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- . -.7- : -. a ... ; . asi..bMarff a .'..,. t 7 TIlCMTWiOlViUiiMr)M. . paid wiUile tbe fearer aaas MUMMtlaa4 audi all arrearage trapes.!; fni( ,noil "' These lerfAt Wit W'eWleQy UhM wrttrewfUri If subscribers negUetor rams a tak tbVfritW ' papers j-oni I ho" oTEue to which Qie af directed, the are responsible rtilil tly hav (Milled An MIU ted ordered (bum uuitimwd, n,i jn i, ..:.i I . postmasters wii aieaaa. eat aw , Ageala, ad frank letters iwntaiuiug aubeorlpuon money. They ' are permitted to do tliia under lb Tott. OBiee Mw, . '. t . ; r.rjT1' j,.- .. . .. i t- J. ni' ( r' . '.') .. '. ""ll t.-?-"; I..';' ! j : ' job ' yiixiTttiro'.'': I i ' .u . i.. J . ."J l,. u HI .'.-1L. I'M I. ; - i! M We hare connected with our establishment frail telectcii JOB OFFtO&i i iwhiett will auabla us to eiccute, in tbo neatest .style, very variety ot riutmg UP DVGRAPr'S . Eye and Far Infirmary, Ou the Square. Three Doort frobi' Steel'i Hotel) WIIiKB3-BA3.BB, PA. THIS INSTITUTION is now open and furnished In the most costly style.' .ileccptkm. Private Hn! (priiling Itoouu) are Inrga and oooTouient and well ailnntwl, The (Sar)(iCTil apartment tuntains the finest collection ot ittitruinffnu in this eotiatTT. and thus his iitOHlliiw will enable him to meet any and all crneronciws in practice. Ha will itfierato upon the various tormMf HLINDNK.SS.Oatantct. Oceluon rthe Hnpil Cross Hyf,t;Uwara of tfce lr Duets, ' fiiVerawni ofthe Kyclids. PteTvglum. do., 4c' And ' will treat (ill forms of Sore kyes. (Jrannled Mds, T)pacctieof the Cornea, and clcrofuleus niseJSX)f 'Mie ICye. .s;cllior with all the diseases to which the 'yo is subject. ' 1 '- 1 1 1EA KXKS8 Will treat all the diseases common .0 thenrzan. llharee from the Ear, Noises in the Knr. Catarrh, diflicullicx of hearing total Dafns, "jven where the Kruin is destroyed., .Will insert an ""wtifMid fnn. answering nearly all toe purposes of be riHluriii. ........ ; bl.-KAMS OF THE THROATrAll disoases 'soinmon to tho Throat nmlKose will be treated ,. UlAKHAL SI Kit f.'KV. lie will operate upon ?!uli ten. llulr Lix Cleft Pollute. Tnmors. Cancers, t"nlnrie.l T)inil. c Vliwtie operations by healing new ll-iili into dul'irmed part, and Ueueral timfty .'"'irHur('iiirnvPTtltK'iib wm ptTiurm Lnhius," operation lor the radical, (complete.) enre ' of Hut nia. this urquostiuDaaily a perl'uot cure, and is , done iih little or mi pain. Out of the many hun Jied operated upon in Boston there has been no fuil- tirrs. it lir: i ti met fhe npprooation or an wuo nare oliTilittil I le it. ...... Ail'Ml'ICIAL EYES. Will Insert artificial eyes. aiv'U- ,i,(,-U lio uiolion and expression of the natu. I TfiV-V -. c Vn-erted without the least pain. lir.MoV1'1110'' ''I'll.IM.) This troublesome dl rne i roSil. ' 'f""' uueiiug iivm it mil J)t. IP JIB U.TA.T limi ilii.ll-ii.ii. rm TiowofbuildiuBiip a p.nmairwit lintitale f ir the trtatmont of the Eye. tar. WX Ue-A-ral t-urgery.-Tl.c exferience of more than a quarter cf a century, in ItWpital and general practice, h? hope, will be a B-.fticieiit unrauieo to tuujo who la.iy he Umposod to euil'luv htm. January 14. 1SC5. ly EXCELSIOR COFFEE. 'IVhil'l trvin" rufTe of all the various brands. Keuu-niher -liROW XllvU EiCELilOH' at the ii'.-.id it Htatiilii. True, it's not like others (hut are '60LD EVERY WHEKK" A little stretch, wo all do know, good goods will eapilv bi.ar, (Hut a stretch like this "sold everywhere" is very apt to tear.) Now. I can sulely siy, without any hesitation There's bone liku "I.uov.m.vu 8 l.xCkLSluH'' in this enlightened natiuu. Ekilled chemieU have not found a Coffee from any store l'ojsc-siiig tho snore ingredient as "Browning's Ex-ct-i-i.ftV ?"'ir is there any one, irvr out of tho Cdflco trade. Who knows the articles from which "UrowuiLg's i'.xccliorV! iniuio. I'm told it's inudvi from barley, rye, wheat, heans, lllid pens ; Kumc a ihous-and other ttings but the Right One it' you ploiisv. Cut with IheColTccinon I will not hold contention For the ninny, luuiiy things they suy too numerous to uirtitiun. Whilst they 're engaged in running round from store tostoro To learn the current wholesale price of "Browning's Excid.-i.ir." Pome who know my Coffee gives perfect satiafaotinn, Have liiriued a pltm by which they hopo to cause a quiek reaetion. The caie 'tis with a few ; no doubt 'twill bo more To Laime their Cotlcc alter mine, (Browning's Excel sior." Some sny thcir's the only brand that will stand a re. u!y lct. Now. try u little of them all see which you like the best. ... Three ye irs huve passed away since I first sold a fc( ore ; Never have 1 In yeur paptr advertised before; Nor would I now, or ever coiimmt to publish more, If likviimie used by 'everybody," sold CTery where' in .-every store." K trade like this 1 do not wish ; the orders I could not till ; The factory all Jersey's land would take leave not a loot to till. My trade is nut so very largo ; still I think I have niv tjharo; - Sut reader, you way rest assured, Us Not ''iSold Everywhere " Manufactured and for f ale by fhe writer, . ilAtUiV I., MIUMV.M.'Na.l. No. 29 Market (Street, Camden, N. J This Cuflea is not oomxwed of poisoueus drugs.it onmiiis nolhiug deleterious; many persons u this Uud'te th.it ciuiuol um tho p-ire collee; it takes but .in o and a hall' ounces to make a quart of good strong codec, that being just ouu-hall the quantity it takeaof Java Collee, and always less than hall the pi ice. Retail Dealers may purchase it in lees quantities 111 a ii ten gnus at my prices from the Wholesale yro tears. ' Lb- Orders by mail from Wholesale Dealers prompt 'ly ntU'lided to. t'ilu uary 1 L, 1SC6 ui . . . . r JONES HOUSE, Corner Market street and Market Square, HAKRISBURQPA., Acknowledged a First Claaa House. rpilE Proprietor would most respectfully call the X attention or iu vuw.w , riuioiliiiK country,-to me acoon.uiouiuiuii house, namriug them they will bud oyer) thing that I can ouuiribute to tboir uininrt. a is suuaica iar t-aougb from the Depot to avoid the noise.end aoni'u simi iuculeiit to railroad stations, aud at the iauie time only a few m'uiutewalk from the same. , : . An Omnibus will ha found at the Stations on tho ruviil of auoU train , v. ' . . , . C. II MASN, Pioprietor, April", 1864. Sm . : , TO C0NSUMEK3 OF . 4. ... .1 LI- 1 fpllE undersigned dealer in Coal from the follows 1 ing well known Collieries ia pmjiared to receive Orders for the same at the Lowest Market Hates, vis,: MOKDECArS DIAMOND MINES W j 11 A V aj .. .: ,AllRIS!I A CWS '" M .'ONSOl-in.VTEDCO'S . , , : He ts also prepared to furnish the '-alaltlmore Oo'nt tVlelsratesl Coal, Linup anl PiVptuu), , .'.' . Tin the line of the Susquehanna Rivefand Havre de tiraee. He has made urraligwaolits for the best PITTiTON AMD I'LIUQWTH COALS huh be is prepared to deliver on hoard Boats at Northumberland, or by Oars over North era Central Railroad, and on the line of tha Philadelphia and irie Railroad, ou the best tarius. ' ' '. He is firvpared to till all Orders with despatch, and respectf ully solicits order fViisa the Trade. Ail.lress .rfesjim MornnuaniJ, h Aprit . I80I.1 ' Norlhumaorlaud, Pa ' i IcuiufHa, lUiitdnekM nadCotnhr, Treated with the utmost success by Dr. Je ISAACS Oculist and Aurist, (tormerty of Leyden. Holraad.) Va. bV Fine street, Philadelphia. ' Teatirooatalp fi om the niuet reliable sources In tbe City and Coao ti y can be seen at bis office. The medical faculty ire invited to accompany their psticnts, as be baa no sa erets In his practice , ArtiBfial Eyes, Inserted with, cut pain Xo charge made for examination. July 2, 1b4 ly ".. ".' ..' ,' ', .'.'. ' 1 FLOUR & -FEED -STORE . . iVUOLF.SALp , JiETAIl , ( THE subscriber reepecifDMy 'informs th -poWU Ihnt he keeps eoustantlv on band at his aw AREHOI'SK, near th- Shainokin VallJ Railroad Depot, in BUN KL' It If, flour by the barrel and sacks 0 aU kiadsoft'eed bj Uiatou ' - 1 Tbe above is all auinnlactured t his. own Mills, ad will ba sold at the lowest se prtaet ' i M.ADWALLADER. taaVory, J"oos 4, Wi o y iflBIifiiiS i-J. i v i.j. .i J. . i -ti g.ji.a . . j 'o'l stij till ':'.' i.-'i i- v r ; t-rl ., . Tut . LiT5?r 'motprfiFiNco , , , : j. . . . . ........ ... .. . ,- 7 " ' J.lil VlUiujD fl iK b H--A ffH a'! J lii ,'u7 J,-vi( ; " , , . , , i . . I l 1 . ,' ,.'.! u;;t ,tf! ,, I' i l! I ' V : I ".!'' I ;:r,i :: l.11:: "i ., " : in r-ivri.- i ,. .1 . : - ,,. ,; . - .,f : - i .. .' . ,.i , .i ' -i 'in I l-t I'.i Ul J ijll(1j li i! n mpvm'i":h tucn . i . -in . . . i : ' , . i' ; r . ,i . . . . ' . . r ; PUBLISHED EVERYiSATURDAY MORNING, 'BY II. NE;; SEtilt VOL; 1 NO: I M P O R I A N T' .;. xoaU' ;, in,.'i','; I N V A L I D SI IRON' 13 Til E BLO 6b. ' " It Is well kiwiitn to th medical profession that IRON is the vital Principle or Life Klcment of the blood. This is derived chiefly from the food we aat; but if the food is not properly digested, or if, from any causo whatever, the neoessary quantity of iron is not taken into the circulation, or becomes reduced the whole system suffer. The bad blood will irri tate tho heart, will olog up the lungs, will stupefy the brain, will obstruct the liver, and will send its disease producing elements to all parts of the sys tem, and every one will suffer in whatever organ may be predisposed to disease. The great value of Iron hia n Medicine Is well known and acknowledged by all medical men. The difficulty has been to obtain such a re paration of it as will enter the circulation and asi milatu at once with tho blood. This point, says Dr. Hays, Massachusetts State Chemist, has bon at t,l.. I- ujaui.,. otiltllUailOU Ilia way before unkoowa. . i The Peruvian Sjritp. Is a Protected solution of the Protoxide of Iron A new Discovery in Medicine that strikes Ibe Root of Disease by supplying the blood with its vital Prin ciple or Life Element Iron. The Peruvian Syrup. Cures Dyspepsia, Liver Coniflaint Dropsy, Fever aud Ague, Loss of Energy, Low Synils. " THE PERUVIAN SYRt'P. Infuses strength, vigor and new life into the system and builds up an "Iron Constitution" TIIE PERUVIAN SYRCP Cures JTcrWus Affections, Female Complaints, and all diseases of ths Kidneys and Bladder. THE PERUVIAN SYRUP Is a Specific for all diseases originating in a Bad State of the Blood, or acoouipauied by Debility or a Low btate of the System. Pamphlets containing certificates of enres and re. commendations from some ofthe most eminent Phy siciaua Clergymen and others, will be lent Free to uiiv address. '.! select a few of tho names to show the char acter of testimonials. JOHN E WILLIAMS, Esq., President of the Metropolitan Bank N. Y. Rev. ABEL STEVENS, Late Editor Christian Advocato A Journal. Rer. P. CHURCH. Editor New York Chronicle. Rev. John Pierpont, Lewis Jolinson. M. D. Warren Burton, Roswoll Kinney, M D Arthur B Fuller. K Kendall, ii 1). ' Uurdon Bobbins, W R Chisholm. M D ylvatius Cobb, Francis Danit, M D ' f tarr King, JerHiniuh Stone. M D " Ephraiin Nu'o. Jr. J. Antonio Simches, M D Joseph II Clinch, A A Hayes. M i " llenrv Tpham, Abraham Wendell M D 11 PCHeadley, J K Cliiion, M D " John W Olmstead, H E Kiuney, M D Prepared by N. L. CLARK A 00., exclusively for J. 1'. DIX'sMORE, No. 4111 Broadway, New York. . old by all Druggists. Bedding's Russia Salve. FORTY YEARTSEXPERIENCE Has fully established the superiority of KEiODINXTS RUSSIA SALVE. Over all other healing preparations It cures all kinds of Sores, Cuts, Scalds, Burns, B ills, Ulcers. Salt Rheum, Erysipelas. Sties, Piles, Corns, Sore Lips, Sore Eyes, Ac, so., Removing the Pain at ouce, and Reducing the most angry looking dwclliugs and luilamation as if by Magic Ootly as centa u II ox. roa sii.n ar 8. P. D1NSMORK. No. 491 Broadway. New York, b. W. 1'OVYLE A CO.. No. lb Tremunt at., Boston And by all Druggists December It), lt94 y '.'VM AM -IiTM '. ' f I M i: The ONLY reliuble self-Adjusting Wringer. No Wood-Work to Swell or Split. No Thumb-Screws to get out of Order. Warranted with or without Cog-Wheels. It took the FIRST PREMIUM at Fifty-Seven 8tae and County Fairs in 1SU3, and ts, without an excep tion the best Wringer ever made. Patented in tbe United States, England, Canada, and Australia. i Sample Wringer sent, Express paid, on reeeipto Price. Eoergetto agents can make from 3 to 10 Dollars per iv. No 2, "-.. No 1.17.50. No. F. $..50 No. A.f9 50. Manufactured and sold, wholesale and retail, by T11K PUTNAM MANUFACTURING CO., No. 13 Plait Street. New Yurk. and Cleveland. Ohio. 8. C. NORTHROP, Agent. WHAT EVERB0DY KNOWS, vis That Iron well galvauiied will not rust ; ' '' ' That a simple machine is better than a complicated one i . , That a wringor should ba self-adjusting, durable, and efficient ; That Thumb-Screws and Fastenings cause aeiay ana trouble to regulate ami keep in order i That wood bearings for tbcshuf t to run in will wear nt : . i . .- , . ' That tha Putnam Wringer, with or without cog. wheels, will nut tear tne ciutues ; . ', V -. -.-1 - a nnt Mnl t .1 To at the Putnam Wringer has all tbe advantages and not ena of the di advantage above nasuedl That all who have tasted it, prouounoa it tho best Wringer ever made; 1 . That it will wring a Thread or a tied-yutll witnout alteration. We Blight 111 the paper with testimonials, hut in sert only a tew U oouviuce tbe skeptical, if such there be : and we say to all, tost Putn trn's nnfter. Tost it THOROUGHLY with ANY ano ALL others, and if pot entirely atifrolory, return it. Pen Msju-raCTiiBisoCo: ' -:: '"' " Gontlemen; I know from practical experience that iron well gnlvauiied with tine witl not oxidise ar rust ena particle. The Putnam. Wringer is as ear perfect as possible, and I tan ohewtully re aommend it to ba the best in use Respectfully yours, - -" ' JNO. VV. WHtKLtll. Clatreland, Ohio. Manv veara' amerienoe iu the calvjuiiiinE busi ness enable me to indorse the above stateruvnt la all nartioulart. ; . etj.t . ' . jr . W B I. .1 . . . i .. ' - '.I rfju. 11. ui.rrs.aiCii'tr.t ' I'v.i. . ,, -,,.. Ne. lOOBeekmaBSu-eei,.,. New Tork. January, lb4. . Wa have tested Putnam's Clothes Wrfacer hi praetical working, and knew thai" It will. do. It fa cheap ; la is aiiaplal U requite ns room, whelaar at work ot at rest ; aaaild ean operate it; it doe Its Idaty thoroughly i it aakat time end it saves wear ana tear, vt a earnestly aaviee ail wao. pave pnuoa washing to do, with intelligent persons whfe have any, ta any Uil Wringer, .It will pf for Itself in atiuit, , Son H0&AC8 OREtlfX. . m iEXsi is A,(;joi3. asr,;;rt. tteKular ,:lMeenjed -'Tnas'eywjneer .JiwtbttnWVaai&ounti, JPanajrlTWs 11.3 9, AS taken out license, and -it -asaaMad o. So all I a mas 01 kxsnveyeaoini, atrsssepsoie rasas, kaaskla rwj , Jtu. T, l8 me Kl. it. 1 MERCHANT-TAILOR, ' AadDeaUria -. CLOTHS, CASSliLEitBS,; VE3TINQ . . 1'u.m-u street, aouth of Weaver ..: ) .1 v.--n ' Hotel,: ' .':...:)' 11'. ' ! -"''' SUNX7B RY, P . i ! TNFORMS the aitlsen of Sueburr abd riclr.I'y, that he has just returned from Philadelphia with a full assortmeul of ,, . ; t i,( .(. . - IS I ill KG Sl SUMMER GOODS, OF EVERT DESCRIPTION AND QUALITY ,r : j ' And at greatly ; " 1 RnucKD pmpes; His stook oonsisu of Cloths, French Cloths. Black Doe Skin and Fanoy Cawimerei, Black Satin. Figured Silks, Plain and Fancy Cassimere VESTINUS, which he will make p to order in styles to suit the taste ot customers, on short notice, and tba moat reasonable terms. . i-i ; t . . I .... t Any Goods not on hand, will ba furnished (rota Philadelphia, by giving two days' node'. tioods furnished by customers will be mad no to order aa heretofore, ; i n" i .' , As he will employ noire bnt experienced wolknen, Eersons ma rely on getting thr work well dona at is .shop. luiuiMin mi in,, ..A.imSfrn acrt-atnlnm titow herespotfnllyso1iellaanntinuaneeef tha aam. ' bunk bury, April 16, 18. ,i . r NEW GOODS ! SPRING 'A. XD'S I' M 5t R just opened . !' ' : t ' - . ISAAC IT-JPAIT, In Zotlcmoyer's Building, opposite QearharfTs Con fectionery Store, Market street, SUNBURY, Pa., HAS just opened a well seleoted assortment of Woods, which he offers for sale at very low prices DRY GOODS ! FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC, such as Clotba, Cassi meres, Muslins; Sheetings, Ticking. Caliooes. Da Lames, Kilka, Uinghaml, Aa , Ao. 11.1 I'M uissi I'AI'S of every description. NOTIONS -& VARIETIES, Consisting of Hosiery, 0 loves. Thread, Buttons, Suspenders, Neckties. Collars. Hnndkerohiefs, Hair Brushes. Tooth Brushes, Fancy Head Drosses. Bal moral Skirts, Hoop-Skirts-, Carpet-bags, Trunks, Va. lisea. Umbrellas, Cottoo.Yarn, Soaps, and numerous other articles too tediaus to mention. HARD WARE, such as nails, "hinges nnd sorews, door latches and knots, and CUTLERY of every description. Dyes, Drugs, Paints, Varnishes, Oils, Glass, Tutty, Ac., &C. luccusvrnre hu1 . tilussware of every dctwrfptiou. STONE AND KAirTHENWARE.; An extensive Stock of Composod of Sugar. Coffee, Teas. Rice, Corn-staroh, Molasses. Candles, Meat, Fish, Cheese. Salt, Tobacco, and Segars. HEADY-MADE CLOTHING. Also, & SHOES for men, women and children. All kinds of Country Produce taken la aichanra forUoods. feunbury, April 22, 18HV HEN BY UAUPEH. o. SitOAUCII St.. above Fifth, Philai slelplsiii. M annfaoturer and Dealer in WATCHES, FINE JEWELRY. SOLIDSLLVER-WAHE and Superior Silver Plated Ware. ... March 25. 1805 3m NEWGOOD S! Two doors wast of Wm. II Miller's Shoe store. Sunbury, Pa. Just opened a fresh supply of SPHINO & SUMMER GOODS, Suoh as Fancy Drefi Trimmings, Ribbons, Gloves Handkerchiefs, l&dies' Linen Collars and Cuffs Gent's Linen and paper Collars. Netts, Belts. Laos Collars and Sleoves. Hair Rolls, Velvet Ribbons, Red. White and Blue Nook-ties, Corsets, (Quaker Skirts, Yokes and Sleeves. SHAKERS. PARASOLS, AC. l'lolu;riiili otIreldeut Lincoln, in fKmos. . Also, Swiss, Jaconet and Victoria Muslins Crape Jollars and Veils. Grenadine and Lace Veils and a variety of other articles too numerous to mention. MARY L. LAZARUS. 8unbury, May 13, 184, MILLINERY GOODS. BROOKS & ROSENHEIM, WHOLESALE DEALERS, No. 4:11 Market Street, north side, PUIADELPUIA, Hare now open their usual handsome variety of Ribbons, Bonnet Materials, Straws A Fancy Bonnets, Ladies' A Misses1 Hats, . 1TI.UW1SHB, xtUUMEiB, JjAUJLO, ' and all otner artioies requirca oy tne .. . Iflilliuery Trade t Bv long experience and strict attention M this branch of business exclusively, ws natter aarselves that wa ean oiler inducements, in variety, styles, Quality and moderate prices not everywhere to be 7 1' ..- .rem rri'iij A 10111111. j uv aeiuniiuu 01 uiii.i.i.i.nj iuj miiv CHANTS is respeotfully solicited. i-jff" Farliculiir attention paid to filling Ortiert. ...... 1 March 4, 168. 1m. ' HO I I'Olt XKW BO.H.IKT. it--.' i AND ' . Millinery Goods! Just opened at tbe GRAND MILLINERY STORE. 1 . ' M '. . I'ti', . ia lit. I. Viuaaler. . Fawn street, two doors south of Shamokia Valley A (. xotisviua nauroaa, , . , II A VINO purchased any goods at reduced prises, AA eu euautca to sell cueaper., '. The stock oonsisu of BONN ETS of every dosorip tion for Puriiii? and Summer.' " Minkero, and every style of l.tidiea Ilataj, mooens, rioweia,iKiiea vapa, e. 1 .-.nt n ..i ' V lores. Collars, Handkerahiett, Hosiery. Laces, Veil, bilk, Urouadina aud Mourning Veils, and numerous otiiei notions,' usually kept in Millinery stores, " .-' Call sod see her stock, n -! :. t.H I 1 Sunbury, April a,. Je6.i-t2n : ' , -n,:. BKST WIIITB LKAD! tr if Z- 't l tTlVTr T 't xv : Ilnornressed for Whitenin. Fine Gloss. Darahilita ytrnmessaad Eseaaess of batfasa., j ani j.i j r. PURE LIBBHIK LKAfrWarrahtatlta aavar tnore sibtfao fu ,au uiat, taaat an qLbar La4 Try tl nd fHt mH. k4 tM asaas 7i ; , , . , ... PUWi UBETY-ZINC,.,.. , aelsatd ?ir, grouad la fceoaad t iust Oil, aoualea to quality, always we sasaa. . , PURE LIBSBTT ttSO. "J l-WsrVintid ta do more and eUef ketist lvao eoatlaa asyottint.iiA .vmornDA r'.'u. I iioanil! ., ii-fi tAa.'faef .a 1 J'n. -.s an' - Mannfaetarad at PENNSYLVANIA JAIMT COLOR ,W t(rLb:S. dart exeoutd promptly by ' - " r-m a r-a a 4-Vu.'. a K Marek 4. 1M -If 40; fmra'AbW W' tNoVrlTHlRD'Hraal B. MASSER & E. WILVERT, r ; SATURDAY MORNING;, JULY 8, MISCELLANEOUS. dattll: nr.i.ia ov SI A 14 A. C1I1CKA. - A tiorfegponrlcnt of tlio Cincinnati Com mercial lias just' visited tilt Uttlc fieltl of Cbickamaugs, and iiivts, it a vfcil-writttfti letter, his impressions of its t(le.ratice. Mo left ChuttHmio'tt on the h.nruin' of the 87th tilt., and entered the Get! by the filmed Rossvillo Gap. lie bs.vr: , As soon as we entered tic gap, our pyes met unmistakable sins nf Has sk i riisistliiut; which took place ihroiigh thtutirrow tletile, as the reliela i'tll buck slovdy , towunl the llonl Ho of httttle. A siitiuduf tired ivll soldier, on their way to their homes, Bat tiy the road side as we paused, Weinu; us with glum stolidity, evidently delo'ting the rislls of an eucouuttr with the weU-liled hnlstvrs that hung on our snddlts. Wo catne opoii the scene of the first thiy'a hattlcr-tfeulum- lier 19th on the left of the Wtyctte roitd tle. if had l,een I'nU. lo rebel brigade wBs yet this aidVof Chiekn. muugtt creek, without suonurt wnd tli.t . rup.d movement might succeed iu rapturing them, A division was quickly hurried into the woods aud w against, instead of a "tle moralized" brigade. LoiiL'strtit'a goodllghting condition, and the conllict soon became tearful. It was 011 opened gnmnd. neither party having timo to lo anything mure than throw in fuvv places rails or logs to the height ot two or three . uur loss was very hevy, General Brannnn's division alonu losing, in a lew hours, over 2.500 men. t).ir Blla tA'Strs lists. ced bBck to the road and bully shuttered. THK KVIDE.NCK8 OF COjrTK.NTKS AND DEATH. The ground was not Im-Un in ,.ii.i..r,.. ofthe bioorlv work which hud been enacted 1111 , la. M I.I. t ...-u ii. Aiiiiougu mature luttl, for two years, tieen tindisturbed in her kindly efforts to restore and to heal, yet the whole surltroo was strewn with ghasdly proof of the mighty wreck which had ben made there Ao army hud pas-ie.1 (hrotih there; the turuis were quiet mid proposing; the cattle were in the fields, Nnd ns Ihe tlesttroyin.r columns swayed madly to and fro. crushing, the knees before them, many of tlrt tn met death, and in all directions are scattered heaps of hones that show where they fell. The ground is rolling, ami Bbout equally di vided between lield and forest, ami through these lines were formed, with regard, mainly to tha litncas of the position, and little to s clearness, or otherwise. As wc rode over the Held, it was plainly evident where tho ' rebel deud bad beeu buried, and w here our own, the H-w of them that were granted that poor boon. The rebel soldiers had been placed in graves, however shallow, and decently covered with earth r stones, und the spot marked with a neat head boar I. la belled, and the whole often surrounded bv a square pen of rails. Our own bovs had the hard faUi of being left on tho" field, and w hen the rebels vouch saled to bury them, they were culrectvd in rows, or in groups of two or three, upon the ground, and a few spadefuls of earth thrown over them. I do not suppose that ore half of our dead were buried, even thus slightly, and before spring the rain tiati exposed the 'extremities ot these. At one and of one ot these little mounds lsy a pair of 6kulls, bleaching in the sun, and at the other, two pair of shoes, full ef bones. Better that they should have lain in the open air, wrapped in their blood stained blankets, than to have I et-n hill-jut-ed to this mockery. In one tif these skulls tllft U'tiftap IihiI l.nilt their ileal, uuil, llltllou to aud fro with busy w ing, they were hiv ing their little stores, und would dctvnd them with boldness against any who intrude npou tlicir strange dwelling place. in anottier plat e at tlie loot 01 a tree, lay little heap of human bones, where Home ilitler hud perished and remained unburied. Here, mortally stricken, he had. iM'iiinos, painfully dragged himself a few puces from he place where lie tell, and leaned heavily against the friendly trunk of the great tree while the route of bntilcragcd hern ly about him, and his baid-.iri.i'Si'd comrades were Iriveu back, stop, till nt luM the "Meat h Irs lurknct.a" gathered thick al. nit hitn, and he bowed Ins Ik ad 111 stem luonv, and tne soul escaped I10111 i,s pii.-oti house. Ho sliull waken no more from Ins ilreiuiing : ''Tho breciy call of incense-breathing morn, The shallow twittering from tie straw-built shed. Tha cock's shrill clarion, or the echoing born, No mora shall rouso him from 1 '1 lowly bed." After surveying this part ofthe fiehl we rode away tow urilB LiawUsk bonnes, near the second uuy's Hunting, witu a view to ii-Cilssliig, by the til' 4 ot Ua iooi wuteis, tlie collution, which we had brought, tin the way 1 Uismouiileil, reieieutly, to pick up buttered bullet Ijing by tbe wa:iiie. Crawfish Springs should le visited by all alio uo to the buttle held of Chiekiimuuga The water flows tint in a broad, noiseless sheet from the foot of a hill about titty feet in elevation, and is said to lie always clear and ofthe same proportions in whatever weather. Here, duriut; a part ot the tune on the memorable ltltti ami SUth of Septein ber, our soldiers sought in vain to. slack their rai?inf thirst; for, though neither party were in possession ot tne spring, vue tviieia kuowini the lootditv, slu llc.l it so that it was ilauifernus to approach, ua tuu 11111 w liicb was tendered lutinortal by the liuul rally made by General Thomas, culminated the interest ot the w Hole lulil. . ' Here ihe carnage in the rebel ranks was very trreat and In tlie cleared Drills wincll lie aioutid its base, our horse tread at every turn uoou liltlo tult-coveretl heaps, which cumber all the trround. No ruins of earth works remuin to show the positions ot the forces ; only here and there a slight bnricade ot logs, hastily tbruwibtugelbcr 111 uroktu lines, marking the place where a regiment or a few companies still clung together, aur shoulder to blioukkf, lueasteil tne sturui. On three sides the aves of the rebel boats surged; and were broken upon that hill like tide aguinat a 1 nick bound coast. Forming in tlelda 1 they charged across tiiam with a fury which threatened to overwhelm all in ruin ', t'Ut, front among the tree which cov ered the aides aud summit, there came ao deadly a hail of bullets and cuonon shot that thay withered aud. auuk to the earth before it, Ntrtrly one half the trees have been broken off by shells, aqd among the fragment of, flint, which thickly covered tbe ground, the relic hunter may gather bullets Vet ' scattered on tha surface, like acorus altet a storm ih an oaken forest. Dut here, ait in all places where man in his paasiou hut made such wreck, nature has displayed her kindly power to Itealiug her bwn wouuds, and hec unwillingness, to perpututta the bloody footprint he leave ueliiad." Xwm this barren aoiL, wondwfully nriched b? the libation f fjlood uoyrvd trot upon. U, blovaom with flower, and th SUNBURY,' NORTHUMBERLAND COUNTY PFKN'A 1865; OLD vine creep over the rugged ground, covoring 5t hideousness and the bleaching 'bones from our sight, or wind about the shattered treed ami iend their verdure to conceal the iagged rents which yawn upon the brunches, '"rsgatit roses, .self planted, . bloom above the graves, as if set by the hand of affection, and the. woodbine and the tender morning glory trail over the rude worm feuccs built by the men over the lowly dust of a com rade. ; I,'....-:.: Trcatsncnt of Torleis In the ltevo- ; ! lajttoau :!...... . The following summary, complied from the statutes of several Stntes, of penalties inflicted upon persons who had taken up arms on the side of the enemy, or in any way rendered aid and cotnfort to that ene my, is veTy interesting nt this time : ' New Hampshire passed an act in 1777, de claring all persons, resident within the tilale, who either levied war, -or aided tho enemy in carrying on the war, against the United Stidta, to be guilty of. treason, and forfeiting their good uud (.chattels to the use of the State. In Connecticut it was made treason, pun ishable with death, to aid or comfort the eneirty. Massachusetts, in 1777, declared nil per sons abiding within that State, and delving protection from its laws, to owe allegiance to U, and that all such persons guilty' of levying war, or conspiring to levy war, against any of tho United States, should stiller the pains of death. It further en acted, that any concealment of treason should forfeit all the goods and chattels of the offender to the use of the State during hialile. In Hhodc Island, death and the entire conti-cation of property were the peualties ot adhesion to the royal cause. Pennsylvania, tally in 1770, enacted that all enemies resident within tho State, or those who should aid or assist tho public enemy, should lie held guilty of hiirh trea son, ami suffer death. Their estates were, by tho same act, declared forfeited to the Commonwealth. New York passed laws, authorizing her Governor ''to remove certain disaffected and dangerous persons" from the limits of the State : ulso an act to remove "neutral tier- sons" to tlie enemy's lines, upon their re- usai to take tlie out h of alleuianeo. Also. n 1770, an act for the forfeiture and sale of the estates ot persons w ho had adhered to the enemies of the United States. Also an act for the banishment of all lories. New Jersey, in 1776 passed "un act to punish traitors und disaffected persons," by death or imprisonment, according to tho nature of the offense, and forfeiting their property to the State. Maryland passed, in 1777. "an act to ptin- sh , ccitaiu crimes, and to prevent the growth of toryism," which enacted that all erson proved to have adhered to tho enemy. should be adjudged guilty of treason, and should suffer death, without benefit of clergy, aiiti lorreii an ineir estate. In Delaware, by an act passed in 1778. the real and personal estate of all aiders nnd abettors of the enemy, was declared abso- Uteiy lorleitCil. - - VliuHiin, in 17T6, de3ned by statute what should be treason in that State, and de creed, for all convicted ot levying war ugainst tho Commonwealth, or of adhering to its enemies, the pimisment of death with out tho benefit of clergy, and forfeiture of lauds and chattels to the Common- alt h. In ifiioli Cuiollna, ttie law ot 1777 de clared ull persons iu the limits of thut State to owe allegiance to it, und adjudged the penalties of death and confiscation to all such persons ns aided the enemy. Georgia, in 17 715, torlcited aud confisca ted the estates nf a multitude of persons w ho hat been guilty ol inciviiism. South Carolina, tho modern hot-lietl ot sedition, passed, early in 1770, "An act to prevent seditiou, und ptiuish insurgents and disturbers of the public peace," in which capital punishment was denounced against all taking up urn), or aiding or allotting the foreign enemy.' It ulso deelaretl that all lands aud teneiut'iita, goods and chattels, of such persons, should be sold w ithin one month, nod the proceeds deposited 111 Hie Colony Treasury at Charleston. Such is the record ol the legislation ot the "old thirteen," against traitors and do mestic enemies. It is aconsistaut, though severe testimony, to the necessities which every civil war has imposed upon a Govern ment. A diooil Kitorj , If True. Tho well-known correspondent of the Boston Journal, who writes under the sig nature of "burleigh," thus relates the story of Grant's re-entrance into the United States army at the outbreak of the rebellion. Four years tUis very month, Mrs. Grant lives iu her quiet home in Galena. Her husband was Mr. Grunt, the leather dealer, a plain, modest, reliublu man, without much apparent force, who attracted very little at tention unyway. The war had commenced. Tbe Hag had been shot away trom Sumpter, anil shot out of a rebel canuon at Memphis. One morning Mr. Grant culled tin Senator Washburnu, who resides in Gulcoa. He told Mi. W. that he did not feel right thut he could not sleep nights; that ho felt that he wus not doiug his duty. Washtmriio askch him what was tho matter. Mr.Uruut replied, "I am doiug nothing for my coun try. I have been educated at tite nation's ex'pense; but here J urn at home doing noth ing. . 1 don't know, what to do,, 1 am no politician. I don't seem to be wauted any where, vet I feel as if 1 were til for soino- thinif it I could onlv titid my place." Mr. Washbume invited his nelghtior to accom uanv him to Hprtnutiuld, whero an impor tant consultation wa to be held, at the rainiest of Governor Yates. Ou the morn imt of the fourth duy Mr. Grant called ut Mr. , Wmlil.tireo'a room, and said to him "Nobody knows me here there ts nothing for me to do-rl am going home.". ,i "Hold on a day longer," euid Wasitburnv'a request Mr. Grant wus called 1U.1 tie ueia an inter view with tha State authorities for thirty minute, aud then went out.. As the duor. closed. Governor YsAe cried eut, "Good God. W'asliburne, who is tuia man I I hat learned mora about troivpt us this thirty minute titan I knew ia all my life. AU lean do for him now is to out. him ua- my taif. You lro home aud taiso a reuiinuut ami I'll cotnu'.ihfcion him M CoIoduI." The- thing was done. Tb real of lU auiry txi world Itttowa hj heart,; , .fjH-Jt. j . ' Dick Turner, tits jilor of Libby, and 0 persecutor of oar imprisoned soldiery, nd thair murderer, bv order, it bow a close pri soner in Ubbj. m capturta last ra day vrk. SERIES, VOL; 25, NO. 40. Aintnis WABO , SIO.MX I , JUCU. .., Rtcnto!tu, Va., May 18Jk03. i , The old man finds himself once more in a sunny climb. I cum bore a few day arter the city catterpilleruiated. My naburs seemed surprised & astenisht at my taria' bravery onto tire part of man at my tune of life, but our family was never kuow'd to quale in danger's stormy hour. My grandfather was a sutler in the Kevo lootion War. My father oace bad a iutervoo with Win'ral I,it Knyett. , ; He asked 1 La Fayette to lend him five dollars, prontisiu' to pay hitn in tlie fall j but Lafy said ho 1 "couldn't see it in those lamps." Lafy was French, and his knowl edge of our langwidge was a littlo shskv. Iinmejutly on my rival hero I perceeded to the poliswood House,, and cjllin' to my assistuns a young man from our town who w rites a good runnin' hand, I put my orto graph on the register, aud, handin' my um brella to s bald beaded man behind the counter, u ho I s'posed was Mr. tpottswood, I suid, "l?joty, bow does she run f ftdiow tlie jrentteman ti the caw yard, aud giv Jiitn cart No. 1." . "isu't Orant heref I said. "Perhaps Clysit wouldn't mind turniii' in with him." "Do you know tha Ciu'ral?" inquired Mr. Spoltswood. Wull. no, not 'zackly, but he'll remember mo. liis brother-in-law's aunt bought her rye meal of my uncle Levi all on winter. My Uncle Levi's rye meal was '' "Pooh I pooh T' ssid fcSpotsy "don't both er me und he sltiv'd mv umbrella onto the Hour. Obsarvin' to him not to be so keerlesa with that wepin, I accopauied the African to my lodgins. "My brotlier," 1 sed, "air you aware that you've lieeit mnci;ated? Do you realise how gloiious it is to be free? Tel! me, my dear brother, does it not seem like some dream, or do you realize tho great fact in all its livin' and holy magnitood?" lie sed ho win I take some gin. I was showed to the cow-yard and laid down under a one mule cart. The hotel was orful crow ded, and I was sorry I hadn't gone to the Libby Prision. Tho' I should hav' slept com't'ble enuff if the bed-cloths hadn't bin pulled off me during the night, by a scoundrel who cum nnd hitches a niulo to tho cart und druv it off, I thus lost my citverin' and my throat fculb a little husky this morning. Uin'ral iialleck offers me tbe hospitality of the city, givin' me my choice of hospi tals. He has also vory kindly placed at my dis posal a small pox am'ooolance. JEFP. DAVIS. Jeff. Davis is not pop'lar here. She is re garded as a Southern sympathiser. & yit I'm told he was kind to his parents. She ran away from 'cm many years ago, and has nev er but back. This was shnwin 'em a good deal of consideration when we refleck what his conduck has been. Her captur in fe male apparel confooscs me in regard to the sex, 6i you see I speak of hitn as a her as frequent us otherwise, & I guess he feels 80 himself; R. LBS. Kobert Lee is regarded as a noble feller. He was opposed to the war at fust, and draw'd his swoard very reluctant. In fact, be wuiild't have drawed his sword at all, only he ud a large stock of military cloths on hand, which he didu't want to waste. Ho sez the culled men are right, and we will at once go to New York and open a OabbsbtU Buhool for nagro ministrels, A PKOt'D AND IIAWTT SCTItEllNEtl. Feelin' a little peckish, I went into a eat in' house to-day, and encountered a young man w ith long black hair and slender frame. He didn't wear much clothes, and them as he did wear looked onhealthy. He frown ed on me, and sed, kinder scornful, -'So sir you cmno here to tuuot us in our trubble, do you?" "No," said I, "I cum here for hash !" "Pish-shaw 1" he sed sneeringlj-, "I mean you uir in this city for the purpose of glriiit in' over a fallen people. Others may basely succumb, but as for me, I will never yield necer never!" "Hav' suthin to eat," I pleasantly sucucs- ted. "Tripe and onions!" he sed fnrcely : then he added, "I eat with you, but I hate you. You're a low-lived Yankee 1" To which I pleasantly replied, "IIow'll you have your tripe?" "Fried, mudsil, wita plenty ol ham rat! ' Ho et very ravenus. Poor feller t He had lived on odds and ends for several days. eatin' crackers tLat had been turned over by reveler in the bread tray at the bar. He got full at laet, anil Ins heart softened a littlo to'rds me. "After all," he said, "you have turn people at the North who air not whollv loathsum beasts! ' "Well, ves." I sel, "we hav' now and then a man among us who isn't a cold blutl ded scoundril." "Y'oung man," I mildly but gravely sed, this crooil war is over, and your lickt ! It's rather necessary for some body to lick in a square, lively tile, and in this 'ere case it appear to be the United btates ot America, i ou ut splendid, out we was one too many for you. Theu make the liest of it, & let ut all give in uud put the Republic on a firmer basis nor ever. "1 don t gloat over your mislortins, my young Iren . Fur Irom it. 1 111 an old man now, & my hart is softer nor it once w as. You see mv spectau'.esis mistened with suth- iu very like tears. I'm thinkin' ot the tea of good rich Blood that bus been spilt on both sides in this dreauiul war I I in tuink iti' of our widtlers aud orfuus North, and of your'n in the South. I kiu cry for both. U'leevu tne, my young fren . I kin place my old hands tenderly ou tho fair youjg hod of the Yirginny maid whose lover was laid low iu the battle-dust by federal bul- lut, aud tay aa fervently and piously a a venur b e sinner like me kin say anytbin'. God be good to you, my poor dear, my poor dear!" IrUt(ico. & taking my yung Southern fren' kindly bv the hand, I ed, "Yung man adort 1 . Y'ou Southern feller is probly my brothers, tho you've occasionally bad a cussed queer way ot showic' it 1 It's over now. Let ui all Join in and mska a coun try on thi continent thai hal! giv' all Eu rope the cramp in the tmuniuck ev'ry tim they look at us I Adoo t adoo !" ' " And I am through. I'll likewise tay nd a I am through. I II likewise tay j (o you, jentle reader, merely remarklu , thefetaf Spangled Banimr ia wavin' id Ioimm again, and that there ' don't adoo that teem to any thin th matter with th Goddess r Liberty Bayoea a sngui eom.'. ... . fi iu. t .'.j. .""Aur.' Was. FTcoa, WD era ui i 10 saw oat jvufu a lot a Cteau. TKttnal or xtoTBTit-t 2 wr of M lines, one Una, : 0 Every subsequent fusarUoa, . ..... M Ona square, awaths, -4i 00 Bi months, . i i is i, -., a 00 Ona year, 10 00 Eceoutura and Administrators aatiaa . , , I 00 Auditor aotioea, - ' 00 BiaunassOaroeofllna,iaranBnm, " " a 00 JJtretiuU and others sdvertising ny th year follows Dr'T'1 of aaanging quarterly, as One quarter column, not txceedlng 4 aqnaret, $15 00 One half column, not exoeedlng 8 squares, ti 00 Oneoolamn, 1 , : , B 00 Editorial or local advertising, any number of Hn not exoeedlng ten, 20 cents per line ; 10 cents Ii every additional lid. Marrhujre notices, 60 eonts. Ohituariea or resolutions acoompaoytag notices ef deaths, 10 cents per line. Miss ClBra Barton, of Washington, hat nit opon an excellent device for bringing to the knowledge 6f friends tho bite or where abouts of missing soldiers. Some week agr she published an invitation to the public to send to her address, in' Washibgtori, a de scription of missing soldicri, g4vng tbe narnu, regiment, company, and the State ta whisli they reapeotivuly belong. In response, she has already received such inscription of some thousands. Itoll No. 1 ts a largo sheet Containing, wo believe, about fifteen hundred names ot missing prisoner of war Twenty thtm&ond copies of this roll have been printed and circulated all thronuli tl,. loyal States, and among the caiiips; aud she now calls upon soldiers and others who can give information concerning the missincr :n to write to !eT immediate! v. Great care should be taken to write the anine and address tn every instance piaiuiy, Her plan Is higfc'y f.fpreciatctl and approved by the War Department and by the President. AU letters must be directed to Miss Clafa Barton, Washington, D, C. FUENTICE OX Jeht Davis It. ! (..,! that Jelf. Davis whilst fleet 11 u in oetticosta had concealed a pillow upon his stomach to excite the sympathy of his pursuers, by iiiun.ing mem tujcn mat ne was in an inter esting way. Out they saw at a glance that he was too old for anything of that sort. The Confederate soldiers, when they, go into battle, often whoop like Indians. Per haps Jetf. Davis, when surrounded by the) Fedral troops, didn't whoop, but he hooped. Wo wouder whether Jeff. Davis, when ho put on the petticoat, called iu the aid of Cot ton to give a voluptuous appearance to his tender bosom. It is to be hoped that JefT. Davis' assumpi tion of the petticoat wilt not establish the fashion with his male admirers. Jeff. D.ivis, even if pardoned, can never again be e'.ected to office. Our people aro not fond of petticoat govercweti:. It is saitl that Davis' excuse for wearing petticoat is, that his wife ha often woretu tho breeches. Five hundred dollars is offered for tbe pet ticoat that Jeff. Davis ran away in. Petti coats have risen. Jeff. Davis in his extremity put his navat affairs and ram part under petticoat protec tion. Jeff Davis1 pursuer caught him or ber and he or she caught it. Business is reviving in Souh Carolina. 100.000 bales of cotton aro said to be in tha interior. The rebel Secretary of the Treasury, Trcn holm, has been captured at Columbia, South Carolina. Mason, of Virginia, t'cclared Tbimself fot secession as long ago as 1B."0, ami stated that be was "a candidate for the first hal ter." Mr. Mason ought to be notified imme diately that the hemp is ready. The New York Independent intimates that a subscription paper, passing around in that city in behalf of General Lee, already ha gome $00,000 on It. Mr. Li.scoLii'a grandfather, also named AuitAUAM Lincoln, wa murdered by aa Indian, in 1744, while at work on his farm, near the Kentucky river. He left three sons,, tho eldest of whom, Tuomas, was the father of the late Presideut. The board of visitors to West Point have recommended that the number of cadets be increased to four hundred, or nearly doublr the present number. The graduating clue tUia yeur number sixty-eight, the large ever graduated iu any one year. REC I P E S, & CT (From the Germantown Telegraph CcnnAKT Jelly. Pick fine red, but Ion', ripe, currants from the steins; bruise them and strain the juice front a quart at a tiim through a thin nutsiin; wring it gently, t get all the liquid; put a pound of whit sugar to each pouud of juice; stir it unf It is all dissolved; set it over a gentle tin let it become hot, and boil for fifteen mil utes; then try it by taking a spoonful! into saucer, when cold, eover with tissue-pape a d'.rccted. Glass should be tempered b keeping it in warm water for a short tirr before pouring any hot liquid iuto it, otiie wise it will ctuck. To make currant jelly without boilin. press the juice from the currants and stru' it; to every piut put a pound of tine whi sugar; mix tbuui together, uutil the augur dissolved; then put it in jars, seal theln, an expose them to a hot sun for two or thr days. The above is said to be a correct recei and produce the very btst of Jelly. Oi mantvun Tel. Haspberuy Vinegar. A lady, last s ton, sent us a bottle of raspberry vineg which proved, with .witter, to be one of t' most refreshing dunks we ever tasted, b made it after tho followiug receipt: "Tuke three or four quarts of raspherri put them in a stone crock, bruise them w a spoon, anil cover them with vinegar. I them stand tweuty-four hours. Then str. this juice through a jelly bag and pour it to fresh lioiries, letting thi stand anotl day. ltepeut this process until you have i quantity you desire. Add to each pint juice orie pound of tngar. Put it iuto a j serving kettle and allow it to neat tumcii ly to melt tbe augar. When it is cold, it iuto botteles. It will keep for vo yeurs." We desire no mor delightful sum drink. Raspberry Wise. Bruise the finest raspberries with the bark of a spoon: tt them through a flannel bag iuto a stono allow one pound of line powdered loaf si to one quart of juice; stir these well togel and cover tbe Jar closely. Let it stand t' days, stirring up the mixture every day; I pour off the clear liquid, and put two qu of sherry to each quart of juice or liq Bottle it off, and it will ba lit for uee fortnight. By adding Cognac brandy ttead of therry, th mixture will be raspb brandy. - DnrtsO IIsrb, W have often m annually for twenty or thirty years, g similar direction for preserving her' fgtur use, at the follow ing: . "Herbt ror drying Tor future us ' b cut just about the tim they i c Iuto flower. Dry' them In the h.idi after luftlcleotly dry to put away, r in buuche and bang ttl coot shad, ot them I'Misely between paper, and stuw in cupboard or drawer the 1 1 m by far lb clvtnrst ad most j)pTov with thttt housekeeper. Bom, ir wowdex th leave at ooca after dryiof fu wy U fcg r4y fcr uo,"