The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, January 17, 1861, Image 2

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    - - -The Nations). 'Cade. •-•- r
It is urniorstood that - rontineta' mem-.
bore *fax: Diplotnatia have, addres•
Aed this - Povenitnetit „retereneti to the
ommuereint interests of their respective
comb:ice - in - view - of the preient political
troubles, and what:degree of protection
may be expected" Or something tothis
efeet. The aorerument„howaver has
not Pet,replied.
Returns are daily received at thoproper
died Siam - South -Carolina postmasters,
'shown'ig Chit honoring of contractor's or
dim for:pay mid purchase — of perstage
insteps. •
' i thestehmer Star o( the West which
sailed from New Yorh,on Saturday, Wee
chartered at the order of Gen. Scott, and
Oahu ffll supply of provisions Tor Major .
Anderson, and 350 men under Lient.l3art
lett: She ought to have been heard froni
at Charleston Ao day. •
The report circulated in :Washington
for tunne.days past, and, telegniPted to
Northern papers, to_ the efect that forty
tons of shot,,shelts and powder were 're
cently shippe4 to Mow ()Aeons by Adorns
•& Co.'s Erpren, proves to be wholly
incorrect. - • "
• ettaltunra, Jan. 9,.—The Star of the
West,in endeavoring to enter our harbor
about daylight this morning, was"ppened
upon -by-the• garrison on Matir , lsland
• tuatitdao by.. Fort Moultrie.. The.steamer
put about.= went to sea.
The belief is that no injury -was sustain-•
ed)gy, either thebot4 or those on board.
Fort- Sumter _ did not re.4pond.
• Lieut. Hall of fort Sumter -came over
to the eit-v about I I : o'clock with a flag of
truce,: lie , repaired to the quarters of the
Governor;followed by a crowd of eitieens.
Ile was in secret. communication with
the Governor and Council for two hours.
• cloSed his interview with the Gov,
ernor and Council about 2 o'clock.. The
facts have not transpired. ,We learn from
high authority that they are of the, most
threatening eharaeter - :,
The object of. the deprtnre• of the
Brooklyn for Charlestonis supposed to be
relating to" the Star of the West, in case
,the authorities of South Carolina oppose
the inFrois , of the latter into the harbor.
by bringing back the troops to Norfolk.
Baltimore Jan. 0,--A company - of
tines, numbering forty muskets, under
Lieut. Hon ell, came - in a special train
.froni Washington thiS morning, and took
possession of Fort Nellenry, and raised
the stats and stripes. • :
. Both the Union and Douglas DCITIO ‘ .-
' mule convention of Kentucky unaniinetis
ly reccommended the adoption of the Crit
, tenden resolutions.
Secretary Thompson . resigned' to the
President his commissionAS: Secretary of
the Interior, because orde.ra were given to
reinforce Maj: Anderson. ..
, The War Departinent is. in possession
of infcrtination that. the Governor of South
Carolina his > forbiden the UniteJStates
Stib-Tre.ssurer at Charleston from paying
the drafti of the Paymaster in 'fator ot -
Major Anderson and his command, and
the Sub-Treasurer has reibsed accordingly.
/On inquiry at the proper quarters, it
has been ascertained that before June last,
it being found that the, arms at the several
arsenals were not proportionately • '4istri,
auteri; and that the Southern arsenals were
ysc...: - -4:•.:a.t...,.0 savolirc_lv distribution
, was made for equalization only, and for no
other. object. They. - were principally
drawn from the Springfield, armory, and
the arsenals at Watervlict. - -Nemr York,
. an&, Watertown, - Mass. The secession
troubles had not, as is known, then com
menced. Menem'. After the distribution was com
jfieted, t ere remained a 'preponderance
of arms t the North.
' Thellnited-States Revenue Cutter Doh
bin, which had been taken by the Savan
na soldiers; has teen released by order of
the Georgia authorities, and has gone to
sea; • ! - ,
The marines at Philadelphia and New
York hare been ordered to Furt Mcllen
ry sett Washington,
' The President anticipates the early con
firreation of Mr. Mclntyre, as Collector
of the port of Charleston, by , the Senate,
and he will proceed forthwith to Charles
ton byland, sad endeavor to execute the
revenue laws on shore.
• The National intelligences says that the
seizure Cif the 'United States forts in Geor
gia 'Jails precipitated by mischief-snaking
telgraphiciipatches form Washington.
The ordinance for the itntnediate seces
sion of the State of Mississippi has-passed
the Convention by a vote of 4 _
Charleston, Jan. 'N.—The dispatches
sent yesterday, as to the Star of the West
aro correct.
' About ii o'clock-yesterday morning a
boat from Port Sumter, • bearing Lieut.
.41211, with a white flag, approached' the .
- city. • Lieut Hall had an interview with
Governor Pickens, and-was afterwards es
corted to his boat and- ;e-embarked for
Port... Sumter. Thu communication from
Major Anderson is asfollows.:
To His Excellency the Governor of South
'Carolina: •
Stu: Two-of your batteries fired . thin,
..• morning on unarmed vessel bearing
the-flag of my Government. As I hare
not been. notified that-war has been
dared by South Carolina against the Uni
ted states, I cannot but think this a hos
tile act committed withoni your sanction ,
or anthecits Under that hope, I-refrain
frikm.4lltemng a fire on your batteries. I
• - have the honor, therefore, respectfullY to
. ask whether - the above•mentioned *ket—
one which nelleve withont parallel in the
• !history °four- =STY or any other civil'.
_zed Government—was-committed in obe
dience to your instructions,' avid notify
'you, if it is not disclaiined, that I , regard
it as an act of war, and . shall . ot,after rea
sonable time for the return of my messen
ger, permit kiny_vessel to pass within. the
ryange.-of the guns of my FOrt.' In Order
to - save, as far as it is in my power, the
"tzlteddin*of blood, I beg 'you - will take due
skotification - amy.decksion for the gikod
amid eimeerned, hoping, .however, your
ansirer was justify a farther' continuance
, of forbearance on my part. I remain, res
. pearl:fly, ROBERT ANDERSON.
Gov. Pickens, after stating the tiosition
of South Carolina, said he justified the
net, as he - regards the • reinforce= ent of
She Berta as as act of hostility
Maj. Anderson . then ' informed, Gov.,
Pickens that he should deter action and
await orders from the
. go r Ternme,p--
Lieut. Talbot went ashore - and :left - for
Washiegton to get instructions. •
- 1:27" In Ten States of the;Union
coin did not receive a solitary ,Tote. It
does not appear by the returns that a
-Fie Inutan bein g his hvorbz all that
isumense.extent of teriitory. In five - odi
erStateakixdling several hundred thou-
amid votes, he scarcely received a aorpo.
_nrii guard imovt. The Republican .
• partvia not a tinged States Party, It
1 24 flo; _ ,Ax i f it enee. „, Auk regluded as
';' , blicfaiemYa all SY/ people, in almint,
1. 1 ? g SWeRt
itinage ‘ of arosiden
To the Senate curd Hoit,u.allieresentatives:
At the opening
of present sostion
I 'called - your ant% non :to the dangers
which threatened th eidstetnidefthelln:
ion. - I ii expressed inopinionn ,freely. eO.ll-'.
' -
corning the voriginallt . sinses Otheae . dad&
ers, and recettimertded Audit Meastirea aft' I
believed .trould have the . effeet of tranquil
hung the tountry, su ing it fromthe peril
in which . it had been needlessly and Most.
nufortnnatelyabrown, .'., . ' ''. • .
- These opinions and recommendati ons I
do not•propose now ‘odefeat. ; ~ My own
convictiont..upon the whole .subject" re
main unchanged. 'The fact that
.. a great
calamity was impendiak,over the nation
Was even at that tithe acknoidedged by
every intelltgent citlien. 'lt had ,already
made itself felt thoughtint the length
nntl.breadth 'of theland.:. • The necessary
'consequences of the alarm than, produced;
Were most deidorab n. The imports fell
off with a-rapurity over
_known - before,j
except . in time of war, in the history of
our foreign commerce... . The Treasury
-was "unexpectedly left Without means,
which it had reasonably eitunted Upon f te- i
meet its publid.eng.enserits.. Trade was
naralised, manufactOes were Stopped, the .
best public-Seel:nites" suddenly sunk in
the market, every s p ecies of property de
preciated more orss, and thousands of
poor men who dePended - upOn their daily
labor for their dailit bread,. were turned
i k i
out Of employment. ,
5 , 1.. , I deeply regret t at I am. not able to
give - yoti any . Hirai' mien upon- the. state
of the Union. *hie is more satisfactory:
than What I was t4n obliged to 'entitmu
ideate, On the contrary, matters are still
Weise at present than they-were. ' When
Congress met, a strong hope' - pervaded
the whole public, mind 'that ..scime amica
ble adjustment of the subje ct' would be
'speedily made by ti e Representatives of
the States, which night restore peace to
the conflicting sections . qf the country.
Thai hope has beendithinislied . .by every
hour of delay, antlia the. prospect of a
bloodless settlement fades away, the m
s pub
lie} m
distiess becoore and More ag
gravated. As an Videnceof this, it is
only necessary to. ay the Treasury notes
authorized by the 4ct.of the 17th of -De
cember last.-were advertised according to
law, and-no respotisible bidder offered to
take any considers le Stun at par at. a low
er,rtite of interest; han 12 per cents From
.thesc- filets it appears that in a Govern
mentl organized lie ours, domestic strife;
n-a Well gro inded fear efl
or oven hos
tilities;ls,more d e . tructive of our public
l i,
and'private intere is than the most for
. f,oreig,n wr. . ,„.` - "
In tav annual m ssage I expressed the
conviction, which r have long deliberately
held, and whieli releentlyeflection has 'only
tended to deepenlandi con fi rm, that no
State has the right by its own act to se-.
cede froth the Union or throw (efts Fed
eral obligationS at plea Sure. I also. declare
- my opititoit to he that even if that right
existed, anti should be exorcised by_ any
state Of t' he Confederacy, the Executive
Department of thii Government had no
authority under the' Constitution to' ree
oonize its Validity
. y aeknowledgeiug the
independencei of st eh State.. This left ace
no alternative as t i e chief Executive offi
cer. under the Con titution of• the United natio t. tlica ?LAX... Irovettlic...4
and protect - the p blic property, so far 'as
this might be pr4ticable under existing
laWs. • • 1 '
My provine3 is o execute; not to make
thelaws. -It Belo ins to Congress exdii,
sivgly to repeal, ritodifyor . enlarge their
pr, visions to meet exigencies as they may
occur. = I possess no dispensing power: I
certainly had" no right to make aggressive
war upon any State, and I 'am perfectly
'Satisfied that the constitution has wisely"
withheld that ponler, even from-Congress.
%But the rightand the duty to use -milita
ry force • defensively - against those wfio
resist the-Federal officers in the eiccution
of their legal flinc,ions, and lin_ inst those
assail the piOperty of the •Federal
Government, is clear and undeniable. But
the dangerous. and hostile attitude of the
States toward each other has already far.
transcended and ,ait., into the sh'ide the
ordinary Executive duties already provi
ded for by law; 'd has assumed suchy.ast
and alarming:pro onions as to place the
.subject entirely ove andbeyond Ekepu
tit-e control... ' .
The fact cannot ,be disguised -that we
are in the midstof, . a gieat revolutiani:---
r Therefore; I comnetid the question to Con
gress as the only human tribunal under
Providence pOssersing the power to meet,
the existing ,eniergeficy. , To them exelu-,
sively . belong . s th power to declare. war,
or to authorize t e employment of milita
ry force in all e. es contempl46l by the
Constitution, an they alone posSois the
power to remove all the grievances which
might lead to w ~ and -to secure - peace
and union to thiq distlacted country. On
them,. and on them alone rests the -respon
sibility. The Union is a sacred trust left
by our revolutionary-fathers for their de-.
scendants, and ndver did any other - peOplo
inherit sci rich alegacy. It bus rendered
us prosperous in tocace and triumphant in
war. The natiqnal 'flag, ,has floated in
glory over everyisea, an under its' shad
ow Americ - an:cit zens have found --protec
tion and. respect in• all lands beneath the .
sun. ' . • _ .
. .
If we . descend • considerations of pure
ly material interest, when in the history
of _ all time his a Iconfed eracy been bound
together by such strong ties of mutual in
terest. -Each portion. of it is dependent
upon' all; and all upon each portion, for
prosperity and domestic security. ' Free
trade throughout the whole . supplies the
wants of one portion from theproductions
of ariother,and slers wealth everywhere.
The great ,planti g and farming States re
quire die aid of t i e - commercial and nazi
'gating Mates to
s end their productions to
domesticiand foreign markets, and - furnish
the-naval power to render their transpor
tation secure anvist 'all 'hostile attacks.
ShoUld the V ion perish in the midst of
the presen3 exci meat , we have airmly
had. a Sad foie to of the- universal 'suffer
ing which wo residt from its destrue,
1 tion: -The its , would '; be "severe in
1 eferyportion . Abe Union, And would be
quite-as great, to say the least; in the 1..30u- --
thern as in thelirOrtherdStatei. ' -
The greatest aggravation. Of the, ev, ll l
land that which I would Place Als In the
most unfavorable ;light both before the
world and poste 'ty, is, as I sal 'firmly
centinced, that he „secession movement
has been. chiefly tufted upon inisapprehfla - :7
lion at the't3o of the sentimints, ot'tiv
majority in sere I of the Northern Stay*
i t
Let,thequestio bkrethov,edfroui the po;„
liana :womb . to 'the ballottior, -and
toe : people th:rnflelre! 'would speeany ni
-1 dress 'die - Berimitirievanees which the
ignath has ititeriid. Ifilf,billeaveri'stiarne,
lot tbp<t 4 1 *i/tide' WOO *kidniige ni
t* :fa ulna' d oaf:fa:4 arm the mere - as,
I simption that there ke.- 1 0 : -1 4 11 Fr. 0 4 8 7: Lir
• tire- .., - F , I - ' ,1. 2 ' : ,'4- " ' •
1 lime isitre
. 1.- e'onsirvotiveliewer.:—.
. . . .
Liku . spaw tit thementous_point, and TICE - BIONTIIOI3E IMIOCRAT.
afford did people both ' : the `: North .a.nd -
Soitth arroppOrturkforiteflOotion. _Would' • -
Chit Soitth CarolitalutiVbeett..ixitiviticed 47. ckerintisaior,
ON& truth *fp* herbrielptitaltction.
I therefore Open). throngli the _
peopple of the cotintrytOdiselfita.lo their ,
might that-Abe Union iiinsCrand be
preserved by all constitutional' ineana.
Most earnestly recommend that you- de
voth yourselves to the"-question how this ,
Can beaccemplished_ in peace. All , other
rittestions.when'eordOarell , .with thii- sink •
intolusignifiearme.. The present 'is no
time for palliatives. Prompt action is re
quired. AdeliY in Congress tolirescribe
or recountrend - a distinct and
proposition for conciliation may-_ driYetut
to a point from which it be almost im
possible to recede.
- A - common givirud upon which e,olcilia
that and. harmony..may be , producedis
purely not unattainable. The proposition
to compromise by letting the Northhaye
; • xclitsive control of the territory abovou
Certain line, and to give Southern ittstitu-,
tions protection below that line, ought to
receive general approbation. In itself,
indeed, it uray not be entirely satisfacto
rt; but when the_ alternative ; is betwen
reasonable eencesilon on both sides and
the-destruction of the Union, it is an im
putation on the patriotism of Congress to
assert that its members will hesitate, a
Moment. . Even now the danger is upon
In. several- States which have not- yet
_wetted,- the forts, arsenals - aud makizines
;of the United State have bean seized. This
is by. far the most serious gtell - which has
been taken since the commencement Of '
the troubles. This public property. has
long been left with out - . garrisons and troops
for its' protection, because no person
doubted its-security under the flag of the.
Country in-any State of the Union. Be
oursint.ll army has scarcely. been
sufficient to guard our remote frontiers
Ugainst Indian incursions.' The seizure of
this property, front all appearances, has
been purely aggressive, and not in_ resis
tance to,any attempt to coerce a State. or
States to remain in,thecUnion.
At the beginning/of these unhappy
troubles, I determined that no act •of
mine should increase the excitement in ei
ther sectien,,of the country.- If the politic - -
al conflict Were to end in civil war it,
was my' detefinined- purpose not to Com ,
fence it, nor to furnish any excuse for it
y any act of the Government.: My opin
ion remains unchanged, thit justice as well
as soundpolicy requires as still to seek
a peaceful solution of the questions at issue
between the North and the South: En
tertaining this conviction, I refrained even
from sending, - ri-enfoi cements to Major
Anderson; who commanded the forts of
' Charleston harbor, until an absolute ne
cessity for 'doing so should make itself ap
parent, lest it might be regarded as a men
ace of military coercion, and thus furnish
a provoeation, or, at least, a pretext:for
an outbreak on the part of South Caroli
ua ,No necessity for these re-enforce
'gents seemed to exist. I was assured
by distinguished, upright- gentlemen of I
South Carolina that no attack on Major
And rson was intended, but that, - on the
con trary, It was the desire 'of the State
authorities, as tnuch,as it was my own, to
ayoid the fittal consequences which must
etentually follow a Military collision. -And
2s tel4.-rvvrara ‘lO. ...Emit for I,ratir
.informatiou eopies of a communication,
dated 28th Ilecemher, 1860, addressed o
me-by R.-W. Barnwell, .1" 2.ldams and
James L. Ort, Commissioners of South
Carolina, with the ait'ompanyin docu
ments and.copies as iny. answer thereto,
dated December . -
In further explanation of Major Ander
son's removal from Fort •Moultrie to Fort
hStiniter, it is proper to state thataffer my
answer to the South - CorOlina Commiss,
loners the War Departnient received a
letter from that gallantofficer, dated Dec.
27th, 1860, the day aft,dr- his iiin‘'ement,
from which. the Viewing is an extract:
" I will add,as - tny opinion .that many
things-convinced me that the authorities
of the State designed to proceed to a hos
tile act, (evidently referring to the orders
dated D ec. ,11 of the late Secretary of
-War.) Under this impression I 'could not
hesitate that it was my solemn duty to,
I move my,comreand from a fort which we
could not probably have held longer than
forty-eight or sixty . 'par's, to this one,
where my power of resistance is increased
to a very great degree.",
It will be recollected that the concluding
part of the orderS was in the following
words: - -
:" The smallness: or your force will not
permit 'you , perhaps, to occupy more than
.one cif the three forts,but 'an attack 0n,.0r
atteja t p.t to take possession of either one
of theca will be regarded'as an act of hos
tilitiland you may then put your coin
main'. into - either of them Which you may
deein most proper to increase its power
of resistance. . You are also
take similar-defensive steps -whenever you
have tangible- evidence of to pro
ceed to a • hostile act." .
It is said that serious apprehensions are
to 'some extent entertained, in which I do
not share, that the peace of - this District
tarry be disturbed before the fourth of
March next.. In any event it Will be my
duty to ,reserve. it, and this duty shall be
In conclusion, it may be permitted to
me to remark that I have Often warned
may country men of the dangers which now
surround us. This may be last time I shall
refer to the subjectu officially., Ifeel that
my duty has been: faithfully, th e it
niayhe hi/perfectly performed; and what
ever the result may be I shall carry. to my
grave. the conicionsnets that I at- least
meant well for my country. . .
IV-B..sru2iororr CITY, - Jun. 8.; 1861: -.
Coughs, colds, ‘ore throat, bron
chitis, asthma, croup, -whooping bough,
and incipient consamption, however Seve
rely, devcloped,are Cured in a surprisingly
short time bti Dr.Wistar'i Balsam of Wild.
Clien7- 7 a 'medicine as generally appreci
ated as universally 'known: , _Prepared by
S. W. Foyle & Co., Boston. Sold every
where by druggists and agents.
' Holloiays Pills, and Ointment.="3fes
sengers cifjoy." Diaorders Of the kidneys
stone and gravel. 'ln all diseases affecting
these organs,- :whether they' secrete too
much, or too•littlexater ' or afflicted with
stoneor gravel,- with•aches and pains set
tied ;be lolls over the m.o. ons of. the
lit'lneys,lnbre befiefit maybe derived in 24
hews s by the, use of these medicines than
would lie in su months biany other treat
merit, ,In_had eases if a small,pot of the
Ohittirient rubbed - citi the 'mall'of the
back ow the kldneysit wililcdeldy pen.
.-`etmie itnd give instaat relxe>i bliteperseve
rence'ia , ..sesssary - ttkillbet;:a
eightfels ihould he taken higlipy'accor
ding to eiremneitancies,,ii - trial of these
- igaeffiiii beltt(iiioez - vtli - fiatilffl*,
Cati 4 Air An, /7,./cfel.,_
gra Taut -in:mar:ate.
A. commenced with the .e.einbcr issued on the lid
day of January ~1801—being the fali commie since we have
been connected withAtio ellen, and the 4th since It dins
been nuder One eteluitive controls and we emitted to be
enabled to announce the.fact that the business is at Ode
Vine in a numb more healthynnd prosperons condition, in
all respects, than at any former period since we entered
upon ourardnens,but notnitogetherunpicaeldenterprbic.
This desitablestate of antra la owing, too great extent,
to our system of casting'oft those enervating exeresceums log ' patronek). which are the bane of any and all
kinds of business. andespcciallyJournallani. As/mother
inmortant auxilliary to the prosperity of ouritedertaking,
we mayrefer to oar experience of past years. OS well Ilan
acquired knowledge of thoprectleal duties of the 'craft'—
, enabling no to conduct affairs with prudence and seems
and attend to the want/set Our pationewith an inereaaed
degree at promptness/and regularity.
It shell be oar earnest endeavor to make our paper a,
desirableLamilyJounud—one that shall be eagerly eonght
for and read with pleasure mid profit by each member, of
the family circle. Believing that no country or locality can
benefit Iteelf by destroying orcrippling the intermta Many
other, we shill oppose . both in national and international
polities, MI measures based upon eelflahneM ; and sustain
such doctrines only, as recognize the [landau - tents' Idea of
noiversal progress. •In national ranks, particularly; that
elardrof meantime which look to the advancement of ono
section, at the apparent expense of another, shall continue
to receive oar earnest and unqualided condemnation. It
will be alike our duty and our choice to oppose the present
wicked spirit, of sectional hate, which now prevails to a
fearful extent,and whlela.uniesssann checkedand replaced'
by words and actsofkindness and mutual commaienAnnet
• nttertydestroythe best governmental striteinre ever tlau.c. , d
We shall advocate peace, fraternal harmony, and friendly
nation - al intercourse. bemuse theY aroJust, and desirable,
and In no other spirit MU American Liberty be sustained.
We appeal to all conservative, national men to. ald nein
the good work before us: It is only through the mCdium
of well sustained local - papers that oar principles can ever
prevail, for It is by means of county organizations that a
national triumph Is achieved; and a county Democracy that
neglectalo sustain their paper always beholds thelmik. of
the partrenguiphed in the whirlpool of fanaticism, error,
and sectional hatred that sweeps in upon them. Let each
true man stand firm, and add his influence towards doing'
our common duty. Subscribe for the MONTROSE
DEMOCRAT—and pay for 11 in ADVANCE.
and ask your‘friendi to do the same. Send your adverti
sing and Job printing to this mike, and 'pay for 1111,
not next week, or next year, but cash down. If yen
think It strange that the Printer cant Wait for you to pay
him the trifle of $1.50, pin remember the embarrassment
caused byaay alai like you-keeping back $7130.
Our friends must not forget that we are' In a minority,
here, and that the want of favoritism from officials who
control public patronage; renders their cash patronage
more desirable and necessary:
nlit credo not welsh to ha nnderstood as Intimating that
our patronage le, or 'should be, confined tri any class: and
men of all parties are respectfully invited to embrace the
advantages resulting from sending In their orders; and we
.doubt not Metall w'hoale not blinded. by bigotry, to their
own and the public good will continue to do so,
We prefer. being Judged by out efforts, rit titer than by a
glittering army of laniconathr promixes. During the past
;year a large sum has been expended for new type, etc.,fur
the Democrat, and further improvements will be inade, as
our patronage warrant*. Let our prompt patrons be true
to their old custom, and our slow one* quicken up for a
NEW I - RAU—and ALL rememhcr.that "the more the
merrier," and that there Is alWays room for more," and
our future intercourse will be maritally agreeable. As we
expect—life and health - being spared,-to continuant our.]
present hardness, audio devote our whole time and alien- '
to our paper, we invit e our old friends and patrons testi!l
continue their friendshlp'and favors; and we shall strive
to CORY ince nil that we intendto so deal that each - man will
fled it both pleasant and profitable to "cull man."
Anyone procuring us five new, cash subscrMrs, for one
year. will receive-an extry copy, gratin.
Ca 7 r Terms—, per annum, in
A General Dun.
Pay :Your Bills Court Week.
Every one of Jaw subscribers who is
indebted, will please take-notice that we
expect them to pay up, if POSIBLE, during
the coutinlr.tertn•of court. TO some. who
are in arrears, we 'send, .bills,' and hope
that-they - (and aliothers), will square up
and pay a
. year advance. Those who
cannot send the money by neighbors, can
carefully enclose it in a letter, and it will
come•safelv by- mail; for which a receipt
will returned. Three zent stamp's win
do fur parts of a-dollar.
Z~ublla MlACootiris
-or 'TIIE
Soldiers of the War of 1812.
. In pursuance of a recommendation by
the President of the3siational:Convention,
a number of the Soldiers of the War of
1812, residing in the county of Susquehan
•na, State of Pennsylvania, convened at
the Court House in Montrosb, Jan. Bth,
18G1,. for the purpose • of celebrating the
battle of New Orleans ; and taking, meas
ures for obtaining pensions for the poor
soldiers:sof 1 . 812, and those Who were mule
iviilows by -that , war. - -
,The proceedings of the meeting were as
follows :
James beans of Montrose was appoint
ed President; Ebenezer Avery of Newt
Milford, and Samuel A. Noiton of Brook
lyn, Vice Presidents; and James W. Chap
man and A. L. Post of Montrose, were re act, as Secretaries.
The object of the meeting-was explain
,ed by the Piesident:
'S. A. Newton, James W.:Chapman, and
L. F. Fitch were appointeA.l . a Committee
tokiraft resolutions expiessivp ofthe sCnse
of the meeting, and S menrorial to Con
,rress. • • •
The 'immes of soldiers present, were en
rolled as follows !
, • NAME.
James Deans..
S. A. Newton.
Ebeneier Avery
Samuel Baldwin
Joseph Peck. , .
.George Ihverly
Daniel G. Baker
Jason Fargo
John Faucher • • 75.
Samuel Wilson 80
-Tunis Van Antwerp 65
Dennison-Root 76
Gurdon Darrow 68
Albert 7Woodcciele . 66
"Lebius Rogers 67
Amos Crandall -
Collins Wood • 66
S. B. Fessenden '6B
John Woodhouse 75
. Martin Hall. 68
• Ira Cole ' 66
William.7gullock : ...73
Dalton Tiffany , • 7,0
Palmer Gui1e....,, ~ 7 0
Freeman Loomis • . SO
Aaron Dewitt ; • ,• 67.
Samuel Matt 67
Dyer Lathrop ' 60
Samuel Sherwood " 78
W. B. 'Welch 67
John Rogers - 70
William Cronk 67
John Bullock. 81
C. D. Cobb:.
Jonathan Nutt
Heiekiab i ßuliard 67
Hope; Baker,wid. of Geo. C. Baker 69
On 'notion adjourned till l j o'clocl;
• .Convened . according .to adjoarnment;
President in the chair, At the suggestion
of the President, sprayer:..was:7 offered by
A. L. POst: • • • .
An address,-full of the. spirit •of 1812
was read by..S.A. Newton,recounting ad
ventures and hardships _, Othat ~war, and
Was listened•t6 with much intere,st by the
audience. • On motion, voted timt,a copy.
of the addresebe requested for
'Remarks upoolneiclens,of tile war *ere
called for and responded to by. ..several of
the Soldiers prOseat;
S. A. Itewtoa remarked that'll(' Was - a
lifer in the ectinpaay, mid
nied 'to 'Shit; sells' to enliirenl Ids fellow
soldiers, and if they would excuse an-litit
MBA and-a broken voice; ho - Would gilt , '
them ti Opecimen . of those IMMO,: ' l „ . yet, did
so among.: (APplauset): • •
• ' = Among' others," TunisaVan Antwerit,
!denial Rolland Capt. Cobb gave remit*.
iscences. Tile latter wait in the. -regular'
'service ender Gen:liactimb, at Plattsburs
404 had amen shot down . by aide
was himself grazed oithe shoulder by a
musket ball, and found one of the •enernfs
balls in his pocket the next morning. •
Committee on Resolutions called for,
:and L.F.-Fitch of that committee rep ort
the folloWing witielt were readind -sev
erally Adopted by a unanimentsvote.
Resolved. That as the Soldier's of 1.812,..
we look - with pride and exultation upon
-that noble country whose battles we have
fought, and- which has been, so greatly
prospefed inthe irituriph'of' tine prinm
esolved, That the. same. patrioti
4l sm
which nerved the nrm and fired the zeal
of the. seldieis of 18 - 12 _still exists in our
land ;- at duty's call brave men with true
hearts will spring into line,. ready now as
then to tight the battle's of our comtnOn
country and conquer our enemies, wheth
er at home or abroad. , -
Rooked, That-we love the UniOn--ce.l
mented by the blood andlreasuree of our;
fathets—rendered sacred by the memories!
•and blessings of four score years—and wel
are ready to day, • as did the patriots of
1716, to pledge our lives, our fortunes nud
our sacred honors to ita maintenance,
Resolved. That upon this anniversary oq
one of the battles of Our country, we are
proud to refer with bettor to the brave Old
JecasoN,Who whetherin the battle field,
or• council chamber waSbf the,same stern
metal,who knew his rargii\and - riAttun-'lOl
DO IT, and in thisi.espect at least we com-I
mend his example to the, leading men of'
the present titnes,•as worthy of all praiS
and imitation. ... t ; •
L. F. Fitch made some remarks givin&
a history, of • the .various Pension liwti
heretofore passed. • . • .
S. A. Newton presented a form of a
Memorial to Congress which was. adopted,
Voted that it. be sent to both houses of Con
gress with tlmunmes of the officers of this
-meeting, and the names of all the • soldier
'present appended. '
Elder J. C. Roemer being called upon
at'ade some remarks upon the glurioui hi ,
-tory of. the past, and stirring events of the
' - present; wishing the old soldiers happi!-
tress,Prosperity iiic.. . - . • • ' -
• Resolved, that these proceedings it ,
published in' both the county papers.
- Adjourned. .N. . . .
To the Honorable, the President, Se -
ate and House of Representatives of th l e
United States.—The undersigned, citizen's
of Susquehanna •Co., Pennsylvania, and
soldiers of the War of 1 8 W., in • active - ae . 4-
vice at different points; on duty and fo i r
different terms, would respectfully TOMO
rializei show and. petition—that we di
.not serve for pay—that what we did each
receive of the Government was merely 'hi
bounty and tar from being adeqtkate' tp
our toils, hardships, and exposures—that'
the land which we a few years ago reeehi
ed as a pension we coula not make avail:t
able to any - considerable degree' its. Cod
gress undoubtedly ex peetedwe odd; thdt
we, the - few that remain, are growh.
old, many of us being indigent, and ail Of
... L.,i,,, x t oore or less infirm and past hi
' bur :—We therefore respectfully petitioh
in beltalfof the widows and orphans of thlt
war and for ourselves, that your Honora
ble bodies grant-us some suitableand a'
equate annual stipend, pension or rewar 1
fi,r our services rendered in said •war ; and
as citizen soldiers ins tluty,liound we \roll
ever pray.-
, 79
.: - 69
Edgar E. Cowan, a lawyer. 4!
Westmoreland eimnty, fOrtnerly a, Clg
•and a recent • and moderate con
vert to llepablicanis'in Ims been plectell
11. S. Senator; leaving poor DaWilintt
out in the cold. Henry D. Mo ‘ ore wds
elected State Treasurer. Curtin . was - t o
be illaugarated on Tuesday, the 15th. I.
The Jury lot,
Is printed in our paper this week; and
our readers can-see who are coining to
courtond look out for a chance to sen 4
pay for their paper, by some of them.
Court commences on Monday, Januarly
21st, anteontinues two weeks. - .
MrThe County Agrieultural Society
holds its annual meeting 6tf.Tue:sady
eve., the- 22d inst.
Alabama and Florida have sec!
European Intelligence. , •
We have three Jays later news from
Europe,. by the st,!amship Palestine., Aff
airs are not materially cliankred . in the
Eastern Ilemisilere. The Chinese. dek
Patches reCord some sharp dealing on the
part of the English. Over $500,000 have
been forced from. the Celestials to indent-
Lilly the injured English citizens, but there
is nothing said about to simila e r stroke
policy on the part of the French Govern
ment, ,although Frenchmen suffered se
verely in the . affair. :Astonishing as it
may appear; Gaeta . still • holds out, - and
the Bing grows great as his fallowers
minish:. Napoleon has again ' it. is sail],
advised capitulation, which has been once
more politely declined. The British Pre'Ss
were loquacious about American matters,
-awl the London Times said, in substake,
that this system of Government, is' a fag-.
are. "
The large shipments of gold for . Netw
Yorkcreated no uneasiness in the Londo
money_ market, as it-was .believed that no
panic here, when werdo not owe much to
England, could, materially. affect, the ye
cumary affairs of our British . cOuinifs.
French re-enfnrcements were heing *sent . in China. : Atmost import*
rumor, to the effect that,,Napoleon an&
Alexander. of Russia were deterMinad to
support-Francis of Naples in ,his -atreng
hold,. was gaining credence -Paris..
wile also said that Nali,oleon.iitailitated to
make. a northern and a southern
in Italy, which would go far to settle 'the
Teuds . ,,tbat exist'there betireednatitcs Eaf
both extremesOf the country.
• ..
Importamt froin Mexico.
Reports from Mexico state- that' Mhz. ,
mon was completely routed ..on . the 22d
Alt, and on Christmas. day , the„ Liberals
occupied the c:apital.
Puebla-has also capitninitid to:LItO LW):
Presiaout uores he'd -
OM 8 or,
Argt_w4 l rie leave Verq Prgz , tho
ad Watt tP t 4 3 1 1° ) IS Pf ai ßkfa l th 4 sexy :
gotrernment, ,
..Thp City of linzien, under _
der riationa gram
mirinum 4 Bed on Ate fs46: ult v
Vvai Vittieeii the rifal;Utlobri ! If/4T go,
posed to have ended. -r-
Estwin'illtiOszmit.---We are in re
this is by
ifazthe most *paler magazine 'in the
*onntr3i l, *lmmense circulation
Voth 10 U 71: 'glutei( had Canada.
If an iead' er# want a good peri
edicid let' them tnkilNroPer." Now is
[the time to subscribe. Address, Harper
14.kBros„:N. Y.. Termi—S - Ingle copy, $3;
it7ivo copes,
in4unced thie Seward
be _Lincoln's Secietary State! •
*++lllo. 41IP
• ray $3 rorvvrolrearg.
Stich of the pinions of the Alontrego
Veinoe - rat as.Lare:•pegleeted to pay their •
suhseriptiou, forithe.past year, are request
ed to send us s4lto pay for the part and
coming years::: l 1 t should-be sent along at
Mrl'hu anonymous call in the Ite
limn fur a meeting of "friends o'f tho
Conitiftition and 'Onion," has been print
ed without consulting the - Democrats,
who are all true friends of their ; country.
We doubt not that the meeting is design
ed to' be the usual one held by the Re
publicans, many of whom are John Brown
ites. 'fl en whY, this dodge?
" you. Walk into my parlor ?" says
the spider to the fly.
.;„_7/` We real in - all Illinois of
some more weak Republican
No less ' than ',forty-two of the county
treasurers of that State are reported to be
"a little faulty" •in their accounts. It.
apppiirs that they all belong to' .the im-.
maculate Republican party, as
a .Republi
can paper. in Chicago pronounces theta 'all
"sound on the slavery -question," but.
thinks neiertheless that they are " un won:
thy of"" trust la . financial Matters."
MOntrotfoFire Company. •
. Election reittrnsvf the Montroie Fire
C0...N0. 2, .1 . 1 at the Engine House,
Jan. 7th, 18(11.
Foreinan, .•• - E. Mort, .
Ist asst. ,14 ' -•• J. GRIFFIS,
2nd ",• - - A. Brtru-sTF,n,
Treasurer, .•P. B. CLIANDLER,
Secretary, ,S; M., WILSON, .
. • Pipemitn,
! - Doourrt.E.
' • - M VLFORD,
Wardenu,• ••
• ( J. D. GOODWIN"
Porter, -•- DAVID NELSON.
After the election, the Working Mem
ber, met a few' of the lion. • Members at
the public horcie of Wm. K.. Hatch, whore
aitplendid supper:was' served up, to, the
entire satisfaction of this' branch of the
Fire Department. .
Esqr. Chambeiliu on the behalf of ths•
;lon. Members, manifested a wish to sus
tain iii, her noble enterprise. - •
R. Stroud, represented the Fire Instt;
raike companie,+, and stood itp for No, 2
to the tune ofFive Dollars. . .
F. 13: Chaniiler and - W. S. Wiltnarth
gave in their testimony as workings
burs. S. M. Wti,os, See'y.
you WAN T IT,
you only krfew. how USEFUL, how
IN and . how - ENTER
TAINING it is.
We refer to that "first best,' that larg-
est, most instructive most beautiful, and yet
cheapest journal in'the whole world for the
HOUSEHOLD, for the ram, and
for the GARDEN, viz:: the .
• American Agriculttuist.„
YOU WANT IT because it con
tains so very many new and useful direc
tions, hints, and - suggestions about all
kinds of oat-iloorWorie, in the GARDEN,
in the FIELD, in the ORCHARD, on the
little plot of ground, about Domestic Ani
mals, etc., etc. Tile Agriculturist is not
a stale rehash 'of theoretical stuff, sueli as
goes the rounds from one-paper to anoth
er, but it is filled with usefid and new
practical inforination,everrword of which
is reliable because prepared by honest,
practical WORKING MEN, who know
what they write about.
Each volume: contains many hundreds of
useful hints, and it is certain that many of
these hints wilt EACH be Worth to you more
than a dollar.÷For an example, a subsCri
,berl-writes: obtained 5 bushels more
per acre on .1-10-acre field of Wheat, '(or in
all 50' bushels),lsimply from a - hint about
preparing the seed, given in'my Agricultu. :
rist." Another sayslie obtained an extra
yield of 11 bushels of corn per acre On a
15-acre field, with no extra cost for culture
by applying One hint from the Agricultur
ist. Another, (a villager) sayshe got *43k
worth of extra good garden vegetables,
which, be attributel% wholly to the timely
hints'in the 21gricu1?turist. which told him
from time to time WIIiCT to do, do
it and IVITEN to do it. Thousands of others
have. derived' similar advantages. 'You - are
invited to TRY the paper a year, at a cost
Of only 81. If you desire, you can have, I
rum of charge, 4 or 5 parcels of ehoiee
seeds, Which the Publisher, will distribute
among his subscribers . the present winter.:
YOUR 11MIEMI wants the'llgriculta
rist, because it has a targe amomit of valu
able and really useful information abont.all
kinds of 1101:1SEHOTIE WORK, from
Garret tO, Cellar., Give berth° benefit of
this paper a•yeim You will find your home
made better, avid money saved: , • , '
I Your Children want, the .Agriettltu
' rise, for , it_eiintaiiia a- very interesting,- Use 7
ful, and entertaiiiiiig ilepartinefit for the
Yontht nd - children; which. will be of
great to their minds and hearts.
TheabOve'aretruthful statements, that,
will be cheerfully attcstect, by tehrlyloo,-
000 of the_present readers of the AeuiceL-
Ttattsv.• Yon aro invited to, try . , a . single
volume of the A47,IIIRIULTITRIST, which
will cosi only' $l, - rind abundantly PAt.
ClarTry,ifferlB6l. (Voinniti2O,)
ORANGE_ AMA Publisher,
41 Park Row, New York.
THE'lliemlit of BEV. HENRY BOW.
/ 118 are:reSeittfailY Invited to at
ten hia,rosidenoo in
gliirt.tidte;4antiitry erm, 1861. -
Atiburn—graod.Airortinor Tubbs,
Traverserik P„Carter,.. JAR Bunnell, Geo
Tiwksbury... 2d I week--*0 el Gay, Chas
Pierson., - Li • •
Apelaeon—G4L-P M:Rytni. • Traverse
-=-Asahell!tfichaei. '2d-D
-.TlBrewn, - Harr r . .
Ararat--Travl—Wm Caqienter, Elson
Stone, Denison Tyler, 2d—s.N: Brooks.
Brooklyn—Trtiv—P Ii Tiffany, James
Adami Jr.. 2d l -Nelson Benjaimn Thos
, M Oakley, E S gent, Frank Tewkslairy.
' Bridgewater-f-Trav-4lex Allen, Ica •
Jutnesen,Danl McCollum, HM Williams. -
I)1 )11 i ds, . Albert Woodcock, - Jonas
Munk: . . I
ChM/1 , 4-04-1-, Jas R 'Johnson, Wright
I Truv.;--Jltel Stevens Jr. 2d-•--Wm'
I• . •
00--noinnel Lee.
l an d tyls•k 4 e,.ll y l.oo - Ai1i , :049/Avrti, Urbane
Smith. • ; •i •
.1r mass 'eprar."4l , rerf"
—Minted Moot I .'
Franklin--'l`ittle.hri A Welch, OM
Hall. 2di f H
, enry Smitli t Ainlyew Banker.
- Gt Beint-gd-r- 7 R. H Haywood. - . Tr-Geo
Buck,Charles )syd. 2d4TDEasterbreek,
Gary U I.arke. I !•
i s Gibson-.-Gd--Get , ll Wells. Tray-Geo
Brundage. 241 -Timothy Carpenter.
Herrick—Wl—Ezra Carpenter. •
Ilarmony---dray—JWAustin, PL Nor
ton, Jacob Schlager.. • 2d—Jas
Harford—TrnV—Wrii Brundage, Fow
ler Peek., 2d--i-A,B Seamans. •• •
..Jl.4sup-L-Gl-4-Jno Bedell; Dant Picket.
Trav—Jeremiah Baldwin, Joel Cagswell,
Bert.j Shay. t -
, ot
—o ii ty .atsrortm .:-
r. . . . . " . . .
Lenox—Tra —ENMOre. -s. . '
' Lathrop--T av—J M Leo, ELLathrop,
Rita Chapala, .' . • - . --,
Liberty—Tri-2d—G ary Law....
' MontroseHM—A .1 Brewster,Goorga
Lathrop. Tray-:-S H,Henstock. •
_ Middletowut-Gd 7 -Michael .- Keough,
Saint Taggar t.. I Traverse . .. John Barnum,
J TBuxton. I . - - .•• ' ,•
- X Milford-fd-Juo A Dix, Tracy Hay- .
den, WrriC Ward. Trav—Horace,Little.
2d—P H . Corvin..
Oaltland-,--Ggz-Geo:Bratih. Traverse—
Stephen Farnham. 2dL-Calvin Brush and
Samuel Brush - - i ' -
Rush-Gd-1-D H DeVine• Tray—Sam
Crank, J P Devine... 2d Hiram Lacey.
, \ Silfer.Lake—Trav 7 -Thos Heavy. d
Trumann Gaige, Edward; It Hoag, Ans.el C
Ilin&. . ,
. . .
'Springville-r-Grand- A Root;' Irn
Scott. • Trav4•Johti Lyirifid,H P' Loomis,
John S 2d--' 7 •SA Loomis.
Busq'a—Tr4v—AlTni - Taunton,
That - Cher. 2-M L Mike. • • -
Thorium -Tray fl r IlAtb?rls,?Zorer-uk Btona.. -
W M t%I
s._ et, Bepprts. ~
CoriTieted ;Viet& fo r ' ~tfontros Democrat:
NEIjV-Fola - '---,
I : GOCESALI ---- rlll --7 Crts- --7 7Ali=1 2.
.Wheat.Flotr, 1.1 1 b1.,.55,00 0 57,00
, I .
. Rye Flour * bbl., • 3,30 Q 4,15
'Corn 3feal; • ,V bbl., L3,10Q 3,55
. Wheat,'s,bu., :.: , 1,1E1)
Rye, bu.. i :*.
.0,75 r d, 0,76 '
Oats ; $ bti., (3,24,1) 040 Q ,0,37 •
:.Corsi, • buy 0,70 Q -0,75
Butter,. Vlb . ; 0,14 Q, 04 . 0
Cheese,7t . .? lb -: , :0,09Q 0;101
Tallow, Vlb • . , 0,03iQ0,10
• l..ari), - .lb-. . i :-- 0,09Q0,10
. I
Flour? bb/ f 6 2.10/r7 OZ
Wheat 12 bn 1 12X 145
Bye do .. • arp. 62
Corn 'do .... .: .. 60
...Oats do.. • .a.. 1 .
Beans do .. .: ', . 23
. *14 . 1 00
Roakwheat. ... .40ab 42
. " dour ;9 cwt. I s(it, 1 S 8
, Apples ?bin . 1e... 4_,44
. " acted-tit:l :. .. ....0 m;
cbee , .., li a!) .: .., n. , 4 lo
Ilay la ton .. .'. 7 , 8 00
Salt 11 bbl `.... .. 1 60
- " packing .. 1 ,`le 1 Z
Wood le cord . .. 2 '...:Ga 2 15
Pelts ...- .. _ 50:a.. 1 00
Chickens'? lb .... .. `.. OL
Cont. 1 9 bushel . • $
Oatn, 90
Buckwheat, ....
- 40e44
WheatVbusbel, $l. 64513 i
63 cents
~ 1 13 cents "'Poet 141 lb effeetits
.25 cents Laid 11.115 - 7 11 rents
.73 tasl Butter 14 eIS cents
.3.5 cents r.gge 11 doz... 15 cents
il• :
Hacine in me world for the curs .f
CoUghe and Colds, croup, -
Brolicaitii Asthma, Difficult Breathing,
Palpitation at s the Heart.
For the re/ I talie/14 in adraneedi slogs, of
Ceneump n together with all Diseases
of the t and Cheat and which
predisßosatu Consulaption.
II offail , t tho.roof dgf disease, and maize tlwieg2
datroyerouipodnnb foitsiMUOLCe. oteoprodti
as free mettortaion, dinofners healthy anion
•in Ple dUeagad Ifurous ,31e2nbrane and Ussaut:
It is peculiarly adiPted to the radial.:
. ' • cure of ASTHMA. • . •
One dose reim.," inratunble SYRUP often gicso
ease druloongeequentlyeleddrporhicitthe particular '.
nutmeat diseasedeiaes. - It isterynkasant
thi lade, and prompt in its , effeeta. Try it
hownrl,nreci that U is ilicaluak In the cure of
litroSch I (feel icing..
.Peitee 50 eenrs per Bottle: Prepared only bfr
Dr. A. ES 'h WAVir,, krsold by A. I:an:rein,
& Co., N.; IV.-corner 9/Aand POPLAR slntek,'a, kbr *del in Miontrewe Ay ,
nagen.olo) Aan rtiRREAL Drugaisi
the Grand Crusade.
T011110%1:1 C the angitisli of those-upon
whom diger e has laid its . heavy hield has -
beeu _for twtiii _ years,'. the.: mission of
li o ' Oray. , . Miring the: whole of
that time=haw.not been warring; (with
nature for h s ally and true sele•ace for his.
guide,) ag,ai Ist all Ob.. Maladies incident
to mankind, but agiiinSt th'e - iiilse :systems
of treatmen , under Which they have-gath
ered strengt s h and in6eased in malignity.
He,is the:great .3ledical - Crusader of the
Nineteenth. 'entar)•,'Mid - the "superficial
ists whose in-deep ;' . eures . fail-. to reach
the sources of diseases' and merely. lay. a
brief embar oon theSyruptoinS, have been,
unable to m Ice head , against the reAoln
i. : 0
toulte has inangurated. -In vain' - haVa
theytaken :he field:armed anti
' as the professional cede' directs; with lanc
et, end blistjer;drastic;purge and • sttfpifx.-
ing opiate till° hai mei thcin,With two:uni
versal speCific, a Pill •!:inil' an Ointment,.
and driven lieni disconitited . from the con
flict, ..It in er, birtruly raid. of. his - ,Oint-
I Ment, in th . words of the grerit..dratuatist,
" It dropit like the gentle assr from b eaven
Upou pia bleu bines ," •
healing au cooling the angriest. wound
or ulcer, and removing every- species ,of
external inilamation. With oval truth
we may af t plyShakespear'l detiaition of'
fleecy, to ollowtq',ronowned -in
term! remedy ; "It isi twice blessed. It
blesseth hinit that gives and him that takes,
for it literOy °mots out the . predisposing
causeg of lingeaso, .3hlessin the( patient
With , ielieWed health, and the loving
.w.atehoti •the couch of pain with the
akintrauce.Of a radical curit4,-14-vcrpcol
Mercury." i - •
ALE PRICES. cußftsyr.
Piwk ,Ti bbl $l7 034:1,118130
I)mq...sea Hop, 6 OtKa 6 50
Ileefott foot 300
•! &Wed .. 4 1:0a; 5 54
•• bbl 10 OD
hides OiSif
hams ra ...10:4; 11
SbOnlders 08 •
'lard . .11e, 12
Batter, :14Q- 184
roll .. 150 16
doz —1515 . IS
tiOror seed Ot4/ 0 5 60
Timothy seed. 3 15
W601'019... • 34 . e, 40
White Flrll2 l4)1 .. 915
i .. 4 50
fl bushel, 61 041'10
Pried Apples 75 100
Rutter, 1.7 e
.Cheese, 10344 11
dozed, •18 41 , 4 ICI
Wheat door bbl tee f 6,00
Rye flour "tient...a e. 2.60
Carp meal ft cmt.... :: 2 2 p 2.25