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JE HEP UJ3L1UAN
.1. UjI 1
-kt riiTrn 1
burg, Monroe County, Pa., and Milford,
Pike County, Fa., simultaneously.
cflfcrsoiilam RepwMEe&s,1'1 J
Weekly Paper, to be published at 1'l?dvd'sj
"The whole art of Government consists in the ar
of being honest. Jefferson.
THE JEFFERSON! AN REPL'33DICrA-N
in principle, will, be all it v n '.' : :rports, ?S Aihi
and unwavering advocai v. Injpies
doctrines of the democrat yuiiy, de.u&ov
the illustrious Jefferson : the right m ike jhjo
plc to think, to speak, and to act. independent
ly, on all subjects, holding themselves respon
sible to no power for the free exercise of tins
right, but their God, their Country, and her
Laws, which they themselves have created.
A free and untrammeled Press, conducted in a
spirit worthy of our institutions, is a public bles
sing, a safeguard to the Constitution under which
we live, and it should be cherished and support
ed by every true republican. Such, then, it is
designed to make the paper now estab
lished, and as such, the publisher calls up
the enlightened citizens of Monroe and Pik to
aid him in this laudable enterprise. The time
has arrived when the Press should take a bold
and faarless stand against the evidently increas.
mg moral and political degeneracy of tne day
and endeavor, by a fair, candid, and honorable
course, to remove those barriers wlnoh section
al prejudices, party spirit, and party animosity
have reared to mar the social relations of men
wiihoui accomplishing any paramount good.
THE JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN
will not seek to lead or follow any faction, or to
advocate and support the schemes of any par
ticular set of men. It will speak independent
ly on all Stale and National questions, award
ing to each that support whicii its merits may
demand, never hesitating, ho-r .-er, to condemn
such measures, as in the opimcri of the editor is
justly "warranted, holding as k firs; principle :
" The greatest good to the grt.affs! number."
Believing that the great principles of deinoe
racy arc disregarded by tht present Chief Ma
gistrate of the Nation, Martin Wan Buren,
the JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN, will
decidedly, but honorably oppose his re-election
to ?he high and responsible station which he
It will firmly oppose the " Independent Trea
sury" Scheme, and all other schemes having
for their object the concentration in the hands
of one man, and that man the President of the
Nation, all power over the public moneys, a
power, which, when combined with that vest
ed in him by the Constitution as Commander-in-Chief
of the American .fcN;et. Military and
Naval, together with an enormous official pa
tronage, would render him ruore powerful than
the Executive of the British Nation, and in
short make our Government, de facto an Elec
It will ever maintain that the welfare of ou
Country and the preservation ofher Republican
nstitutions should be the first and oniy senti
ments of our hearts in the choice of our public
warrants ; that honesty, fidelity, and capability,
are the only true tests of merit ; that ali men
are created equal, and, therefore, should alik
enjoy the privileges conferred on them by lh
Constitution without being subjc. lo proscrip
tion, or coerced bv the influence -v rffrtv
The columns' of the JrTFERSTOTAN
-REPUBLICAN will ever opro c ifaifree
discussion of all political cuesuo'. believing
as we do, that there is no iibertv where both
sidos may not be heard, and where oae portion
of freemen are denied the privilege of declar
ing their sentiments through the mednm. o: the
Press, because they differ from th? majority.
The JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN
will ever take a lively interest in the aSairs of
Monroe and Pike, and ol the benatoriei ana
Congressional Districts with which they are
The Farmer, the Merchant, the Mechanic,
and the Laborer, will each find a friend in the
columns of the JEFFERSONIAN REPUB
LICAN. Due care will be taken to furnish its
readers with the latest Foreign and Domestic
News, and such Miscellaneous reading as will
be both interesting and instructive. - In short it
is designed to make the paper worthy of an ex
tensive patronage, both from the strictly moral
lone which it will ever possess, and the efforts
of the editor to make it a good and useful
The JEFFERSONIAN REPUBLICAN
will be printed on a super-royal sheet of good
quality, and with good type.
Terms S2 in advance ; $2,25 at the end of
vix months, and S2,50 if not paid before the ex
piration of the year. No subscription taken for
a less term than six months.
.jf-H&Kr ,., i i im i i 1 1 1 p i imi m 1 1 i i 1 1 i i 1 in n ii i iiri" i nn n i n t -
DELAWARE AND HUDSON CANAL
vBABLE OF THE RATES OF TOLLS
. . . .. ON THE -
'BTfreWst "column shows the Rates where the Rules and Regulations' are
complied with The second, the Legal Tolls.
' 11-3 4
2 1-2 4
not to exceed $1 50 foi any dis
tance,) Ship Timber,
Maple, Cherry, White wood, and all
timber not enumerated, (but not
to exceed 2 for any distance,)
TIMBER IN SABTS. - ,
per 100 c. feet per mile?
rmc, . ... s .
ill timber not enumerated,
BOARDS, PLANK Oil SCANTLING IN
per 1000 ft. board measure, per mile.
Jine, plain maple, and uass wood
for for first 25 miles, (thence 1
cent peT mile, but not to exceed
61 for any distance.)
Hemlock for first 25 miles (thence
1 cent per mile, but not to ex
ceed 75 cents for any distance,)
Cherry and white wood, but not to
exceed Si 75 for any distance,
Curled and specked maple, but not
to exceed $2 for any distance,
-4sh, oak, and all timber not enumer
ated, for first 25 miles, thence 1
1-2 cent per mile, but not to ex
ceed Si 25 for any distance,
BOARDS, PLANK OR SCANTLING RAFTS
per 1000 ". b. m. per mile:
Pine, plain Maple and Uass wood,
Oak, ash, and all not enumerated,
SHINGLE IN BOATS.
per 1000 per mile.
Pine, for the first 25 miles, (thence
3 mills per mile for remaining
Hemlock, for first 25 miles (thence
2 mills per mile for remaining
SHINGLE IN RAFTS.
per 1000 per mile.
Pine or Hemlock,
WOOD IN BOATS.
per cord per mile.
Cord wood, from one to ten miles,
(and for every additional mile 1
cent per cord, but not to exceed
50 cents per cord for any distance
on the canal.
Articles not enumerated going from
tide water per ton,
Ulrticles going towards tide water,
Pleasure boats, on the capacity of
MILEAGE ON BOATS. LADEN OR EMPTY.
per rnile on the boat.
Going towards tide water,
Coming from tide water,
Articles, per ion, per mile.
Morchandizo, Sugar, Molasses, and
v Liquors,. - .
Flour, Meal,, Grain, Salted -Pre vi
sions, Pot .and Pearl Ashes.
Hay m bundles, pressed,
Hydraulic Cement, going towards
tide water on the capacity of boat
Bo. do. Stone unburnt on the capa
city of boa. carrying it,
Hydraulic cement going from tide
Ground Tanner's Bark,
Ungromid do. do. . -
Iron Castings, -..-
Fron up the canal, :
Do. down the canal,
Pig Ironuo the canal,
Cotton, bales cr bags,
IIide3 (not to exceed $2 16 for any
distance) per ton, per mile,
Common Brick, Stone, Lime, Sand,
Potter's Clay, Ashes & Iron Ore,
Brick and Fire Stone,
Anthracite Coal down the canal,
per ton, per mile,
Do. do. up the canal on the capaci
ty of the boat carrying it, per ton
Charcoal (not to exceed $1 50 for
Marble, Mill, and other manufactu
Hoop poles, in boats,
Fence Posts and Rails, in floats,
per ton, per mile,
Hoop poles, split or shaved in boats,
Lath, split or sawed, in boats,
Staves and Heading, sawed or man
ufactured, in boats,
Do. do. rived or split in boats (not
to exceed 1 dollar per ton for any
distance.) per ton, per mile,
Staves and Heading in rafts,
Hoop Pole, posts, rails and lath in
Manufactured wood for the first 25
miles (thence 2 1-2 cents, but not
to exceed Si 75 for any distance
Materials for making crates for
Glassware per ton, per mile,
TIMBER IN BOATS.
per 100 c.ft. per mile.
Pine and plain maple, for the first'
25 miles (thence 1 1-2 cents per
mile, but not to exceed Si for any
Hemlock, for first 25 miles, (theece
1 cent, but net exceed S ,75 for
Oak and Ash, for the first 25 miles,
(thence 1 1-2 Cent per mile, but
N. B. Vrhcn toll is charged per ton on the capacity of the Boat, no add.
ional charge will be made for mileage on said boat.
The Trustees of this Institution, have the
pleasure of announcing '.o the public, and par
ticularly to the friends of education, that they
hav engaged Ira B. Newman, as Superinten-
denft and Principal ot their Academy.
The Trustees invite the attention of parents
and guardians, who have children to send from
home, to this Institution. They are fitting up
the building in the first style, and its location
from its retired nature is peculiarly favorable
for a boarding s -nool. I: commands a beauti
tul view or tiie Delaware river, r.oar whicli it
is situated, and ih2 surronudine scenery such
as the lover of nature will admire it is easily
accessible the Easion and Milford Stages pass
it daily, and oniy 8 miles distan' from the latter
place, and a more salubrious section of coun
try can nowhere be found. No fears need be
entertained that pupils -will contract pernicious
habits, or seduced into vicious company it
is removed fro.ii ali places of resort and those
inducements to neglect their studies that are
furnished ir lanre towns and villages
Board can be obtained very low and near the
Academy. Mr. Daniel W. Dingman, jr. will
take several boarders, his house is very conve
nient, and students will there be under the im
mediate care of the Principal, whose reputa
tion, deportment and guardianship over his pu
pils, afford the best security for their proper
conduct, that the Trustees can give or parents
and guardians demand
The course of instruction will be thorough
adapted to the age of thb piipil and the time
he designs to spend in literary pursuits. Young
men may qualify themselves for entering upon
the study of the learned professions or for an
1 advanced stand at College for mercantile pur
'. . i . e
iuuj.a:t-i-jLJi umi-iLi. in i ii ii mi
N. B. A particular course of study will be
marked out for those who wish to qualify them
selves for Common School Teachers with ref
erence to that object ; application made lor
teachers to the trustees or principal will meet
Lectures on the various subjects of stud-will
be delivered by able speakers, through the
By ordorof the Board,
DANIEL W. DINGMAN. Pres't
Dingman's Ferry, Pike co., Pa., May 2 1840
riod on by the subscriber at the stove nari.eJ Hta::i Sllts' fr teaching or the business of common
ant he would be pleased to rcctiw.- tu wtfon! wu useful will be prelerred to ornamental stuu
f his old customers and the puch:k csnexUv.
The price of wool carding will be -3 ceiaeas: o. 6
cei.ts trust per pounds Wool or cl -ih Will : at
fcen away and returned when fiinshd at J t:
U. AJah-in's store, .Stroudsburg, on truy of
-ovdry week, where those indebted to the iate "firm,
ian meet the subscriber and settle thoir'aocounts:
John A. Dimmick.
Bushkill, June 1st.
A general assortment of Russia Nail Rods,
Band Iron, English Blister, Cast and sheaJ
Steel, Roled and Round Iron, for sale by
Stroudsburg, Aug. 14, 1S10.
To the Farmers of IXoRree.
Good clean seed Wheat for sale by the sub
scriber STCGDEx. STOKSS.
Siroudsburgb, Aug. 28, 1840..
The subscriber grateful for nast favors, would
thank his friends and the public generally, for
their kind encouragement, and would beg leave
to inform them that he is now manufacturing a
large assortment of Umbrellas and Parasols
which he offers for sale at Philadelphia and
New York prices.
Merchants will find it to their advantage to
give him a call before purchasing in the cities.
He would stale that his frames are made by
himself, or under his immediate inspection, and
that he has secured the services of an" experi
enced young lady, to superintend the covering
N. B. As the subscriber keeps everything
prepared for covering and repairing, persons
from the country can have their Umbrellas and
Parasols repaired and covered at an hour s no
tice. UllAKLiUS KUNU.
401-2 Northampton Street next door to li.S.
Chidsevs Tin ware manufacturing Establish
Easton, July 1, 1840.
ies, nev?rtlils8 so much of the latter attended
to as the advanced stages of the pupil's educa
tion will aimif. lhc male and female depart
merit will be under the immediate superintend
donee of the Principal, aided by a competent
male or leinaie Assistant. JiCssons in music
will be given to young ladies on the Piano
Forte at the boarding house of the principal, by
an experienced and accomplished Instructress.
Summer Session commences May 4th.
Bo.lrd for Young Gentleman or Ladies with
the Principal, per week, $1 50
Pupils from 10 to 15 years of age from SI to
Tuition for tho Classics, Belles-Lettres, French!
&c, per quarter, 2 00
'Extrafprmusic, per quarter,. . 5 00
The Book of Subscription to the Stock of the
Upper Lehigh Navigation Company, will be re
opened at Stoddartsville, on Wednesday, the 15th
day of July ensuing, when subscriptions will bo
received for the balance of stock winch remains
vet open. At the same time and place the Stock
holders will elect a board of Directors.
John Si Comfort,
Henry W. Drinker
William P. Clark,
June 16, 1810. Commissioners
N. B. Proposals will be received at Stoddarts
ville, on Thursday the 16th day of July ensuing,
for doing the work either wholly or in jobs, requi
red by building a lock and inclined plane with the
necessary grading, fixtures and machinery fot
passing rafts descending the Lehigh over the Falls
at Stoddartsville. It is expected that the work
will be commenced as soon as practicable and be
completed with dospatch.
New Volume commenced with the Nov. Number.'
A Circulation of SO,?CO.
THE Ladies' Companion, established in May,
.1834 a popular and highly esteemed maga'.inc of
General Literature and the Fine Arts; embellish
with gorgeous and costly engravings on .steel, and
the Quarterly fashions; and also with Fashiona
ble and popular Music, arranged for ;thc -Piano-Forte,
Since the publication of the number for May,
the demand for the Ladies' Companion has been
unprecedented and beyond the most sanguine
anticipations. At the commencement of the vol
ume an additional number of copies wore "printed,
which was considered at the time adequate to sa
tisfy all the orders which might be received, and
leave a considerable number on hand for subse-
.... . . .i ,:r..t
quent calls. The publisher is more man g;umi.-u
in slating that the whole ot an edition oi;six xnou
sand, five hundred copies, w as completely exhaus
ted before the issuing' ol the third number of the
volume; ano, consequently, he -was compelled to
.reprint a second edition ot two thousand copies,
making the circulation ol tiie Ladies Lompamon
eight thousand live hundred, at the termination of
the tenth volume. In .consequence of this great
and unparalleled increase of now subscribers, he
has determined to commence the new volume for
the ensuing year with thirteen thousand : hoping
that ho will thus be enabled to supply all the de
mands for the Ladies' Companion, as well as those
disappointed in commencing with the tenth vol
ume. The proprietor feels grateful for that en
couragement which has been so lavishly bestowed
upon his magazine, and at the same time he begs
to assure the readers of the Ladies' Companion,
that it is determined resolution to meet it with a
corresponding liberality to merit its continuance.
The work appears in beautiful new type, printed
on the finest paper ; smoothly pressed", and neatly
stitched in a handsome cover.
The Ladies' Companion contains alafgfir quan
tity of reading than any other magazine' issued in
in this country, and its subscription price is only
three dollars a year, while the great combination
of talent secured for the coming year will render
it unequalled by any other periodical.
Splendid Steel Engravings, prepared by Mr. A.
Dick, ornament the work one of whicli accompa
nies each number. These plates are entirely new,
and are engraved at a heavy expense by one of the
best arstists in America, expressly for tho maga
zine. The designs arc selected with a view of in
teresting the general reader, and enhancing the
value of the work, for its superior pictoral embel
lishments. It is with pride the proprietor announ
ces that the Ladies' Companion is the only maga
zine published, in which new and elegant steel
plates appear regularly. Those accompanying
other monthly periodicals, are generally first worn
out in annuals. In addition to the engravings
mentioned, a correct plate of the Quarterly Fash
ions for Ladies4 will appear in the une, Septem
ber, December, and March numbers, independent
of the usual embellishment. It is the determina
tion of the proprietor, that these fashion plates
shall appear in a style hitherto unknown. It lite
rary character will undergo no change, as it will
remain under the charge of the same Editors as
heretofore. Articles from the pens of the mosl
distinguished writers, will appear in the forthctim'
ing numbers, among which may be enumerated the
following: Mrs. Holland, Emma C. Embury,
Lydia II. oigourney, v ranees b Osgood,
Ellet, Caroline Orne, Snba Smith, Ann S . Stevens,
Miss Hannah F. Gould, Mary Ann Browne, Char
lotte Cushman, Mary Emily Jackson, Henry W.
Herbert, author of 'Cromwell,' &c. Professor . II.
Ingraham, author of Burton,' 'Capt. Kidd,' &c,
Professor II. W. Longfellow, author of ' Outre
Mer,' Wm. E, Burton, Chief ustice Mcllen, chn
Neal, Park Benjamin, Grenille Mellen, N. C.
Brooks, A. M., Geome P Morris, Rot. Hamilton,
risaac C Pray, Wm Comstock, Hiram B. Pennis,
Rev H Clinch, ames Jirooks, Albert Pike, 1 .
A. Durivagc, C. F. Daniels, former Editor of the
N. Y. Gazette, together with several others, with
whom negotiations are pending They will here
after be announced.
Mrs. Ann S. Stephens, )
William W Snowden, S Editors.
The Musical Department of the Ladies' Compa
nion has ever commanded a large share of atten
tion, and has been looked upon with no little in
terest by its readers, and more especially the La
dies, whom the publisher is anxious to please. It
will continue to be a subject of more than usual
care to him, and to the Professor under whose su
pervision it is placed, to make that portion of the
magazine deserving of the countenance of every
lover of music.
Tae Work in General. Of every department an
equally careful supervision will "be strictly exer
cised by the Editors, and all appropriate expendi
tures will be liberally bestowed, as it is the de
sign of the publisher, with the aid of his contribu
tors and the advice of his friends to make the La
dies Companion distinguished for the beauty and
accuracy of its typography, the variety and high
tone of its literary articles, the quality and value
of its music, and the unequal splendor of its pic
toral embellishments, and the accuracy of its quar
terly fashions. The proprietor pledges himself to
use all honorable means to maintainthe superiori
ty whicli the Ladies' Companion has obtained.
For five years he has steadily pursued a course of
improvement, and he flatters himself that his pre
sent facilities are such as to give the work eminent
advantages over ali other publications.
From the foregoing it will be perceived that the
Ladies' Companion embraces every department
within the range ol JJeiies-L.ettres and the Fine
Arts: and no exertions or expense will be deemed
too great to render the work equal to any other
extant. The flattering and general testimonials
of nearly every contemporary journal in the United
states, and in fact, many on the other side of the
Atlantic, have strongly asserted the undeniable
claims of the Ladies' Companion to the support of
.1.- ..ui: n.. rpi : i. 1 .
uiu mum, guiiui.mj. aiilto is nu WOrK mat give
its readers such a great return for their money.
Terms' 1 tree JJoharS ar year in advance, or Four
JJoilars during the year.
No subscription rerehed for less than a year.
Letters must be postpaid, otherwise the postagt
is deducted, and credit given only for tho balance
Address WM. SNOWDEN,
109 Fulton street. New York.
For sale by tho subscriber,
Stroudsburg, Feb. 14, 1840,
Of all kinds, nealty executed,
Pubmc Opinion from whose decision there is no
appeal', has been so" often and so loudly manifest? d
in favor of BRAN DRETH'S VEGETABLE t -iS'IVERSAL
PILLS, thatit is not surprising ther.
should be found in almost every city, town, ai.d
village in tho United Slates, persons so depraved
at heart, and so.iitterly devoid of the principal ot
moral recii'tude, as to manufactuie a spurious arti
cle, 'arid palm it off on tho unsuspecting public as
the'genuine medicine, from the use of which so
many happy results have already accrued to hu
manity. It is painful to think that an inestimable
good should be product of direct and immediate
evil but so it ii r
The very excellence of Brcndrcth's T cgetalle
Uuivcscl Pills, has in some respects., opened a spc
sies of high-w'ay through which cupidity and ava
rice carry on their depredations without check &
notwithstanding the frequency of exposure aht-u-dymade
notwithstanding the indelible disgia;e
which hasben heaped upon counterfeit druggists
notwithstanding the large amcur.tof human sail
ing which has been the consequence ot this hnpt -sition
and fraud, druggists continue to carry on
this revolting trafiic ; and counterfeits are as nu
merous and as varied in the market as if no de
nunciation had ever been made, and public indig
nation never been expressed.
Since, however, this destructive evil still exists,
and neither the fear of God, nor of earthly punish
ment, can entirely put it down, it becomes my im
perative duty again and again to caution the public
against purchasing pills of a druggist, professing
to be Brandreth's Pills for as under no circum
stances is any of this class made an Agent, it fol
lows of course that the Pills sold at such places
professing to be Brandreths Pills are universally
base counterfeits, highly injurious to the health of
1EP Established Agents for the Genuine Bran
dreth's Vegetable Universal Pills, are Invauiabi.y
furnished with an engravod certificate, signed, 13.
J5MANSS232Tj!S, Iff. . in my own hand
writing. This certificate is renewed every year
and when over twelve months old, it no longer
guarantees the genuineness of the medicine. It
would be well, therefore for purchasers carefully
to examine the certificate, the seal of which is neat
ly embossed on the paper, in order at least that the
safeguard of imposition may not at least be suscep
tible of imitation.
B. BRANDRETII. M. D.
Philadelphia Office for the sale of the above
Valuable Pills is at No. 8 North-eighth Street a
few doorsr north of Market street.
At Milford John II. Buodhead. .
" Stroudsburgh, Richard S. Staples
" Dutottsburg, Luke Brodhead.
" New Marketvile Tuoxell & Scnocn.
May 8, IS 10.
THD LARGEST CIRCULATION IN THE WORLD.".
The Courier is on as firm and independent a I a
sis as any paper issued, at home or abroad, and
its ample means will be always employed to mako
it equal, as a FAMILY PAPER, to any journal
The unparalleled patronage, from every secti? a
of the country, is the best evidence of its approval.
It has the largest subscription IN THE W ORLD!
Its list embraces over 34,000 subscribers, extend
ing from the Lakes to the Occa?i, and combining ail
interests and classes of the republic. It is the lar
gest and cheapest journal ever issued!! Hath
number of the Courier contains as much matter
as would fill a 12mo. volume, the cost of which
alone would be price of the paper for a whole year.
The general character of the Courier is well
known. Its columns contain a irreat variety of
Tales, raxratives, SJic graphics, Es
Together with articles on
Science, Fne Arts, Mechanics, Mechanics. Ajrrieuiture. Man
ufactures, Foreign news, New Publications, Morality, Medi
cine, The Silk Culture, Temperance. Fnnnly Circle. S'clf-Eilu-cated
Men, List of Insolvent Banks, Letters from Europe, The
Classics. Health, Commerce, Literature, Domestic Intelligence,
Education, Amusements, Facetia. Humorous PoeUc.il Articles.
The Drama, City Matters, Amusing Miscellany, The Maria ts,
The Musical World. Correct Prices Current Discount and Ex
change, History, Philosophy.
And all other matters discussed in a Universal
Family Journal furnishing together a vast, and,
wo believe, as interesting a variety as can be join J
in any other Journal issued in the World! !
EMBRACING SUBJECTS FOR
Farmers, radesraeia, StTercIiauts,
Tcaciacrs, Meclaaiaics, Artisans, SXcn
of ILeisisre, SSulJ3ls, And every cXass
off oct Coimtry.
The COURIER may always be DEPENDED
UPON, as nothing important is permitted to es
cape a notice in its columns.
Our arrangements enable us to draw from tie
whole range of the current Literature of Europe,
and our Correspondents at home embrace many
of the best Writers of this country.
This approved Family paper is strictly Neutrcl
in Politics and Religion, and the uncompromising
opponent of all Quackery.
In the Courier is inserted the music of the most
popular Airs, Ballads and Songs, as soon as thev
are imported . so that country readers may have ti c
most popular music for the voice, the piano, th?
guitar, or other instruments, as soon as pubhshu.
whicli if paid for separately would cost more tha".
the price of subscription. This perfected arrange
ment is to be found in no other journal of tlie kind
The price of ihe COURIER is only 2.
"When individuals wish to subscribe to the Cou
rier, a sure way is to enclose the money in a let
ter and direct it to us. Their Postnwcis f
probably politely remit, for we wish them in ah.
cases, if it meet their pleasure, to act as our agent.
Clubs often will be furnished with ten u,
for one year, (provided the money be scut t..
of postage and discount,) for $15.
Ten Dollars will procure the sixth ropy
$5 at one time will be received for 3 veji.
Our friends, tho Postmasters, will ploasi. V: ,it
by remitting arrearages and new subscrlytt-i.o
June 5. 1840, ,v
All persons indebted to tho late firm otStokts
Broion, aro requested to make payment on tr h
fore the fust day of July next, or their account,
will be left in the hands of a Justice for collecta r
May 29, 1810.
" BLANK TVRTCTs
For sale at this office.