is liable.
It la offered to the afflicted with the greatest confi
se..Try It and be convinbed that It is invAluablein
the cure of Brourhical affections. Price 60 cent: per,
bottle. . .
ESSNWEIN'S AJIOMATIC BALSAM, a very valuable
remedy for Dierrtten, Dysenta y, Cholera 'Morbue and
all Bowel afflictions. Try It—Price 25 cents per bottle.
Im,. The above medicines are prepared only by Dr. A.
ESDNW El N A CO., Driiggists and Chemists N. W. Cor.
of Ninth A Poplar Streets, Philadelphia. Sold by every
respectable Druggist and Dealer of Medicine throughout
SECOND GREAT itIIIaVAL OF
SPRIG I 0 0 El
We are now opening our sorond arrival of Spring
Goode which we offer t 6 the Mixon. of Carlisle and vi.
deity, at unusually low prices with the delerminatioli
to keep pace with the Huns and the reputation of
" OUlt DOUSE" for selling Cheap Goode.—
We purchase our goods for"CASH," exclusively, there.
-by enabling us to sell at cheaper rates then the woe
favored Houses, a fact our friends and customer. should
bear In mind. The following comprise but a small por•
lion of our immense and varied stock.
Plain & Fancy Silk.,
• Crepe Do Enmities,
French Si Scotch Gingham.,
• Valencia., •
Poll de Chevres,
French & American Chintzes
• . •
' Lace A Silk Mantilla.,
A very general assortment of moluning gboda. Moslem,
Moves, he., Ac., Douglass A Sherwood's New Skirts the
• • !'BELLE OF THE SOUTH"
the most •
pertegt and beautiful skirt ever produced,'
made with one deep and Warranted not to get out of
order in 8,11, 15, 20, 33, 35, 10 awl 50 Hoops. The lar-'
gest stock of • ; 2
• CARPET 4 and OIL CLOTHS
ever brought to Carlisle (We have reduced the price of
the very best quality of .011 Cloths"' to CO cents per,
square yard, to which we invite the attention of Gnus° •
'keepers, we sell them loafer than can be purchased' at'
any store In the Interior of Counsylvanla.; Our gender
In this line are purchased direct from the most celebra
ted manufactures and for durability and deslgu cannot
be surpassed. LOOKING GLASSES of all sizes and at
Cassimeres, . . ,
•. Cottonedee, ,
' Kentucky. jeans ,te.
• ' Vostings,Ac., An: ' '• •
Remember we Cr, delmminod not. to, be undersold'
and defy competition.-
Callielb, April MOO; • , „ . ;
S. Godbold; Tuner :aneriairer
H • of Plano' Molodeona &c., has made arrange.
meats to visit this place oiarterly audio' muich'ortener
ea occasion' requires.- Being located .at Harrisburg
parties cau.have their inatrumenta tuned nt short no.
tice. Parties wishing to purchase Plano!, &c,. ran cull
themselves of hie experience in selectingUgoOd instru.,
-menu without charge, all work wilt be fully ~warren.
ted or no charge made.. 9111 era left at the Post Ogice
the Mansion House and It. E. dhapley'a will be pi mitt.
ky attended. % , .
June 29. • •
CARLISLE, PA,\ F,RiDAL AUGUST ~ 1860:
DRESSING F . 01% CUUROH
Has anybOdy heard the bent
You hare? dear sue r 1 knoll Eult,efell
I'll never dress In ttnie.
For mercy's Sake, come help me J 11110;
I'll make my toilet quite plain s ,
(Nis for the sake of rhyme); .
Here InceVila gaiter for me-419;
" A hole," you say 1 plague take the *hoer
. Plume, Janey, try and hide Its .
I know its Sunday, but my soul,
I cannot wear It with s hole! •
The men will surely spy lt.'
They're always gkeplng at my Ilsst,
(Tho' tube sure they needretfiaep ,
The way wo hold our drowse?,
". And cross mysellr prey, didlon _say I
Don't laugh at my dlslresserh , „ •
flow beautifully this silk will rustle
(Please hand ridr:iiiellnd)usting,bustle,"
My corset end mrdioop)
There, now, I'll take Pre skirts or Mx;
' Dokurry Jane, and help me flae.-
Yon know I cannot stoopl' ,• ' •
" How . shail I say mj prayers to ilay
An Neils wont to church lopiry!
How ran you be so foolish ? • '
Were, damp this ribbon In collate ;.
" What for to paint you sllly.'one
Now, Jitney, don't be [unlinks!
It's no more harm than "Lilly 'While"—
(Plean° neo it thin cheok's painted right,
And hand my box of chalk.) i.•
Now damp the towel, Laney, dear, •
And wipe this eyebrow—much I fear
I shall be late to walk. '•
Now, then, my bonnet, if you please— •
The thing's al, big as all - dWt doors, • • •
The' frightful sugar scoop!
Thank Heaven, my mantlo's handsome tho',
It coat enough to be, I know,
(Straighten this horrid hoop.)
ISlYhandkarchlefuna &von you'll find
Jnot In tbat drawer;—you're tery.klnd
(Dom my dress trail))
It's all thaltishion now, you keow,
(Pray, does tho paint and powder show
Thto' this lace ♦ell?
Thank you my dear/ I bellevei'm dressed
The salute be praised! the day otrest
Comes only one In seven; z
For If'on all the other vie
This trouble I should have to fly,
I'd never get . to !leaven.
• 6rtesiotidene of the HERALD.:
e BALTIAORE, AU , Mt, 1860.
A TRIP TO THE GREA ' EASTERN.
Dean liZßALD:Thillking .
111 rough sketch
of a trip to, and . .a description of this *!big 45Ka
of the ocean," might afford some amusement
or:information to your readers, L address you
Having procured my lioketAleft the Monu
mental City onAbursday..the 9th
A. hl. fn . one ofthibenutifhl . and,coninadione
Bay Line Steamers "The Philadelphia." Tbe
trip down therbay was delightful,' and especi
ally more appreciated by oue, who . never be 7
fore had the pleasure of an excursion on this
beautiful sheet of water., Glorious Indeed was
the change from the hot and doily city to the
pure air and curly waves..
The first place of tote we passed was Fort
McHenry, 80 well known in history as the
guard of the Baltimore Haiher in the war of
1812. A little further down the bay, we come
to Fort Carfoll, now in course of erection,
.wbich when finished, if well manned, will •be
sufficiently strong to prevent any foreign na
vol force from ever obtaining possession of the
Baltimore Harbor. In about an hour and.a
half, we heard the cry from those at the bow
of the boat, Ho! the Great Eastern. I hur
ried with the trOwd to the foro part of the
deck, and obtained myfirstview of this "mon
strous ship." First, 1 beheld its tall masts,
then the hull. which at this distance looked
like a dark cloud. As youdraw near, you are
much deceived in its size, lying at a great die•
twice from the—shore, in wide expanse of
water, IL presents an unfavorable appearance.
But when you are drawn up along aide of her,
then cud only then, do you view her in thb.
magnitude of her proportions; when our stea
mer (which is one of tho largest for ordinary
purposes) lay along side of it; they compared
in size to a small skiff by the side of a large
After some delay the gang plank wne laid,
and I with some 6110 others of .all ages and
sexes, filed through a large gang-way into one
of thecargo spaces. Theuce ascending a stair
way you are iu another cargo space; where
passing through a "mechtinical contrivance,"
each ono is relieved of his ticket, and at' the
same time registered. -° Ascending another
flight of stairs, we find ourselves on the main
deck. You can readily imagine its length,
when you consider it is just,one eight of a mile
from bow to stern. At the time we arrived on
deck,President Buchanan, and suite were be
ing entertained in the Grand Saloon, with,an
elegant dinner; of course there was a great
curiosity, to see the "Chief Executive" dine;
I with many others allowed my °scalar optics
to take a peep at him; and 1 thought if lie
could only administer to the wants of ' every
I one, as easily as he could to the want of the
'inner man, there would be, I guess, 1 sitcom
plaint., While at dinner, a full band ( 8 e id to be
Bodaworth's of New York) discoursed in me
iodious strains the national airs; the" . preed•
dent's March," and "God save the Queen,"
,eside many other beautiful pieces.
\The attractions on'. tlnklmoin deck, are the
Bulwarks, and houses built of mahogany,
beautifully decorated. There are six masts,
three of whieh 'are iron, 'Wel, feed nine inches
in diameter', and the tallest is 170 feet. .#
.iy,e descend by en. iron stair-way to the tna
ohin4y, which is the moat beautiful andnias
sive part of the whole vessel, Passing through
a few minor departments, we came to the
dining saloons, they are very large andbeauti.
fully fitted up.
We next pass into the Grand Saloon which
is 62 feet long; 80 feet wide and 12 feel
high. Beautiful mirrors are placed at the
side of the saloon, and on eaoh Bide are Ara
besque paintings, with, children personifying
the arts and sciences, connected with the
building and navigation of the ship.
There,nre 4 paddle-boilers and 8 screw,bol
lers, requiring 91 Engineers and ,105 Firemen
to attend to them. .There are on either .aide
above and between the boilere, the chat bunks
capable of holding 12,000 'tons of coal. The
anchors together with the chain cwhls and ma
terial ueed,for the solo purpose of, ;taking the
ship feet, yreigh 250 tons, and are, raised• and
lowered by steam power. .. . , , ~
The greatest,difficulty I found aboard- was
in obtaining some of the necessaries of life to
keep soul and body together, The only things
to be procured, were loomeam, lemonade, and
Londepldock,braudy. . Theprice or those ar
ticleeowere att enormous as
,wite tliepize,of the
ahip., lob, cream end lemonade whibh on'or l
ditiary occasione, would lieeeldlor agents could,
hardly.be had at lb: .and„ ilia london, ~lo ok ,
brandy aeernad,to base,” . %Pe effeof o n jin i,
Hat Mg•pa rtilking of a otno„of,, the former, w,e
managed to lest until 5 e'plook R... ,led,, ; when '
we etepped•on-boerd,qur steameragain, where,''
we easily procured a good supper, • and • then
darted for,"Hometweet Rome," and In, bid
ding farewell to.the "fity bug of the ocean," we
thought surely .. , , •
walks the waters like a thing of We
'And seems to dais theidemonts to , strife."
Oregon—lts Extent, its 8011,
. ' Produatione, Ace;
Oregon 'was organized as-a territory on-the.
24 day of ,Iflay; 1843, and was admitted as a
memberOf the Corifederacy on the 12th day
of Febiunry, 1859. It is hounded on the north
by Washington -Territory, from which it iv dle
vided by, the Columbia river, and the 46111
Parallel of north latitude, east, by a line from
the Mouth of the Owyhee river, due smith, to
the parallel 42 degrees north; south along said
parallel to the Pacific Ocean, which forma its
western- boundary.- It. lies- between .42
grass and 46 degrees twenty; minutes north
latitude, 'and between one hundred and nine
degrees, thirty- minutes and pne hundred
and twenty-four degrees thirty Minutes west
loUgitude, and includes an area of about one
hundred and eighty-eight thousand -square
miles,.(four times the size of-NeW York,), and
contains a population' of about fifty thousand.
It is divided by nature, into t hree Separate di
visions, whichi in many respects, are altogeth
er Ff - om the Ovilhee river to the
Blue mountains, beide the eastern division,
there is little'or no arable land, being ir sandy, '
rocky, mountainous region, presenting an as.
peat extremely sterile and forbidding.. The
middle division lying between the Blue and
Cascade mountains, though offering no induce
ments to the fa'rmer, is a perfect elysiura• to
the herdsman,- being one perfect. undulating
prairie, which, though lacking both richness
and moisture for'_renunerative culture of
grain, except along the margin of streetits:"
I produces grass, of the finest and most nutri
tious quality, furnishing,'whether in a green
or dried state, food of a superior kind for cat
tle, horses. Sheep. &c., the year round, Along •
the margin of the Streams flowing through
this country to the Columbia river, there is
generally a narrow ; slip of rich alluvial soil,
which is capable of producing in ge , eatyete
feation the kind oft,or_ep usually oultiafed in
Western Oregon. Talton altogether, this is a
beautiful region, with mild and healthful cli
mate, but its great scarcity of timber pre
cludes the possibility of its ever being densely
TllO region lying between the Cascade range
of mountains and the Pacific Ocean, and known
as Western Oregon, embracing as it does, the
great valleys of the Columbia, Williametto,
Umpqua. and 'Rogue rivers. is adapted, -in a
peculiar manner, to agricultural pursuits, al
well as to stock raising,, the soil being ex•
tromely rich and,productive; whether low'ruitl
fiat, or high and rolling, whether heavily tim
bered or prairie, - the soil .is the same rich,
black loam, until-you ascend the hilly portions,
when it changes its coin,, to a reddish brown,
but retains its most productive capabilities
even on the hill tops. -
Wheat, which is the staple crop of the coun
try, produces well, averaging from thirty. to
forty bushels per acre, and often reaching
from,fifty to sixty, and that toe, under an in-_
Whir system of cultivation, the average plow
lig being front four to six inches deep, while .
it is proved by expoilence that deep plowing
pays as well in Oregon as any other country,
and that much of the land' might be largely
benefitted by under draining. The price: of
wheat take it the year round, ranges from
seventy-five-cents to one dollar and a half per
bushel; the cosi of producing. a bushel of
wheat,,owi rt g to the high price of labor, is es
timated at fifty cents. - Oats grow to great
perfection, and produce more abundantly than
wheat, the average yield being from forty to
seventy-five bushels per acre—the actual cost
of producing being twenty•five cents per bush
el;"- the-price in market being from forty cents,
to one dollar.
Barley succeedswell, producing from forty
to fifty bushels per acre, but, the demand is
'at prevent too limited to encourage its growth
except in - small quantities. Ryo produces
well, and may be raised to any amount. 'Corn,
though- not .extensively cultivated, averages
in some portions of the-country- over forty
bushels per acre. The opinion %Mob .has
hitherto prevailed that this crop would not
mature well, 'owing - to the coolness of the,
nights, seems not to have been well founded,
as subsequent experience has proved that corn
planted 'only on rich, light eoil, and well col-.
firmed, yields sufficiently well to reward a
farmer, often reaching to fifty and sometimes
sixty bushels per acre. The cost of produc
tion ,is estimated at twenty five cents per
bushel—price in Market, one dollar per bush
el. The quantity of baton annually carried
to the gold mince has greatly encouraged the
growth of this kind of grain for feeding hogs.
We believe the unfavorable reports heretofore
received were 'predicated on instances in which
it was planted ,on poor soil, and very likely
was carelessly cultivated.
, The various root crops usually cultivated
in the older States of the Union, especially in
the middle and northern States, grow' to per
faction in Oregon.
Potatoes are excellent in quality, and grow
exceedingly large, yielding frotn'two hundred
to-five hundred bushels an acre. The price
in market rani- a from fifty cents to ono dollar
per bushel,.. The potato rot is unknown west
of the Rocky Mountains. •
Turnips grow to an enormous size, yield
ns high as ono thousand bUshels per acre.
Carrots and beets yield about eight hundred
bushels per acre. without manure, and may be
grown to any.eitent. Vegetables of the var
ious kinds, euchtis onions, cabages, pumpkins,
beans, squashes, parsnips, &a., grow to great
perfection Peas are extensively cultivated
for fattening -hogs, for which they are, well
adapted; and produce from forty to fifty bush
els per acre.
Beth the soil and climate of:Oregon being
admirably adapted to fruit growing. there-are
few farmers who are not owners of beautiful
Grolier-dB. The apple, in particular, is an .
abundant and-never failing crop, producing
in such exuberance as to require the branches
to be supported' by props, to prevent their
breaking under their loads of fruit; and of
size and,,flavor, to which the world, perhaps,
affords no parallel; and although the trees as
yet,, have not acquiredlhe age and size neces
sary. to the production of a full crop, large
quantities are annually exported to California
and other markets. . -
' The , price of apples in our home market
varies, aocerding to quality, from three to
eight drillers per bushel, Of the peach tree
we cannot speak so favorably; it . being rather
'an uncertain bearer, except in very favorable
localities,. This is consequent upon a prema
ture expansion-of the blossom laude by warm
weather In tna•month of Pebrut y;j which bee
ingsucceeded by cold nighte'in the neentlis of
March and April, the gerth of lie peach Is
destroyed by frost; but when successful, (key
are Very large and of fine flavor, and sell at a
high rate. Pears, plums, quinces, cherries,
gooseberries, 83., grow to perfection, and are
cultiihted. with ,profitable resole. Besides
the eultivnted - fruits above mentioned, there
lea profusion of indigenous berries; such as
strawberries, blaokberries, cranberries, whor
tleberries, gooseberries, thimbleborries, sal
mon -berries, Balla berrlea, service berries,
chokecherries', &c.:. • • ,
PROFA#ITT —ln the use of profane words;
no Idea is to biexpressed, no object is to be
attained,. no end secured, no ear to be , pleas
ed ; no appetite is to.bp . administered to, no
iminsion,twbe fedimo title to lie-ncigitired,"no'
,wealth' to be earned, no poitillde good; eithee
real or imagined, is had in view. They
mean! nothing.. They, .a re wi eked LohCats, ,
-playing n`gatrie. of deception ;, attempting to
.palm °fro blostering-sonnd for#siibstantiar
Aliought. Profanity la`tittrelY4 good Witness.
ofd terrible dearth 'of nrlidoni — ai':
scarcity °Weals. Nor will any one pretend
that there is intgood in profanity; for, .be•
sides being- an' arrant Cheat, it is an idle and;
wicked use of the name of the greatest being
in the universe—the beat and truest friend
of every human .being.
This disease is not to be cured by medical
prescriptions ght from books.. You must get
at the cause and remove it. Of a dozen dys•
,peptics, scarcelytwo may be affected alike:
In many cases •abuie of .the stomach •is
doubtless the source of the trouble. All rip-,
erieat pills increase the weakness which causes
the complaint ; to this rule there is no ex.
eeption. Alt ruins and patent tuoilicities,-
of whatever pretentions, are 'injurious. In•
no case can any relief be obtained from their
Whoever uses tobacco or 'malt liquors, or
other i donstant.stimulant, or even colfee t .and
finds symptoms of indigestion, must first a
bandon these habits.; and it will be tim e
enough to — think of active remedial treat•
ment when it' is found that the disease is not
then removed. Whoever has a troubled
mind, or is confined,to monotonous toil with.
out exercise-or bodily ;ecrdation, and finds
himself dyspeptic, must first seek relief by
correctiog these causes; for, so long as they
exist, pampering the disease, medicine can
be of no avail.
If there be any drain upon the vital powers
in any direction,beyond healthful moderation,
it must be chdcked before , we can hope to
return to the digestive organs the vigor of
which they are 'robbed. No doctor's stuff
can supply the natural forces which only the
vital chemistry of the living body can create:
pike intoxicating spirits, dyspeptic medicines
may for the moment exhilerete a patient and
make him feel great things • bin afterwards,
they each make the trouble greater then
Beware of tea and toast, and such like
diet, as remedies for dyspepsia. These do
IPA impose unreasonable tasks upon im
paired digestion. What is wanted is exactly
the opposite regimen t namely, food that is
small in bulk and rich insubstantial nutri
ment; something which, with the least eier
tion of ribwer, the stomach can turn into rich
blood' to .relieve the poverty of the fluids.—
Rare beefsteak, forinstance, not fried • in a
pan - of fat and sole-leather, but quickly cm•
browned on a gridiron; and served•up' with
the oozing juices of red life; and if fluid-ac
companimentls desired, let us try port-wine,
weakened.to suit the strength. of the organs,
-but rather reduced in quantity thaa watered
Bran bread is 9f no account in this disease.
It is excellent in constipation, if' used - now
and then,' but not continuously. We must
discriminate between:these complaints. In
constipatidn, often,- the digestion is even
super excellent, and the torpor of the bowels,
which occasion the trouble, is due to the too
thorough absorption of the liquid parts of our
food, leaving a residuum too dry and rigid to
be freely moved forward through the curva•
tures of the lower bowels. The most dis
tressing affliction grows out of the impaction
of matter in the colon from this cause, givin g
dull pains which battilth sleep and good
humor. Pills are not the remedy tor this
disease, but tepid or cold water injections,
which readily reach the colon, and, by sup- 1
plying the moisture, bring away , the °batiste.
tion.• treatmenr, - thoogh not a core but
a temporary relief, secures from distension
of the bowel, which 'weakens its muscular
power and promotes costiveness ; and it also
prevents it by dislodging, frequently, rem•
newts vrhich'often lie impacted in the colon
for years, causing all sorts of'distresaing
On PONT'S 'AIITESIAN WELL.—One Of the
greatest curiosities in Kentucky is the Arte
sian well at Louisville. lte depth is 2086 feet;
it yields.B3o,ooo gallons of water every twen
ty-four_hours. The water is- thrown to.the
height of 170' feet. from the surface of the
ground, and the fountain is one of the most
beautiful we haie over seen: The water is
brakish, and, at. first, unpleasant to the taste,
but is sail' to possess rare medicinal quali
Decidedly the funniest character about the
Well iS good old "Uncle Charlie," the colored
"Doctor." Ilia jolly face, and his ever-vigi
lant attention to visitors, make him a univer•
sal favorite/with the public. Thousands of
visitors have heard "Uncle Charlie's" great
speech in praise ofthe wondrous healing qual
ities of the water, but we presume it has never
.been published. It was our good fortune to
note down his words,
verbatim, as he delivered
himself of his speech during our 'stay at the
well. To enjoy it, one needs to hear his ear
nest voice, and see his significant gestures.
But we must print
UNCLE CHARLIE'S EXTEMPORANEOUS SPERM
Ladies and Gemern:The' profess of this
watah is salts. That salts are decomposified
with a plenty of calico•magnesiorum, very
little limestone, excommunicated with idiot of
columbia and the sulpha of carbonio , ,aeid ox
ygum,. which harmonizes the watch to the
system; and that discomboberates all the tole
and all bile from the systim whatevah, an'
give you a melodeons appetite an' leaves you
perfeo state of harinoldsm. .
"You feel so harmonious that. you coin
.magine ou are evaporated, an' at the same
time yyti aro Boffin' perfectly still. When
you 'loginyou aro Benin' perfectly still, you
are moreover evapyratin' spontaneously, The
presentation of that exchange is nothing What•
somever more nor a sensation of a matrimo
nial feeling that. comes over you protein. It
harmonizes you to sing, anthemses. and it re
captivates everything that comet into your
"Some of the ladies are under the depres
sion that...this watah comes froth purgatory.
convince them furthermore that we went. to
the right of purgatory. The watah is found
at the foot. of Blinker's Juni below Arkansas;
two miles and three qiiarters 'aoro .s . the At-
Isaac leads you into China. The Chinese
cant perforate with consistent corroboration
so as to protein the waters' without doming
through Japan to France - The steam oars
come from France to Cincinnati; and the mail
boat. brings them to the artesian well of Louis
ville. They become sanctimoniously harmon
iced and evaporate Spontaneously.
The dyspepsay, scroffula, infiamatory
roomatie or billions head ache, corns on the
eyesi or stye in the ears or feet, exploded
ineasles'or constitutional or personal and in
dividual sickness or disease, or any ailment
of the body or corporal frame or. system, this
watah disoombobtrates with propinquity,
evaporating all these reflections of disease..
• "It's beuefishall to young ladies, leads theni
into reading societies; harmonizes young gen
tlemen to piety and to sympathy, with good
feelings toward the old; make politicians very
pious, their good quantities fits them for every
good word and 'work.
"Thq qualities Is so harmonious that I can
say Inkt little more about tioin; -it is. the. talk
of, all the Oondelement the' can afford,
"'Walk up, geniel'ar.-there's no superstition
In drinking thie.tuagninithous Water. It will'
evaporato „you spontaneously." ' , • .
Tie following is said to be the
olpe Of an'editer out went':=-Talmone pint ,Of
)vhiske3s stir it well with ono :spoonful- of
whiskey r, th'4n add wwother pint of, whiskey ;•
,beat carefully with a spoon; and keep pouring
in whisitey. Filla large bowl with 'water;
and makOhe servant- set-it-outof your reach
Meld tonsil tumbler;; - pour in tiro spoonfuls
of water, and till up with whiskey, .and 'add
to the above. Flavor with whiskey to your
taste."• ' ' '
!leaven rendereher dews to the earth, but
earth seldom or. never renders her dues to
101 50 per annum in'aovance
1 . $ 2 00 if paldin'advance
" "A suspper up of union!dasml UMW,
Arthur Mked Atey'li affection, ^ ''•
Del; being Henjamin!ii bride, •
Cooly cut I:ltiMl"ey's connection;
Debondt, Dickey denied.
fileatiar'sayes, efllenelow, ' • •
Frederick's Dainty feel.; . • •';
gained Georgians—good gracious, '
Harry bates Helen's high heels.
Isaac Is Isabel'eridol,
Jennyieem Jonathan Jones;
Haih'rine knows knock-kneed Hit
Love's leering bacy's lolig banes.
Mary meet's mortillmtions, • ,
' Nicholas Nancy rieglecti
Oliver's odd observations , • -
• 'roves Peter poor Panty protects I
Quaker Quiutlillan'equeer quibble.
. • Red Rachel's reasons resist; -
Soft Simon's sympathy scribbles
Tales to tall Tabi%ba Twist, ,
• Ursula unthinking, andoing
• Volatile Valentine's Test,
William's wild wickeder wooing
%mods youthful Zellea's
DOTI OF CHAILACTER.—A great many ad.
mirable actions are overlooked by nu, because -
they are so little and so common. Tulle for '
instance, the mother :elm has had, broken :
slumber, if any at all, with the nursing babet--
whoie wants must not be disiegarded: she
would fain sleep awhile. when the breakfast •
hour 'comes, but patiently and uncomplaining.
ly she takes her timely seat at the table.
Though - exhausted and weary, she serves all ,
with a - refreshing cup of coffee or tea before
she sips it herself, and often the cup is hand
ed back to her to be refilled before she has
time to taste her own. Do you:hear her corn.
plain—this weary mother—that herbreakfast
is cold before hie has time tont il?. And this
not for one, but every - morning, whips
through the year I Do you call this a small
thing? Try it and see. Oh • how does •wo.
man shanie us by her, forbearance end ford-
tutin in what are wrongfully called little things !
Ah ! it is these little things which are the tests
of character; it is by these "little" self-de
nials, borne - with much self-foriotton gentle r
noes, that the humblest home is made beauti;-
ful to the eyes of angels, though we fail to see
it; alas ! till the chair is vacant, and the hand
which kept in orderly motion 0044°n/cede
machinery is powerless and cold. • • '
PEN PORTRAIT Or OUR SAVIOOR.--FOUNd in
an ancient manuscript sent by Pu . Nita Lin ,
tutus, President of Judea, to the Senate of
Rome t —There lives at this time in Judea, a
man of singular character, whose "dame • is
Jesus Christ. The barbarians 'esteem him
ti prophet; but his followers adore him as the
iininediate offspring of the. immortal• God.
He is endowed with such unparalleled virtue
as to call back the dead from their graves,
and to heal every kind of ditmainwith a word
or touch - . His• person is tall and elegantly
shaped—his aspect amiable, reverend. His
hair falls in thoseAeautiful shades which'no
united colors can match, falling into graceful
curls below his ears, agreeably • couching on
his shoulders, and parting- on the crown. of
his head, like the sect of the Nazitrites, His
fosehead is smooth and large, his cheekiwifh.
out hpot,enii that of a lovely red; his nose
and mouth are formed with exquisite symtnetry,
his beard. is thick and suitable for the hair of
- his head, reaching a little.aboveltill chin, and
parting in the middle like a fork, his eyes are
bright, clear, And serene. He rebukes' with
majesty, counsels with mildness, and invites
with the most tender and persuasive language.
llis whole'address, whether in word or deed,
being elegant, grave, and strictly cliaractesis.
tic Of so exalted a being. No man has seen
him laugh; but the whole world behold him
weep frequently; and so• persuasive are 'his
tears that none can refrain from joining in
sympathy. with him. He is very' =aerate;
temperate and wise. Tn_short, whatever the
phenomenon may turn out in the end, ho
seems at present a man for excellent beauty
and divine perfections, every way surpassing
tha children of men.
Tea " DIGNITY OF Bets' Ntoosns."-,A
slave's speech on the relative standing of the.
races, and the superiority of slavery to free
dom, is reported by the Petersburg (Va.)
Express, of a late 'date, in this wise :
"In front of the Central Warehouse, a
philosophical darkey, leaning lazily against
one of the wheels of a 'dray, thus delivered
himself to a brother Jelin, who was disposing
of himself similarly :
Ah I niggers ought to feel de dignity of
bein' niggers, 'cept free niggprs what amino
whaidignity am. Die minute I'm wuff about
fifteen hundred (Whirs,' and he gave a 'de
monstrative gesture with his left forefingure,'
' and A leap awhile folks can't say dat for
deyselves. • Now, dat,' and be pointed to a
"gentlemanly vagrant," 'is a white gian ;
he couldn't turn himself into money to r save
his life. More'" det, he ain't ma nuffin, he ,
dunno nuffin, and he won't do nuffin. I feels
the dignity ob de' fack, and dat's wet, makes
me say what I do say I'"
" 01116 AT SHAKES" OV ADoo.—"lsay, squire
what'llyeou take for that 'ere dog o'yourn 7"
said a Yankee peddler to ;anold Dutch farmer
in the neighborhood of Lancaster, Pennsylva-,
nitt, "what'll yeou take for him ? He stmt
a very good lookin' dog, but what you '
tin' maybelvocl fetch ?'
Ah, ' responded the Dutchman, "dat-dog
ain't wortnoring, 'most ; he Jabal wort' you
to buy Om."
6• Ouesa tew dollars abcout.would:go , him,
irouldu't it ? I'll give you that for-him."
Yeas; he Isn't wore dat."
rit take him," said the pedler.
Sh'stop !" said the Dutchman ; (lore's
one tiug about dat dog'l,gen't sell."
" 'take off his collar ; don't wept that,"
suggested the pedler.
"Taint 'dot, replied Mynheer, "he's aboor
dog, but I gan't sell de wag of his dail when
come home 1 4 - • •
There is some good honest Dutch poetry of
feeling in that reply, reader, if you will but
think of it for a moment. • • •
EPITAPH[.—Rev. Mr. Dalley'e (at Waterloo)
epitaph on his wife was as follows:
Pius Lydia made and Avon 'by God, as a
mo saOspo mee t
I: 4elk 40 '194 . Dailey, Minister
Good Beth : Deg—Dike nt. last,' •
- Lived by. Faltb,—Died in Grace,
Went og Binging—Left no Weeping ;
4. Walked with God till translated, in the
89th year otter ago, April 16, 1691. ' •
Read her epitaph in. Prop. 1, 10, 11, 12, ,
28,29,.80, 81." .• '
Mr: Daniel Noyes' epyiph ran thus: • •
,'4•As you are, 80 Wall I,
. . God did call and : l•did die,
Now children all; irhosopiee'is
'MakeJesuti Christ. , •
:.Irour'onlyoholoe."':.• ; I , . ;
. .il , <
. liciuL 011
TS .11LifilDitli.-All • eiri , r torthe -' '
miner i n , airirliwa! vrell)ted , to the :discovery .: - t
of Herculaneuro,-;,rrith,:o4,,itts ..magniNut ~ ,r
treasures of, anc i ent' art4scuad a Meader hi, •
oauticardventuretEresnlted in ,the Oilina,Xerli
Alln,igifto4 nit lll oe ri . u r 70i9) 4 1 1Tie . d,Clinkond. -,
A &rani. Bor.—"-}low do you get'along
with your arithmetic?" asked a father of ,
his, little boy. ciphered . through ad.
dition, partition, eutAraction, `distraction,
abomination, tuetification, hallucination, ant
potation, creation, and_adoption."