Newspaper Page Text
°' Plasm:int to previous notice, and in
accordance with an act of Legislature, an
Institute has, been formed in Ulyssees.
Ist session June 14, 1862, at the Olm
sted School House. Meeting called to
order by the District Seeretary,and Frank
Leet called to - the chair. Miss Helen
`Gridley was chosen Secretary for the
session Present 4 Directors; 7 Teachers
of the District, also Miss Burt, teacher at
Lewisville, Miss Wildman, teacher in
Allegany, and several citizens; also the
County Superintendent; whose kind at
tendance and assistance were duly appre
ciated. At the call of the Presidect, L.
Bird, Secretary of the Board of Directors,
read the law creatig these Institutes,and
the explanations of the State Superin—
tendent—also staced -
the object of the
meeting.. It .wasl stated that the main
-object is to afford i teachers opportunities
-of mutual improvement and they sho9id
de most of the work of the session. Pro
ceeded to the discussion of questions
• pertaining to teaching. Ist, •
Resolved, That it is not advisable for
the teacher to wholly prevent whispering
during study hours. •
'After an animated discussion a vote
was taken and the question was lost.—
(Poor children, no, more whispering.) 2d,
,Resolved, That WO• desire the County
Superintendent to hold an Institute for
the County next fall=that it is the duty
of tea lers to attend—and of all citizens
to ene rage ouch Institutes by all proper
After some_reinarks,the question was
carrie&in the affirmative. A committee
which was previously appointed reported
an order of business for the P. M.
lst;Discussion.—Best method of te2ch
ing the Multiplication Table. It was
generally tonceded +hat it• is better to
teach it by easy ilhistrations; and by
using be table than to require th'e scholar
to learn it by absolute' emory.
2d. How to. explain SubtraCtion, by
Miss Mary Burt.
3d. How long and at what hours should
small scholars be confined to the school
house ? Some amusing and "old Fogy"
arguments idre used in favor of "close
ennfinement"-but fortunately for tbe little
urchins, Young America and Progress
prevailed, and they can have plenty of
exercise in the open air.
4th. How shall a scholar who will not
study, be made to study ? Verdict—
, stir up in him a will to study by placing
pro Per motices before his mind, but not
sth.' Can the . teacher make a law; in I
reference.to studies and behavior in school 1
and enforce it-? Mr. Lewis stated that
the teacher can regulate the scholars'
studies Within the boundaries recognised
by the School Law, and can compel good
behavior. Question left open fur discus
sion. A committee of three appointed to I
prepare a plan of organization,—to report'l
at next meeting, consisting of L. Bird,
Q. Grover, M. Neefe.
' On motion, the President appointed i
Misses Wagner and Olmsted to read, eac'a
a short essay, selected or original, Miss
Wildnian to speak upon "Teaching the
Alphabet," and Miss Gridly upon "What.
is Required to Qualify the Teacher ?" all
at the next meeting, On motion, an ex
tract of these proceedings were ordered
to be for Warded to the JOURNAL with
a request for publication. .
It is evident at' impression is'' formed
that the Institute will be a good thing.
Names of Teachers—Misses M. 'But.
N.Wilciman, W. Wildman, A.E.Oluisted,
C. Grover, M. Neefe, U. Wagner, H.
Gridley and N. Burgess, (4/1 of_ which
participated in the discussions. ,
Adjourned two weeks.
HELEN GRIDLEY, Se 'y.
L.BIRD,See'y of Board of Direct's.
It is reported that Gen. McClellan has
been largely' reinforced General Mc-
CO's division, made up mostly of the
Pennsylvania Reserve, Corps, has gone
. forward some 8,000 strohg. Ten
meats which have during most of the
year been at Newport. News, Old Point,.
and other-places, havd also joined the
grand army. It, is also, understood that
a number of regiments are comingforward
from the west. Everything now indicates
that the battle of the war is to be fought
at Richmond, and our Government is
determined 'flirt there shall be men
enough there to fight It successfully. '
There. are now at West Point 174 cadets
28 of whom comprise the first class, 26
the:second class, 32 the third class, and
88 the fourth class! ,
About 90 appoint
ments have lately been made, but are not
Included in the above figures.
Gen. Butler is engaged in feeding the
poor" ofNew Orleans. The Louisville
Democrtit Rays they may object to, martial
law, but they like its "provisions.",
Wednesda l y, June 25,1862
M. W. MeALARNEY, Roma.
The People's State Convention
The people of Pennsylvania, 'who desiie cor
dially to unite in sustaining the National Ad
ministration in its!palrioticofforts to suppress
a sectional and unholy Rebellion against the
unity of the Republic, and who desire to sup
port, by every power, of the jGoveriareeat, ,ouc
hundred thousand Iwic brethren in arnis,
braving disease !and iKe .perils of the field to
preserve the Union of Our Fathere,are request
ed to select the number of Delegates eq - nal!to
the Legislative Representation of the State, at
such times and in such manner as will best
respond to the. spirit of this call, to meet !in
State Convention at Rerrishurg„ on Thursday
the nth day ofJuly neit, at eleven o'cleck,to
nominate candidates - for the offices of Aildit.or
General and Surveyor General, and to take
such measures as may be deemed necessary
to strengthen - the, Government in this season
of common peril to a common. country.
A. K. AIcCLURE,
• Chairman People's State Committee.
It is astonishing,says an exchange, hew
many Northern newspapers, which,before
the rebellion broke out, in virtue of their
so-called . Democrady, were pro-Slavery, ,
are nro-Slavery still. The war, with
its horrible developments,- has taught
them nothing Slavery is still to them
the "blessed institution:" They !see
thousands of slaves set to work to build
fortifications, Qtr which to mount cannon
stolen from the Government, and ;front
behind which cowardly. traitors • May '
destroy the liVes of brave men milting
unshielded to the defense Of their country;
and yet they are unwilling that we should
free those slaves from the bondage that
compels them to strengthen the hands ,of
their cruel oppressors and our deadlyfoes.
Again, 'they see the slaves througho l ot
rebeldom employed to raise food for tiiej
rebel armies, thus enabling all the able- '
bodied whites to engage in the war iftai'o.t
their country; and they evince no desire
to have such a state of things interrtipte!d.
When- the rebel Generals need supplies.
they.se;ze them, and those whose property
has been seized must set their slaves to
work to produce lustre, which may. again
be siezed to feed armed rebels ; while our
Government Cuu.st pay for the food and!
clothing and all other supplies of its irriz I
mense armies, thereby incurring, vast I
debts, and thus furnishing nnpatriotic
Northern pro-Slavery journals a text from,
which to preach hypocritical sermons on ,
the extravagance of the' Government. It,
our Government is rffraiintr, rapidly and
enormously in debt, by whom was it com
pelled to do so? • Was it not. by the!
Slavelhld2rs, the authors of this most
wicked rebellion ? And why should we,,
whose pr'operty as well as the lives cf . ,
thousandS, they are . their rebellion
robbing Us of, be so tender and solicitous
for the preservation of their property ?
There is no doubt that this rebellion could
net poss Iv - live many months without!
the aid ofSlavery ; there is as little doubt
that Slavelry,instead of a source of strength 1 ,
(night be turned into a source of weakness
to the re ellion, if our Government would.
pursue t wards its enemies as severe a
line °I p i licy as other Governments pur
sue similar cases, and as the rules of
war - would justify. We say. then jet the
slaves of rebels be set free and the prop
erty of rebels be confiscated to pay the
expenses of this war; and let those who
oppose these just and . proper metisures
cease their howling about the vast
expeuseslof the war and the consequent
taxes to which • the loyal people of the
North must be subjected. We hold that
the wicktd authors of the war—the Slave
holders 4 the' South—should be coin-
r, e I d tolpav its expenses as far as possi
bie ; and those editors and partisans,who,'
while magnifying,the exptnses of tlie . war,
and endeavoring to persuade the people
that great i suff:ring is in store for them
in conrequence; yet oppose every Move
ment toveards confiscating the property of
rebels and depriving them of the products
of Slavollaber, May justly be looped up9n
with sus r pieion as the actual and active,
though .11:ael;,finwiedged, ;lilies of rebels
Cottl!lni.-1 end Sherman, in hls effi
chi] report of the ocupation of Corinth,
remarkslwitli surpri'se upon the weitkuess
of the clierny,s
: works there. Alihough
so long n "possession and with such an
abundance of 'laboring force, their en
trenchmnts were less extensive than sev
eral lines of temporary works thrown up
by cur army on its', advance from Pitts
burg Landing. This does not agree With
General Illalleek's telegrams announcing
the 'evacuation of Corinth, and in !which
he said the enemy's works were very
1 1 • •
NASIIVILLE June 'l.2. = A dispatch
from Gen. Negle y to G)vernor Johnson
anpoundes the . success of his expedition
to Ea4l. Tennessee. He took • eighty
nrisonerS, inclUdiM , a number of promi
nent cizens. 1 Thu rebel 'batteries at
Chattanooga were 'silenced on the TO)
after a heavy cannonading of three holt .
Our forces opened fire nest day and c 1-
tinned it for six hours on the town, driv
ing the 4newy 6ut of his works and forcing
him to levacuate the city. The: rebels:
burned the railroad bridges to preventi
pursuit.' Thi: East Tennessee people
came out in crowds along the route of the
march and cheered our troops enthusi
astically! ' ; 1
- - .
An Arkansas regiment is being raised
for the iJuion army
' trnieh is to ba com•
manded by Col. La Rue Harrison.
Rebel sympathizers, iu Congress; and
ont of it are endeavoring to alartir the
honest people by grossly exaggerated ac
counts of the , costs of suppressing the
iWar begun by the Rebels. They say,
"the Debt is now Ten or Twelve Hundred
Millions of Dollars, and growing at the
rate of Two 'Or Three Millions a day—we
had better compromise, and give the
South its rights—Slavery won't hurt us
any." Some true frieliads of the Union
hove thoughtlessly acdepted these state
ments as facts. But Mr. Dawes', the
watchful; Congressman from Massachu
setts, has presented, from Official data,
the following ;exhibit :
In time of Peace. Mr.: Bub
banan left the Nation in debt
We have appropriated for War
purposes Up to 2?d May, 1862
Total National Debt $511,000,000
(Less, some millions paid, but balanced
by floating debt and elnims, probably
. — 77 [,
Our Military and
not average One.
600,000 men are on t
The ordinary expel]
are on a scale Eight t,
per year than they %Ter
. In proportion to 9
,wealth, our Debt is mu ,
at the end of the War u
Debt does not much
of England's debt.
;Cobb, it VVRS hardly po:
ey for the Union Gov:
Under Lincoln an
easily raised 'on U. S. I I
SW - We see. it state ,
cratic war upon a few
cost the Union $1.00,0
to Africanize Taus—
the Nation in all fro,
Hundred 'Milhous I
. Restore the Pro-Sia,
its former power, dye
and yield to its new
credit and wealth will
,increase and Liberty b ,
be warned by the
Thurlow Weed, in a
Europe, says that the
volunteers iu facing ba
ing redoubts, under •
commendation of veter
in Europe, who look
in raw volunteers.
Not one•fourth of th ) sum appropriated
by the District of Coln) 11)41 Emancipation
1 1 3
bill. for the compensati )n of slave owners,
will be required, so n any of the slaves
having been run off • their masters in
anticipation of the pas age of this act . . .
Opathleyobolo, one f the loyal Indian
chiefs driven from Ar ausas and the In
:dian Territory by the rebels, told Capt.
of the Federal a my who was about
to start for Fort L avenworth, '•You
bring us down some w sous that shoot !"
as the single city of N
'corned—bate a dread
.in the appalling fact
Delta, that there are to
J;fur hundred orphc;
asylutrismf that city
There are seventeen
engaged at the Washi
repairing vessel:: and id
dc.eription of ordnane.
Three hundred wo
at Washington in the
tridges, of which two
are manufactured per
reviving the cry that
Connecticut the latest
volunteers are deniocr
same thing in thes St•
- It is said that not 1
slaves of Delaware ha
,Thero are at riret..e t, eight full regi
meats of Batt tentle.eeatis in the U. S.
,service, and about 5, 100 fugitives from
that-Siate, on account of their. loyalty.
The Nashville Union thus speaks of
the Vallandigham Democratic Address
'The:Union men of the South regard
it. as the production of a pack of traitors.
They detest both the Address and its
. Yet t'here are locofocos th. the North.,
stoutly professing to he Union men, who
endorse that Address]
• Prenticesays Lot's wife would.be'wortit
seventy-five cents u pound in the South
Gc'eral Floyd says that the federal
arms do not "go off" so quickly a., they
did whcu he was Secretary of War.
There are thirty of the blood relations
of the late .Gen. L on, now liglitinf.; for
the cause for which lie lost hiA life.
An Irish school master in Ireland ad
vertises to keep Sunday School twice a
Week—Tuesday and Saturday. Bully
for him !
- Kossilth has latey lost his second
daughter; aged eighteen.
Jeff. Davis has is9ned an address to
the rebel army, claiming a victory at the
battle of Fair Oaks 11 John Bull .would
call this a Fair floamto
l i _ . 1
Au Arms penioc:Tykit. ..t 1
Henry TA, Cake, gol..dotrim clitir th
vi i s
Ninety-Siitii Regiment,'. of EN t n4lyatiiii.
Volunteers-4hd was private ' C4tai9
McDonald's company, Odell ; anon;
the ftrat' to retich.the Capital oft 9 o er:tlo fall
of Sr:niter,' when alliwas :gloo. and iles T
pendency,: and who . 1 1ins;iiince , e'er( pro;
!noted to the high Position he: oac?pies
is well:known in this State .as rta i rdent
Democrat: ' : Ile co r operated it .the
straight Douglas Democracy, in I.§6P,and
was one Of the : men who too, 'gtounril
against the criminal ,Lecomptod poißcy of
jarneslß . uchanan. ' Ile'end hi regt . taelt
are now in•ihe advanceltinder ~Gen:i.M -
Clellan, and we are net surpris4d t 9, he9r
that he 'has proved to be. niosi effibie
t Co,energetic,.and popular coniudnder. , uo .
Cake, in a letter to J. II:: Pulegten,imir?.-
.of Pennsylvania, lexptesses 1
some opinions which Will be t
interest, 'written, as. they: are, lfroli
the batte l field, and being the Jentiiiients
of a ;conscientious, Detnocr4 ' ; After
speaking. of big pro-Douglas pi,ioelitles,'
he.:says : : , s
"That the' war will be prose nted to; a
.successful issue for ;the Union . .s; 14,yoticl
a peradventure. I did' not vo e' fot Mt.
,I belieie that God ;ltnlglity
had a hand in his election. Hel has three
good years to conquer a ppac4 but the
present Congress ha 4 only one. 1 It Would
seem impossible that this violent. and. vita
-1 dictive contest can draalong frat Other
1 'twelve month,' but it may. II: 'Thre, old.
stagers of the Democratic pa are )yitig
lin wait, and by a judicious lilindlin‘z t‘f
the, 'war debt,' the taxes,'' the -black .11.:-
I publican Abolition'
.seilie-crow,l 4.1t4t an
nually emancipates a flood of bloa labor,
and sets it North to the .untloiilg of: free
' labor at home,' it .ii just positle tilaft7a
large majority of such Politiciais asOitl
die and 'Ancona will takethe placeflit' the
present more conservative tuaArit)l arid
then where' are we ? I. ' 1
"As sure as it happens, I billiev tl:e
great traitor Breckinridge and his part y,
or all that are left of them, will e invited.
back, and the war will have acc(iMplislied
nothing. ' Thus itinay;overtakd us. ,
in your time and mine: The 11anta
I the South Will be wore: exaet,ta,
I ever, and while they again coMe il
North to insult us with iiiimthitY.l
-prohibit our 1-peaking above qiiist
aval expenses do
In a day, although
le rolls of service.
ses of Government
Ten Millions less .
• under Buchanan.
lir numbers and
h less than it was
f '76. Our whole
teed the interest
Per Buchanan and
ible to raisd [nip
irninent at 12 per
Chase, money . is
ends which bear
1 that the Deino
i ndians in Florida
0,000. Our War
Mow seceded !-*cost
! Two to Three
cry Demc.erncy to
the Free States ;
remands, and Our
nue, and our Debt
e crushed. Let us
"We can never be at peace
South until an inflexible poli,iy n 1(
to Slavery has been estabitAiedi
fore, meet que:•tion now. Le
recent letter froul:
ersistance of our
teries, and s.torin•
re, has won the
n military officers
"ir no such results
abolition be, s.o gradual that iE
done, who doubts that every
the South, the cotton,tice, sugar! ! , tub,
hemp, and turpentine region- 7 -wlll ;tb
modate itself to the I)6T : order ;t hi'
It requirea no Daniet itO sugg.d,si, ;lint a
Eveat. -party only can carry out the tint ails
of the turt;de.', . • 1;'
"Let all who are skives rem; in plan tjs
until they die; but aftkir the tirsy of Ja4
uary; the. 4th of Jialy, lkS4
human being be born into 'slav4Y - in the
,United States of Anterica. ThiS, has
nothing to do with the:divositiOn
confiscated property of, rebelsaM't.l if
Govcintnent wants to ; furtiler;Llet.
price he paid for the slaves of Supm.Stat . ls
voluntarily asking the precipirtloil f
the wslr—o far
w Orleans is m
admitted by the .
fewer than (wenty
chMten in the
"This war should bea- solve frbit. But
that fruit be a - hundred .cents ofi4ieii.."l
1 . I
- Wetimii (IF .7 , 1 ENTI9N.—A .etcrlll .
dent of the Phihotelnbia Ewpi rei• says
that while Banks was re:reatinti!CdOngh
Winchester, and niurtierous voflity:i were
beim: poured into hi i ! ranks tow: tii,c
windows and houseteps, a rebel mi l s
observed :taking :dill at the Generbl.4 tyltep
a private, of the 46th Betinsylvalialletti•
merit, flatbed John Clark,' instiu4l3i 4,reW
a h e w) e t i the fellow and sent Iti:11 11 hi l s•
last account, !bus probartly savini t t ttit: i Ilf!e
,if his coniiiiande tt
i. Tire :i leer4ptaeldl
,act,. disniountedf from hys Ilitrse,
inquired bis name. and i thankedi liirp 4
The JOhn Clark inentiOtied here Ito6-ferlir
resided in ticranton',i and was eui)isite:tl h . !
Captain Fitzgerall's e4iiiipany eiol:ii tilt:
loon Navy yard in
nnufaet uring every
len are employed
preparation of car
papers are again
Ion) sonic places—
two titirds of the
its. They (lathe
te until au election
'ms one•tenth of the
ince the rebellion
The - Atlanta .Cottleiliiracy ca ov ; .. 'w.
Gilmore SillilliSi the neyelist,.od i e bq thj
most unfortunate men of. the 4yl II d.
lost all his property, and sources oitrnici
by the disruption of• the cou f
publishers and holders of his eopYi.tg l 4
residing in the North., Fle.had llobteed
children.; Lately lie buried nine t;illt.4ent i
and a few days, ago. his. !muse and !ill Ii
effects were- consumed, by fi re. Ni)t)tin9
w;.s saved from the general ruin but his
library. • ‘
1 •• • • 1 i,t •
• • • • =
Mr. Russell, since his. retutlo for
land, not hesitate to as'on 11)4
entire "sympathies are; and alwasT ihave
been, with the North, and frao;l:yieon
fesses. that, in Lis, late correstiontlencF
with the'London Times, he has it:Etter
under.dietatibri, and not as his.owni con
victiuns would have led 'him to doi, 3
A few days: before 'the Unicin .! , forces
t oo k 'r,o,essiou of Norfolk, •ttutie) was
itiven of the :,ale, Nay 12, of tUrealhun•
dyed and sixteen
. e . olered men anilirionen
who had failed to 'pay their eit t yl(axefr.
before May 12, the. city .was is 1 v iiiiin
hands; and those imprisoned ,!lleti ' and
Niemen, who were to be suld,werer.e4ased
Six: 'ladies" of Newbern, N. 01, wbo
have to thank the United States 'lraqis
for their-'daily bread, recently ehati'ced o
meet, when one of them invciotari y
exclaitned, , “What shOuld we lhat
if these "cussed" Yankees hadre 4mo l!".
It i 4
s extra that'. : the Mlhave
destroyed $70,000,000 Worth of 4pe4
since 'lle. war began.
1 : 1
9 •. •_ ~,,
- if TAKE pleasn e in informing my friends
A and costomgr i , that I ann.. just receiving
a!lfine, fresh'assoqment: . of Goods and that all
those. who are in ..want of nny had betteriivi
Me an early call. .. ; i. • : !
pal" GOODS .. , .
t ROdERIES„ • .
.: •;. PROVISIONS;
1400 TS and SEIOES,,
(iapc,KERY. i . - • ,1
And everything usu Ily
Lirdin a ColintiN Sture
4I; have justi c retOw'
rned froth - Ne
York with one of. the best and
1.. • 1 '
il r °. e: . !
` 1 '' l,, . • • , i
e'wer.brou ntlinto! this _connty..l t
propose l ' . 1 .
tp, e; these GOODS
FIFTY per 1
. ct lover than can
be bought in this vicinity, Wells-
iiiille or Olean notexeepted. , My
Goods .have i i been bought;fort
CtA'S I-1 froth ;a large nuthberlofl
houses tliat-tiad failed in the city,
at froth s'o tor. l :slets. on the dbllar
4,f the origlflail tost therefore I
al - ireo -. .-ed to.:give all great bar
ianis that ohOo: - .1e to give me a c'all!
) ti L
' 4 ,4 r In
LOOK Ail . So-qE OF THE PRICES
'vtely nice Meetin gs front Bto
1.11 ets , soal ay most merchants
at the ?re eat time for 1:1 to IS.
GOod cOtton:. batS for S cis roll
Good Prints °for 6 to 11, worth
to 14. : One Delaines frorn,ll
to 20 cis.; ward) 15 to 25 . and '3O:
Good T*eds from 25 to S 8 cts.;
Worth 41, and. 63:_ Good' Black
ziilk front 50tcts. to $l.OO, worth
of 41:1?::: ClOthc2s : Coat,
;Boot!i. I;r:lvat. ike4 for
I t. worth $lB.
Groceries,lhaVe a good sweet
pleasant for 50 cts per lb:,
qnd, upwards.- . GOod`..itigar for 8
cts., white cchree_ . suoi• 11. -Sal
eHratus fo 6 ets..COdee IS. 801) -
8 cts. bar NfolaSses for 45 cts.
D l ei , gal. .136 A. kerosene 0i1,::44
cts, gallon Floorat "Wellsville
priees " lu thi:.• lire of
Shires we baVe a Ladies Enamel
e'd Morocco Boof'for 50 cts sold
by must dealers for SI to 51..25,
Heavy. Kip Lia - dies. Walking BoOt
cts Fine Congress Gaiters
and other's . from 50.cts. to SI 00,
ti~orth6 to l 2 shillings. Fine
Calf Boots for '2 50; Fine Stogey
boots for Fineßroche
Shawls flar shillingS anti up-
Wards. • liLadies , Stella Shawli3
froin S 0 221 shillings.. Woolen
for 121, shilling and tipward..
Flininell froth 2 shillings 'per
yad. Gingliams for ten
cents Cambrics for 9 CAB.
Heavy Working Ribbed
it,ket Coats for 8 shillings. !.
And 'row. I intena to keep my
stock frill bO supply those who may
hOose to;buy.at •
• I _
WHOLESALE .or RETAIL,
And all Families of Volunteers
'ill receive 1 Goods at the first
dpk in New York, regardless of
transportatiOn, and I still hold
tiy offer - 00 to pay any one that
lls upon rne. dnd ',not finding
nods at the prices given to pay
t4ein for their time and expenSes
in coming. .
L. U. SIMMONS,'
Jtvte 25, 11115. 1 4
NEW ! !
T HE sub;cribers,at their t
OLD STAND ON MAIN STREETI
Offer. to their old customers and the pulls
generally for Cash, United States •Treasnrq
Notes (which by the way are taken at Par,)
Wheat, Corn, Oats, Buckwheat, Butter,Cheess,
Hides, Pelts, Deer Skins, and all other kinds
of Skins, such as Calf Skins, &c., also, Beans,
Beas, Venison, and some other things that
can't be thought
A .'LARGE AND WELL-SELECTED
BOOTS & SHOES,
Hats & Caps,
DRUGS & MEDICINES,
Polnts, Oils, and Dye SluID,
Together with some of the best
Far superior to the Oil Creek or Tidioute Oil
LAMP &LAMP FIXINGS,
,Also a few more of thoze Superior
GLASS, SASH, PUTTY;
INK, 'PAPER, ENVELOPES,
And other kinds of
WALL PAPER, '
And other articles which time alone for
bids us to mention, all of which will be
sold as low as the WAR PRICES. will
And for those articles we take, the high•
est market price will be paid. -
We' are also General Agents-for
DR. D. JAYNE'S Family Medicines,
DR, AYER'S Medicinei,
KENNEDY'S Medical Discovery,
And all the standard Medicines of the day
CALL kND SEE!
C. S. & E. A. JONES.
• , .
N. B.• The pay for the Goods must be on
hand when the Goods are delivered, as wear°
determined,to live to the motto of ggiq 18
Just one thing more. The Judgments,uPteg
and book accounts which we have oil hand
must be settled and closed up immediately or
we fear they will be increased faster than tits
anal :tile of intent... _Poll •
Iron l - Nails,