Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, June 3, 1863.
i ll. w. 3IcALARNEY, EDITOZ'
stir See new Advetismeos. , They
speak for themselves, no need of our Bap
CAMP MEETING.—There will be I.
Camp - Meeting on the Brookfield charge
near the Troops Creek Church com.uenc•
ing. on Wednesday, July Sth, and , holding
over the Sabbath. Good board tents will
be provided for ail who desire them. A
boarding teat will probably be provided
under . the supervision of the authorities
of ths'Church.. No _huckstering will be
alloied within the limits prescribed by
]acs. , • •
By OrOer of Committee.
JOEL U. AUSTIN
White's Corners, Juno 3.
„The following dispatch was received
by the ',Secretary of War from Comino..
dare .Porter, dated near Vicksburg, May
Sta : I have the honor to inform you
that the expedition under command of
Lieutenant Commander %Valker, after
takina" possession of the forts at Haines's
Bluff, were perfectly successful.
Three powerful steamers and a ram
were "destroyed at Yazoo City. The raw
was_ a monster, 310 feet long, 70 feet
beam, to be covered with 4•inch iron
plates. Also a fine Nrivy Yard, with
machine shops of all kinds, saw wills,
blacksmith's shops, &c., were burned up.
The property destroyed and captured
amounted to over $2,000,000.;
had the monster raw been finiAhed
she would have given us some trouble.
One battery was destroyed at Drury's
Our logs on the expedition was one
killed and seven wounded.
A correspondent writing from Mur
freesboro, gives some interesting items of
news from,Rebel sourcea. NVith regard
to Vicksburg and war matters, they say
'that their army has rations for 90 days
P.embertoti is-. using disinfectants to-pre
vont sickness amoog his troops; two gun
boats have been sunk; Gen. Banks has
crossed with his army at Bayou Sara ; the
Rebels had run 700 mules out of Vicks
burg in order to save their feed ; Brea
iuridge was at Atlanta on the 28th, and
it is probable that his whole division has
left Bragg's army for the South ; Col.
Grierson's cavalry had made another raid
from Bann Roup:e,captuting and destroy•
ing a large Rebel camp; a dispatch from
Canton. Miss., to Richmond, represents
ail well at Vicksburg on Tuesday; the
fighting before. Vicksburg ou Saturday
was the bloodiest of the war. I
Dispatches from Cincinnati state that a
'number of conscripts from the 15th Ten
nessee Rebel regiment reached Cairo On
the 25th instant. They were on their way
from Port godson to join Gen. Bragg'_
army when the battle of Raymond was
(Ought. In the fight they refused to lire
on the Unionists, and shot into the air.
After this engagement. they encamped
at Mississippi Sp ringsovh ere they received
fifteen hundred re.euforcements from Al.
tibitom. In the middle of the night about
half of the. 50th (Rebel) Tennessee regi
-meat left their camp, determined to make
their way into the Union lines. They
there has been at no
than,ten thousand Rebel troops at Port
Richmond papers say that the long
threatened law of retaliation is to be im
mediately enforced ; and that for two offi
cers recently "murdered officially" in
Ohio, two _Union officers of equal rank
now in Rebel hands are to be similarly
killed. They further say that official
- notice has been given that, hereafter, for
every Rebel dealt with in any manner
that Jell . Davis may choose to think im
proper, immediate vengeance will be in
flicted upon some Union prisoner. If
these threats are actually carrird out,
there won't be many Rebel prisoners
taken after the Union soldiers learn the
fact—someibdy will get hurt.
Advices from Kentucky represent that
sills quiet of i Gen. Burniides front. The
Rebel force in Wayne County is estimated
at from 6,000 to 8,000. Geo. Pegratn't-
Rebel headquarters are this side of Mon
ticello, on Gen. Gilbert's front. Tnere
is much speculation and uncertainty rife
as to the intentions of the Rebels. That
they ale going to make a bold strike seems
With regard to the Enrollment act, a
Washington dispatch says ; It is pretty
certain that the act will be carried out to
the letter of the law Prominent gentle
men from New York and! Pennsylvania
have made representations to the Presi•
dent and the War Department, that any
thing looking at all like an attempt to
evade a plain provision of the act would
have a duuiaging effect among the people.
Vallandigham has been sent down to
his friends in Dixie for treasonable prat).
It seems to be believed at Washington
that the army of Gen. 'Lee is actively in
ffietion, and that an attack on Gen. Hook
er's line is' not improbable. idassei of
the enemy's troops were traced on Satur
day on the road to Culpepper and Kelly's
Ford by the clouds of dust which rose in
the roar of the river front of 'the army.
Stuart's and 11.1.eseby'a cavalry are evi•
Gently on the more.
The War Department has dispatches
from Geo. Grant as late as Mooday last.
They r#present the siege as progressing
satisfactorily, and that Gen. Grant was
abundantly ,able to ! keep.' nit his -invest
ment of the- town, and repel any attack
upon the rear of bis army. We have
some unofficial reports from' the West,
said . to have been br3tight by a boat which
left -Vicksburg on Monday. These re
porti are to this effect: "On Friday the
Union troops were repulsed. Gen. Grant,
howeyer, had captured every 'Rebel -re
doubt.; At oats place it, was necessary.
owing to the stbepness of the hill, to scale
it with ladders. Gen. Hovey led the
assault. The Rebels rolled their shells
down the hill at_ the Unionists, which
exploded among them, making fearful
litivoc. The •Union losses are said to be
very heavy." • This, we presume, refers
to Friday's fighting. Another dispatch,
dated Saturday, says : "There has been
no fighting to-day. The troops are resting
from yesterday's assault. Our repulse.
was; complete in all Darts of the line. No
discouragement need be entertained of
our' final success. We are intrenching
oorSelves and building rifle bits. Coy.
airy have been sent out towatd ,Canton to
ascertain the whereabouts of Geri. John
ston's forces. Our loss yesterday was not
far front 1,000." About 4,500 Rebel
prisoners taken by Gen. Grant arrived at
Memphis yesterday ; also, the first boat •
load of wounded. There'are wild rumors
afloat abut the senders Joe Johnston is
goieg to perform, and not-a few cautious
persons are already surmising that he is
about' ready -to crush Grant with some
overwhelming force brought from no one
knoWs where. Up to this writing (1
o'clock), the amount of -actual news re .
ceived since our last issue concerning
Urant a movements and prospects um) be
represented by a very small figure. In
deed, the entire war news of the day is
little more than none at all, the other
armies being busily engaged in waiting
to hear of the fall of Vickshorg.
At 2 o'clock this morning, our Wash
ington correspondent telegraphed : "The
toots of the situation at Vicksburg are
t4t4 summed up by high authority. Gen.
Giant has step by step driven the Rebels
into their interior intrenchments. turning
ills others against them. They. however..
have troops to relieve each other as often.
as way be desired in defending that line .
of their works. But he is continuing
without serious, if any, molestation from
Johnston so far to assail successfully, but
gtadually, in order to take as much care
as he should take of the lives of his troops
engamed in the desperate fiohting of such
a siege.— Tribune, of Suldriluy lust.
A special dispatch from Metnphis.dated
Nay 26. says that a detachment of the
2d Wisconsin Cavalry attacked the !,uer
rillas on the Hernando road on Tuesday.
killing four and capturing, five. A few
dii . vs since a detatchtnent of the sth Ran
sas and 3d lowa Cavalry fought with• a
s4perior force of guerrillas seven miles
utick of Helena. and finally drove them
off. Their rePorted loss i. 9 and
2il wounded ; among the latter their Col=
onel. The Union loss Was 4 killed, 2U
Wounded, and several prisoners On the
24th inst., Col. Hatch had a fight with
200 of Chambers's guerrillas, near Sena
tibia, capturing 60, killing 10, and
Wounded 20. •
A story conies from Cincinnati that
Gun. Bragg, telegraphed to Jeff. Davis to
knOw what shuuld be dune with Vallan
iligham. Davis, with a griw apprecia
tion of the melancholy juke, sent ward
that if Val would promptly and heartily
take the oath of allegiance to Secessia
they might let him run.
Even the Brazilian authorities protest
nainst the doings of Her 13rittanio Maj•
esty's pirate ships. the Alabama and Flor.
ids "The 'Alabama was ordered away
from one of the Brazilian ports, but diet
dot go until she got ready. Is n't this a
fair cause for war between England and
On Thur'sday morning, Capt. MeMa
licia, of the 71st Pennsylvania Volunteers,
shot and killed almost instantly Capt.
McManus, of the 79th New York Won.
teem with a revolver. This happened
on 'the Rappahannock. McMahon is
under arrest to answer the charge of
In the case •of Gen. Corcoran, the
Court Martial find that Lieut -Col
ball halted Corcoran and demanded the
,cuuntersien,when he had no right td do so.
and that he (Kia.ball) was drunk at the
time. Gen. Corcoran seems to be com
pletely ju• tilled.
On Friday of last week the Bth Illinois
made a foray on the peninsula between
the Rappahannock and Potomac, c iptur
tug 125 prisoners, about 1,500 contra
bands, and itearly 70 tine horses.
COM. Ellet, cotnutanding the Missis.
sippi raw fleet, reports a Eight with the
enemy on the 23d, near the little town
of Austria, the discomfiture of the Itch.
els, aid the destruction el the town.,
Geotletnen arriving in Washington
from the Rappahannock uniformly report
chat nothing of importance is til , o,,iring
in the army. Many of the staff and line
Officers have gone North, and there is no
indication of any immediate movement.
Many of the camps have been changed to
more healthy locations. The wounded
aro well cared for; nt,thing conducive to
their comfort is withheld.
Gov. Curtin, it is said, has off,red to
is's° 50,000 volonteers to wan the forti
fications at Washington, and tile.ii - n - posi•
dot is understood to hare booiraccep.ted.
The Evning Journal
cane I - rpm:ate ,people of Ohio."to secure
the Old:renegade 'soon Mirci, Todd, (Gov.
ernor of Obio):and hold him as s hostage
tor the safety of Vallandigham. °, This
Evening Journal is copperhead. anit:will
claim to be forr-the Union and, Constitu
tion," of thein repudiate the 'word
and idea of loyalty). Is it not 'infamous.
and wool:trims strange. that so many once
good democrats follow such leaders.
News from Europe shows that the
Polish revulutiOn is Still active. It Seems
that the sanguine confidence of the. Poles
in aid from the French Emperor Must be
founded on something more solid than
Vague hope. • To wake Poland a nation
and a government was one of the cherish
ed iddas of. the elder Napoleon,.aud ,this
idea, it is suggestek has descended,along
with that of Italian
. Unity and many
others ; to his astute nephew.
The Catholic Telegraph, the most in
iNential Roman Catholic journal in the
West, has published a strong article
against slavery, and expresses delight that
the war will cause its downfall. It shows
that slavery has kept foreign immigrants
Out of Keuticky and other Southern
States.' The Editor expected to lose sub
scribers from his article, but to his-sur
prise his list increases. ' •
Hon John J.Crittenden, of Kentucky,
is again a candidate for Congress, and de
clares himself io favor of a vigorous pros
ecution of the war against the rebellion
Gen. Burnside orders that families of
persons serving in the rebel armies shall.
remain in the rebel lines, and rebel sym
pathizer.q are being
sent . over into Dixie
flow our side , Good !
Over siF, thousand rebel prisoners hare
died in Uriou Hospitals since• the war
A few miles We of Port Gibson the
advance of General Grant's army found
in a forest by the roadside two immense
'piles of bacon, each covering an area of
'4,500 square feet,. piled as high us the
brandies of the forest • trees, and
containing, by estimate, 40,000 pounds.
The enemy, counting upon an easy victory
at Thompson's 11i14s, had loaded histrain
with these supplies, and his retreat was
so hurried that he had not time to remove
or destroy them Of course, these as well
as an abundance of tents, - fell into our
( The popular song of these times is:
"When this Cruel \\Tar is Over." it is
the greatest musical success ever known
it, this country . Within the space of a
few months. 130.000 copies of it ha' e
been sold. and the deumnd is increasing
,of falling o ff
~ The publishers
and owners of the copyright have a music
store in Brooklyn, and have hitherto done
a limited local business. But they have.
through the agency of this one simple
ballad, become known th,oughout the
trade acid can command every catalogue
in the country. The song is a fortune to
them The bast work by the most famous
composer of the world would not be one
tenth part as profitable. 'r The-- music
a.:d the words of the ballad are not re
markable ftir beauty orroriginality. Btit
the melody' catches the popular ear: and
the words touch the popular hearty
All the Indians are now removed from
Minnesota, except in the Cedar Valley.
According to the St. Paul Press not an
Indian lodge is to be found between the
loLative and the Otter Tail river, except
a few stiagglers, who will very soon be
compelled to follow in the fotosteps of
their illustrious . predecessors. -The ent re
agricultural area of the State is now prac:
tically clear of Indians, and in three or
four weeks from this time will be as se
cura to settlement as the neighborhood,
'of St. Paul. For this happy deliverance
by tl.e military power, a heavy sacrifice
in the late massacres 'has been made to
Unionism in Nashville has increased
since the Pre4dent's emancipation proa
lamation. The Na.,l:ille Unicn instances
the Union dub of that city. Previoui
to the proclamation the application tor
membership averaged .about twenty-two
per week fur four weeks; since that time.
the applications have numbered forty per - -
week. Slaveholders, who have never
been suspected of harboring a thought
adverse to the -dtvine institution." hive
come forward and avowed their firm con
viction that t:te grams) was an untniti
gah,d curse, and incompatible with our
Texan crops promise to be immense,
Lich renders h all the mire 'necessary
for us to get command of the Mississippi.
so that they way nut be used to feed
' it&-13y a late decision of the Ciuuntis
sinner of internal Revenue,old debts whieh
have been considered teretofure hope
lessly lost, but which have been paid with.
in the time covered by the return of in
come,must be, returned as taxable income.
J)eb:s considered as hopelessly lust on the
31st of December, 1863. may be deducted
undlinz the present return. and if after
wards paid must be returned as income
in the next return after such payment.
" There a•as much exhiliration in Boston
during the departure of the 54th Massa.
chuset , s Regiment (negro troops) for
South Carolina. The regiment was tom•
plqtely full, dressed in regular United
states uniform. splendidly equipped, led
by a colored band. ar:d marehiug, evo.
lotion. 'and tont en.ettible made 'a mag
nitieent'appearance. They were revleived
by the Governor, cheered most lustily by
the people. and received t4l the distin"
guislaed 'marks of publio ownuieudativli. ,
Cotton is ownl
PRICES RE USED.
lam now supplied wi a, FULL STOCK
OF GOODS at
, My assortment is GOod, consisting. I:my
usual variety of
DRY . GOODS,
&c.,and remember that I am . not to
11 . - ,e unersold.
D. E. OLIII3TED,
June 1, 1863.
Corrected every Wednesday by P. A. STEB
BINS 6; CO., Retail Dealers in Groceries
opposite D. F. Glassruire's HotA,
Apples, green, 11 bush., S37A to 75
do dried, " 100 1200
Scans. 150 200
Beeswax, 111 lb.,
Berries, dried, /I quart
Buckwheat, ij! bush.;
Cheese, 1 " . 10 i 12
Cloverseed 700 750
Corn, 'Il bush., 89 IOU
Corn Meal, per ewt., • 200 12 25
Eggs, V *z , 12
Flour, extra, 10 bbl., 8 00 19 On
do superfine 650 '7 00
Hauls, /l lb., 9 1 11
Hay, 7 ton, 10 OU 12 00
Honey, per lb., 10 ' 124
Lard, : " ' ' 10 , 12i.
Maple Sugar, per lb., 10 , 12
(Mts. - 1y bush., 6l 1 65
Onions, " 75 luo
Pork, V bbl., , 17 00 18 00
do Illb., - 9 10
do in whole hog, 72 lb., 5 1 6
Potatoes, per bush., 37 44
Peachesi dried, 19 lb., ' 25
Poultry:` 4d lb., 5 7
Rye, 'pet; bush., 88 i 1 00
Salt. 38 bbl., . 3 - 50
do II sack, '. 20
Timothy Seed . 2 50 ! , 3 50
Trout, per i bbl., • 450 5 110
_. _ .
Wheat. b baSh.,
White Fish, bbl.,
NEW JERSEY LANDS FOR SALE, Also,
Garden or Fruit Farnis,
Suitable tor Grapes, Peaches. Pears; Rasp
berries,. StraWberries, Blackberries, Currants,
ttze , of 1, 2i,',5, 10. or 20 acres each, at tue
fo.lowing prices for the present. viz : 20 acres
for $2OO, 10 acres for SllO. 5 acres ftir Sixty
Dollars: 21 acres for Forty Dollars. 1 acre for
Twenty Dollars. Payable by one dollar a
Also, good Cranberry lands, and village lots
in CHETWOOD, 25 hy 100 feet, at Ten iDollars
each. payable by one dollar a s week. The
above hind and thrms, are situated at Chet
wood, Washington Township. Burlington Co.,
New Jersey. For 'further information: apply,
with aP. 0. Stamp. tor a I reniatr,
B. FRANKLIN CLARK,
No. 90 Cedar Street, New York,.N Y.
rirliE CONFESSIONS ANb EXPERIENCE
of on Ittvalid. Published for the benefit,
and as a warning aria a caution to yonng men
who suffer from Nervous Debility. Premature
Decay of Manhood. etc., emptying at the same
time the means of self-cure. By one:who has
cared himself after being put to great, expense
and,injorythro' medical humbug and quackery
By enclosing a post-paid addressed envelope
single copies may be had of the author.
Bedford, .Kings co.,nty.] N. Y.
I ETTERS of adtuinistration: on the estate
1.4 of John Ilacke. late of Ulysses fp, dec'd,
having been gianted to the undersig,ned notice
is hereby given to all per,ons indebted to said
estate that they must make immediate pay
ment; and all persons having claims against
the same are requested to present them fur
GEORGE W. RACKET, f Admsrs
ITlised.s, Pa., May 'l9, 1863.
WH,.REAS, Letters of Administration on
the estate of A. II Biliterwo7 4 !h. dec'd,
late of Coudersport, Potter co., Pa , have beefi
issued to the subscriber in due tbrin of law,
notice is hereby given to all perronsi knowing
themselves indebted to said estate l to mike
immediate payment, and those having claimS
will present them, dvlp authenticated, for
settlement. H.J!OLMSTED. Adrps'r,
Coudersport, Feb. 16, 1863.
lINT'S BLOOM or ROSES.--B;r 'the Lit
I IME, Lime, for sale at
The Great Caume of
Just published in a sealed envelope, 'price 6 ets
A Lecture by Dr.Ctmvsitwata., onkhe Cause
Cure of Sperm:doubt - ea, Consump
tion, .Niental and Physical Debility; Nervous
ness, Epilepsy ; Impaired Nutrition 'of the Bo
dy; Lassitude; Weakness of the Limbs and
Beek Indis ()salon, and incapacity; for Study
and Labor; Dullness of AppehenSion ; Loss
of Memorj; Aversion to Society ; Liive of Sol
itude ; Timidity; Self-Distrust; Dizziness;
'Headache; Affections- of the Eyed; Pimples,
on the Face, Involuntary Emissions, and Sex;
nal Incapacity; the Consequences 'of Youth
ful Indiseretion, dic., Etc
This iicin3iraillHe Lecture clearly proves that
the above enumerated, often sell-alliieted,evils
Inv be removed without medicine, and with
out thingerous surgieal operations, nnffshould:
be read by every youth and every inaw in the
land bent under seal, to any address, in'
a plain, sealed envelope. ou the receipt of
cents, or two postage stamps. by addressing,
. Dr. CHAS. J. C. K.LINE
127 Bowery, Now York, PtietUftvelßox,-/581.'
, , '.;.-1 • ''' , :i ' ...'it
1 : •
D -e `irdhrg- - v
THERE IS NO SCAR
AND'No LAW TO C
TO PAY THE RUI
ASKED. FUR ; THEII
TO VOID tHIS,EX
THE' PEOPLE " FA
1 P. L STEBI3II,g aff
HAVE LATELY. PERCHA ED, IN NEW.
YORK, FOR CASH`, TDE MIST AND
BEST SELECTED STOCK OF GOODS EVER
- • •
BROUGHT INTO • THE COUNTY. cONSIST
!NG OF EVERY KIND AND QUALITYC:
6 1.2 i
GO , 75
275 , 3 00
I. CB ALIES,
DELAINS, REP, GOODS,
L.s I ;AVNS, MUSLINS. P AM) PRINTS,
; GO 'l'o
STEBBINS & CO'S. ,
LAIIES . CLOTH,
.& ALL KINDS OF FANCY GOODS,
100 1' 25
4 50 : 5 00
F O IL
LINEN, DENIMS, &C ,
STEBBINS 1 1 .:4; CO'S
CLOTHING ; OF ALL KINDS,
LADIES'S; GENTS' BOOT S; SHOES
STEBBINS' & CO'S
AND ALL'KIN'DS O . F 31ECICINI
EMBIZOS' & COS.;- .',;'.--:.:
k `a t
ITV ;TO WARRANT
MPEL, TES PEOPLE
OIIS PRICES NOW
TORZION' AND GIVE'
R GOODS AT FAIR
CLOT EIS. '
GO ' TO •
TEAS, • •
OF' ILL KINDS,
IC; HAMS. 'snow,
SR, !AND 'SALT,
GO I TO
BINS & . CO'S
tIIIAVE FOUND IT 1"
the, eiglamation of the . Astronomic. who
ise v l eied that the world moved in its
_nnt ess py l ons bas been the exclaten-
of tivise wholhave found THE PLACE
I.e . GOODS cup be purchased FIFTEEN
or TWENTY PEfi CENT.' below the market
RFir, .g l 44Ael ) TgsPuterf4.rTWA.
things are to be Cenaidered in purchasing
c j ) : • - . • r• I
and the Price; and pur
t • ;ii 7 ' • :7
chasers s!udpug both, can. ipe,better satisfied
with.our stock then any other in, this or ad-
oining counties. Think twice before bu7ine;
",:DEAR TRASH?! is your time to.pro-
e a GOOD AD,TIOLEL "Delays are — d 161;
• oua and sometimes fatal." Don't wait for
other cnormous advance in 'Goods
The fallowing-is:bat a paitial Hit of one'
ge assortment:,, . ~
. . ,
to attention of ;the-Ladies is called to the.;
ck of llerinnesElaek,Brown, Blue,
I b and I White. St'ime of these-were bought,
evince to . the rise•snd will b sold nearly as
w. as present wholesale prices at JONES'
adr, Grey, and Fancy Guinn at JONES'
13ov . 's' Wear
ssimeres, Striped, Cheeted, and' Plaids ; 1
weed, Kentucky Jeans, arid Cottonades of,
e very I)est,,gullity,at 'JONES'
• - Moutqiing - Gacidsi
ladc Si EtriprssCloth, Bombn,
ne, .Ere!Mines, Rep Cloths: and: lilitek
urple Gods of jvarious kinds at ' JON.. S'
eary Sh'eptiugs three-quarter, four-qutrter,
ve-quarter, flap unbleached ; YIIIJw Case
Sheeting Muslin; Shirting, Ten-quarter
leached fur sheets ut . JONES'
tarred Muslin. IPlain Jaecnet,..Carnbrie" for
'hints, Irish Linen, Swiss - Muslins, Nainsook
llueliu, plaid ; striped, ur plain, and •lllshop
awns at '
• Embroideries • t
Bar),:s, Ladica Collars, .Uodersleeves,
vith or rvithouc collars at JONES'
nods. with tabs or paints, for Infants and
hildren. Alis,es and Ladies i Nubia's. Under
,eeVes and Caps, at JONES'
For Shirting Prints,
white and black blue and - whit", and all - kinds
.1 ac • JONES'
* ; Cloth s
'erns' Black: BrMid 'Cloth: 'excellent quality,
ought hefore he rise. Cassimek es black
ilk mixed. blick and fancy Doeikin, striped,
'lain. and Plaid in fancy colors, and Cloth
*or whole suits: at; JONES'
Women's wool ribbed, cotton ribbed. cotton
colored.r.nd white, plain or fleicid. •
piris' white. drown, mixed, wool or cotton,
and woOl balinoral stockings. ,
1 :11eus' home and city-trade.
Boys', all sized, white or mixed, at JONES'
-For Ladies. Gitunilet and Hand Gloves, Kid,
Linen. Cotton.: Plain and Fleeced Silk. Gents'
floe Driving Gloves, Cassimeres,• at JONES'
. . ~
Shawls . - .
For Ladies; Shepherd's Plaid, Broebe, Long
and Square, Woolen Plaid; a great . variety of
elegant. culorsiat • JONtS'.
Of dornestifilk arid Tor:ign manufacture.
can assure our patrons that we believe our
stock this spring. to be more attractive in this
line than ever before. JUNES'
With only two breedths, making it necessary
to have but two settrusin a full skirt, in a great
variety at • 70NES'
Teas, Sugars, Syrup, Good Rio Coffee,
West Indi and Dandenon Coffee,:Rice Corn
Stari.ll, Farina, Cocoa, Sc., at JONES'
Cloth. Tohth; Nail, Hair, Hat, Paint. Varnish
and .Artist Brushes at JONES' j
Drugs aiid Fancy. Articles.
Oils, Paints. and Dye - Sttiffs, White Lend in
Tin Citas,Aleoliol, Camphene, KerosenkLamp
and - Lamp, Fixtures. Gliiss. Patent nediclties,
Chemicals. Bat:mica Herbs,.Perfumer . T,Fattes
Soap and Toilet articles, Gum, Hair, Ivory.
iind Woodea Combs, Pomades and Cohines.
arid a fine assortment of Elavoritig
Pens, Ink and Paper, and I.driseedsoll.—:-.rals
and boiled, at, ' JONES':
Boots and, Shoes,
Of every description and the best•qualityott
nstonishing low prices, at JONES"
• Wan Paper...
Criling Pnpert lransotu Paper, Window Car
tnins liefUelisseis and Fixtures , at re.
WARE. NAILS. IRON, PLOWS., WINDOW
SASH. F!.OUR, PORK. - and FEED, -in tact;
vreiyihing itizit ►he ilee'it 'up. In bad it
.:. . . i ETOIT ES% .-- ~ •';
All of which aill 7 be sold at the . .loareaVrates.
•- • ".; EXCHANGE, .;