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Aspirations to lie. ItUli.
A youth writes us as follows—and his
case is like that of so many others that we
treat it thus publicly, suppressing his
"Pear Sir: lam a jwor boy. I would like
to pel rich. Now w hat si all Id< ? I would
like to quit this section. 1 don't want to re
main on my father's farm. I'lease pive me ihe
best advice yon can, and oblige, Yours G. G. S.'
Answer. —The aspiration to be rich—
though by no means the highest that can
impel a career —is, in our view, wholesome
and laudable. '! he youth who says, 4 Lot
me be rich any hair, and before till other
considerations," is very likely to bring up
in some State Prison; but be who consis
tently says. "Let me first he just, holiest,
moral, dilligent, useful; then rich," is on
the right road. ' Every boy ought to as i
pire to be rich, provided he can he it bout
unfaithfulness to social obligation or to mor- (
But how shall he set about getting rich!'
We would concisely say:
I. Firmly resolve n>vcr to owe a debt.
—it is the fundamental mistake of moot
bovs to suppose that they can get rich fa>t-j
er on money earned by others than on thai
earned respectively by themselves. If ev
cry youth of 18 to 25 years were to day
offered SIO,OJO fr ten years at seven pel
cent, interest, two-tiiirds of them would
eager!v accept it; when the probable con
sequence is that three fourths ot them;
would die bankrupts and paupers. Boysi
do not need money ha f so much as they
need to know how to earn and save it. llie
boy who, at the close of his first year ot in
dependence, hes earned and saved SIUO,
and invested or loaned it where it will pay
him six or seven per cent., will almost
surely become rich if he lives; while lie
who closes his first year of responsibility
in debt, will probably live and die in debt.
There is no greater mistake made by our
American youth than that of choosing to
pay interest rather than receive it. Inn-r
--est devours us whi'e we sleep; it absorbs
our profits and aggravates our losses. Lei
a young man at twenty-five have
loaned on bond and mortgage or iiuesteo
in public securities, and he wi 1 rarely want
money thereafter: in fact, that $1,10), in
vested at seveu percent., will of itself make
him rich before lie is eixtv. There is n<-
rule more important or wholesome for out
boys than that which teaches them to g.-
through life receiving interest rather than
•paving it. Of the torments which atihci
I• C ,
this mortal sphere, the Hr<t rank is helu
by Crime; the second by Debt,
11. Acquire promptly and thoroughly
some useful calling. —Some pursuits are
morelucrative some more resectable, sonic
more agreeable, than others; Iffit a chim
nev-sweep's is far better than none at all.
No matter how rich his parents may l>e, a
boy should learn a trade; no matter how
poor he may le, a loy may learn soiiu
if he will. This City is full to day of yo ng
(and old) men who have been clerks, Uk>l\-
kee] ers, porters. tkc.,<fcc., yet can find notli
ing to do, and are starting because then
foolisli parents did not give them trades.
A trade is an estate, and almost a ways a
pioductive one. A good, efficient farm
laborer can generally" find paying work il
he does not insist in looking for it in achy
where it cannot well be; while many a
College graduate famishes because nobodv
wants the only work he knows how to do.
Ijet nothing prevent your acquiring skill in
some branch of productive industry.
11l Reso ve not to be araer — A roll
ing ,4 stone gathers no IIIO>S," Lut is con
stantlv thumped and knocked, ami often
shivered to pieces. If you are hottest atio
industrious, you must be constantiy ntak
ing reputation, which, if\ou remain in on.
place, helps you along the road to fortune.
Even a h<d-carrier or street-sweeper win
has proved that his promise to appear on
a giveti day and hour and go to woik ma\
be trusted, has a projerty in the confidence
thus created. If \ou cannot find yout
work wliere yon now are, itnigrate; lait d
it once tor all. When you have st uck yout
stake stand by it!
IV. Comprehend that them is workal
tnost erery whi re t> r him who can do it.
—An Italian uained Biancotii suited it.
Ireland some sixtv years ago, and got ver\
rich there hv grad tallv establishing lines
of passenger .conveyances all over that
island. Almost any man won d have sunt
thai he who went to Ireland to make his
fortune must bo mad. lie who knows
bow, and will work, can get rich growing
potatoes in New-Knglaiid, though he hasn't
a five cent stamp to legin with. There is
work that will j>a\ fu a million more |H*O
pie on the soil of t'onnectient alone, 'l iter,
are millions of unproductive acres wnhu
a day's ride of this City that might l>.
lought ami rendered fruitful at a
clear profit of $11)0 or more per acre. A
man 111 Niles, Mi<-h.. declined to go god
hunting in the Rocky mountains because
there was more gold in Nilosth.m be could
get bol I of. The reason was a good one.
and it applies almost everywhere. If yon
can find nothing to do where you are, it is
generally Itecouse you can do nothing.
V. Realsze that he who earns six-pence
per day more than h- spends must yet
rt< h, lohile he who spends six-pen c- mote
than he earns must bufnme p or. — l h.s
is a very hackneyed truth; hut we shall
never be done needing its repetition. Hun
dre*'s of thousands are not only |H>or but
wretched to-day, simply became thev fai
to comprehend or will not I iced it. W
Americans are not only an extravagant but
an ostentatious people. We habittiallv
spend too much on our own stomachs am
our neighbors' eyes. We are cotitinualh
in hot-water, not Itecause we cannot live n
comfort on our means, hot because we per
sist in spending more than we need or can
afford. Our youth squander in extra fond
and drinks, in fro'ic and dissipation, whicl
dtMt them harm instead of good, the tnetu b
which should le t..e nesi egg of their fa-j
ture competence. hen cures and children |
cluAer ahout them, they grumble at their
hard-fortune; forgetful that they wasted i
the years and the means which might ami,
should have saved them from pieseut and
fut. re poverty.
—Ah tlie-e are very trite, homely truths.
All our boys have heard them again and,
again; but how many have laid them to
heart? We assure G. G. S.. aid even
other youth, that each may become rich it.
lie will—that "to he or not to Ik*'' rests < n-j
tirely with himself; and that his very first;
lesson is to li-tnst and shun by-paths and
short cuts, and keep straight along '.he
broad, obvious, beaten highway.— lf. Y. i
Jilt* Tu&cm ul t aimciN.
Tnenvjowingis verv important to farmers,
and the decisions have recently been giv< n
by the Coinmisioner of Internal Revenue
Ist, Farmers will not be required to
make return of produce consumed in their
own immediate families
2d. The farmer's profits from the sa'e of
• ive >tick arc to l>e found by deducting
from the gross receipts for animals 80l l,
the purchase money paid for the same. If
animals have been lost during tlie year b\
death or robbery, the purchase money
paid for such animals tnav lie denuted from
the gross income of the farm
3 i. No deducti m can In made by the
farmer for the value of services rendered
by his minor children, whether he aeiiiallv
pays for such services ot not. If his adult
children work for him and receive compeu
s;iiion for their labor, they are to he re
gaoled as other hired laborers in determin
ing his income.
4th. Money paid f>r labor, except such
as is used or emploved in domestic service,
or in the production of attic es consumed
m the family of the producer may be de
sth. Nodediiction can be allowed in am
case for the cost of unproductive labor. It
house seivants are emploved a portion of
the time in productive labor, such as the
making of butter and cheese for sale, a pro
portionate amount of the wages paid tlieln
mav he deducted.
6th. Expenses for ditching ami clearing
new I 'Old are plainly expenses foi jwrma
uent improvements and tiotde lucte I.
7th. The whole amount expended for
fertilizers applied during the year to ile
farmer's land may be deducted, but no de
ductiott is allowed for fertillizers produced
on the farm. 'I lie cost of seed purchased
for sowing ami p anting mav le deducted.
Bth. Ifa person sells timber standing,
the profits are to te obtained bv estimating
ttie value of the 'and aft r the removal of
the timber, and flout the sum thus nhta n
ed deducting the estimated value of land
on the fiisi day of Jaiiuarv, 1862, or on tie
day of purchase, it purchased since thai
9tli. When* no repairs have bee i made
ly the tax-paver ujoit any building owrie<i
hv him during the preceding ti\e year-,
no.hmg can le deducted luriiithe \eai
for which hi* income is eatimated.
10th. A thrmer should make return of
ill his produce mild within the year, hut a
mere executory ei.tract for a sale i* not a
-ale; delivery,either actual or constructive
is es-eutiiT. The criterion hv which t>
judge whether a sale is complete or not i
lo determine W hot her the vender still r
tains in that character a tight over the
property; it'the property were lost or de
stined, upon which of the parties, in the
absence of any othty relation lietvveen then*
! tnan that of the vender and vendee, would
j ' lie loss tall ?
1 Sen l>uily in Aew lOrli.
A New \ 01 k Correspondent of the Bos
ihout tlie e-tah i htnetiL of a new morning
paper in that city :
The New \Ol k Herald w ill move into
it* new building, come'' of Broadway aim
Ann street, on the first of March. On tin
same day the first number of Charles A
Dana's new morning paper, the New York
Uady Rrpubl" an, will Is* i-sneil from ih<
old lletahl building. It will le iuteti-ei.
radical in tone, favoring the impeachment
of tiie President, the hallol for the negro
and the litter dishoicli!semeut of the r h
•Is. In fact, it wjii he a collegiate totieu
ivnoxvi le Whiy INerv appliance of niod
■in editorial art will Ire employed on its
column*, and all the energies of its manag
mg editor wih he frent toward an eliort i>
take the wind out ot tiie satis of the Tr<
bune. Ihina himself will have full control
ver all the departments of the jraper, the
i'Ut'lishing and tnechaiiical, as well a- tin
•dtloriii. * * * "I am as yet unable to
giv you a list of the uuh editors of tin-
Republican, hut 1 learu that Georg<
A likes will jerk his quill upon the editor)
als and that Isaac it. Ltigh.nd, formetU
•uy editor of the T'ibune. will occupy a
similar prrsition n the former paper. It
vill interest Boston printers to learn thai
the c •mposing room will h<* under the man
igeiiietit of Mr. C'has. B. Smith, f..imerly
•I the Tr banc, hut latterly a type tosser
•f the Leader. The Republican, in its
t jrographical appearance, it is said, will
>e simitar To the Tribune before displav
leads were discarded.
Mr. PEABOHY S DONATlON'S.—Estima
ting the Mis-issipj>i ho ir< Is at ha fa million
of dollars, we believe the following list of
d r. Peahody's donations approaches correct
Tire Poor of London, $2 2.i0,000
Town of Panvers. OO.UIKt
Gpi nell Arctic l.xj edition, 10.000
Ci v of Haltimorc, 1,000,00J
I lllip* \cadctny, X' 5.000
Mi ftachu 'ts Historical Society 20.000
Hin v i rd C iege, 150.000
Yah i olio <, 1.>0.0011
To the ..oah, 1,50 1.000
The Democrats Opposed to the Tariff.
Mr. Btgham presented the follow ing res
olutions in the Senate on February 4th,
WHEREAS, the House of Representatives
of the Thirty-ninth Congress at its first
session passed a hill imposing duties upon
foreign goods, wares ami merchandise im
ported into the United Stales, and also se
curing increased protection to our industrial
manufacturing and miniug interests;
And trhereus , The Senate of the United
States has aso within a few da) s pass
ed this -sine bili with sundry amendments
And whereas, The Legislature of Penn
sylvania deems the pas-age of this hill as
vital to all the interests of this Common
wealth, and fears that further di*Cssion of
its details may endanger its final
therefore he it
Jit solved by the Senate and House of
Representatives of Pennsylvania, iu Gen
eral Assembly :
That the members of the House <-f Rep
resentatives in Congress ft out Pennsylvania
he earnes ly reipleated to unite i • parsing
the tariff bill in the form it came from the
Senate, trusting to future legislation to cor
rect errors, if such he found therein.
2. That if in attv possib.e contingency,
this hill would hereafter come l>etoie both
branches of Congri*t>s. that the Senators and
Representatives in Congress from this
State he earnestly requested to unanimous
ly vote for the pa sage of ibis bill, as the
best that can he secured to replenish the na
tional treason and protect the industrial in
terests f Feiius) i\ania.
Mr. Bigh.nn explained the necessity of the
immediate passage of the j -iut resolution
in order to secure the passage of the Tariff
hill by the present Congress.
Mr Searight (Democrat) spoke against
tin* passage of the hill, and desired to have
his vote on the record against the measure.
Ou the question, shall the joint resolu
tion pass i
The yeas and nays were required by Mr.
Graham and Mr. Taylor, and were as fid
Yeas—Messrs. Bigham,Biilingfe't. Brown,
(Mercer,) Browne, (Lawrence,) Coleman,
Uonuel, Cowles, Fisher, Graham, Names,
Lan loti. Low r\, M Conaughv, Shoemaker,
Stutzman, I a\ lor, While, A orihingtoii and
tial , Speaker —10.
Navs—Messts Davis, Donovan, Galtz,
lackon, dames, llaudali, Schail, Searighi,
and Walls —9.
So the question was determined in the
Here we have the name of every Republican
Senatnt present voting in favor of the Tar
iff hi.l, wiii st every Dtmocralic Senator
present voted AGAINST THE PROTECTION OK
AMERICAN INDUSTRY. We deem further
Shoemaker's lull, changing
tlie maimer of se ! ecting and drawing ju
tors in th s Sta'c, i ems to he a jiractical and
-at Ist'ictorv measure. It provides that at
the general October elections of lßd7, and
trienniall)' th-reafter, there siiall he a * ec
te.l m the several counties two persons to
>erve as Jury Coinm'ssioners, each elector
to vote tor one person on'v to serve a>
Couiiiii-sioiier, ai d Hie two persons having
the highest mitiiher of votes to lie eiec.ed
I hey are to meet at tlie County seat at
[least thirty d.os prior to the first term of
the Court of Common Pleas in every year,
and select, alternatively, a sufficient num
ber of sober, intelligent, and judicious per
sons, to serve as jurors during that vear.
Thereupon tie Sheriff and Jury Commi*-
j doners proceed as now provided for that
! functionary and the County Commissioners.
' I bis is hulisiantiady the method a Located
I by Governor Curiin in his atitmal iriessag \
I -tril which is asked for by a large propor
;ton of the people. It ts a direct, simple
itid etf -ctive way of putting ati end to the
present system of appointing men to serve
■ injuries as a rewind for political activity,
•v itliuui any refer- nee to their qualifications.
v\ e hope that the Legislature will a<*t f'av
orably upon the I id. It is just to ali pat
ties, and oppressive toward none The
principle is one that will be adopted soon
>*r or later, and we might as well hive tlie
benefit of it at as ear'y a period as possible.
—Backs Co. lutnHiyencer.
A JOLLY MISTAKE. —The Minnesota
Slaa'szei ung litis the following:
By command of his high mightiness,
tlie ex-tailor Andy , some one of the numer
ous clerks in Washington was recently sei
at work to renew the com mission as post
master for Fariiiingtoii, Dakota c> unty, ot
j. v . Andrews—a ho-oinfrtei dof "Andy's"
u <1 a first c ass hrcad-and-hutb r man. But
i he clerk, being absent mitid- d, or thinking
perhaps more of some other clerk iu crin..
one, blun-.ere i, and wrote, nisU-ad ot J. C.
Andiews, J. C. Edwards. Now there t
by odd luck, a J. 0 Edwards in Fanning
ton; but he is "a full blood-nigger," black
is the at e of spades, "sassy as a stock of
monkeys,'' and, as we hear, more intelligent,
better educated, and considerably qilatttie'o
to "run the machine" than .1 C. An Irevvs.
An I so it came to jiass, in th.* second \-at
of his reign, that An Iv, the mgger-killer,
appointed a datkey in Minnesota 'o he post
glif Tln-re is a teni[>erane revival go
mg on in iehigan. There recent vas
seiilt'led at L- ns.ug, a State Convention of
persons friendly to the cause. A resolu
turn having iu view tiie the establishment
of a po itu-al party U|H>II a temperance
platform, was voted down, hut it
tin mimouslv resolved hereafter to cast no
vote for wine hihblers who may run tor
The Prospects Tor Wheat J
An exchange says of the prosj>ects of
wheat in Ohio, that the wheat grow ing
section of the State is rejoicing over the
j?njsjeci of abundant crops the next hnr
' \est. Although the weather has leen ex
tremely cold, tlie young shoots have he n
protected from the frosts by the heavy fall;
'! of snow which has covered them. The
prospect for a full crop in this section of
the never was fitter than at the
| present time, and our fanners, after the
i failure of the past two years, wid hail n
large crop with much satisfaction.
In Virginia, the Richmond Dispat<h
says, u tbe winter thus far hits leen favor
abje to the w heat crop. During the sharje
1 est and most biting frosts the wheat crop
was jrotected w'th a mantle of snow; and
I that protector not only keeps away the
1 frost but fertilizes the earth, and increases
! the vigor and productiveness of the crop
IWe then hope for a good crop of that
' cereal which is so important to this city,
with it< incomparable flour mills"
' In northern Alabama tlie young wheat
1 is said to he looking well, and there is ev
' ery iva-oti t expect afu I crop. In east
ern Alabama the prospect of the crops for
the next season is encoiiiaging. The plan
tations, as a rule, have full complements of
1 hands and stock; the fences ditches,
are in good condition, and work is very far
advanced for the time of the year. A
still more hopeful sign is indicated by the
Selnia Tim>s when it says that "very tew
are discouraged bv their failures, and, for
the most part, the freed men are more cheer
ful and active and industrious than at any
lime during the pre\io s year."
ALEXANDER DALLAS BACHE, L. L D,
' died at Newpoit, R. 1., recently. He was
a great gram! son of Dr. Franklin, the prin
ter ami philosopher. As an author,scholar
ami philosopher, Professor Bache had few
' equals iu this century.
The following is a list <<f the persons elected
to fill the various offices at the town elections
: pi February :
Justice —Charles Meine.
' Constable—Albert de IMaugue.
': Supervisor!—Tobn Zengerl, Peter Vocliem.
' j Treasurer—Charles Hepp.
>i Auditor —Joseph I'renig.
, j Clerk—John Hell'recltt.
I Assessor —Albe tde I langue.
i Assistant Assessors—l aid Mild, A. Profiler.
; school directors —J. C. Heifrecht. N. lbass,
. j Jacob Kiatz, Ist.
, i Judge of Elect ion—Oharles Sandbach.
Inspectors —J. P. Hull, Cbarles Hepp,
Constable—L. "R. Morley.
.bulge of Election—l). C Nelson,
i Inspectors—L. C, Presho, C. Ford.
■supervisors—■('. Roger-, Samuel Ne's'm.
Assessors—D. L. Raymond, E. Haskel, S.
Clerk—J. H. Heggie.
Auditor—C. H. Monroe.
School Directors—W. B. Freeman,W.A.Gardner
Supervisors:—l.B. Carpenter, A. L. Honey.
" Constable—Jared Thompson.
j Assessor —(F W. Colvin.
i i Assistant Assessors—Hiram Barnes, B.L.Grover.
i | Treasurer -Addison Clark.
, j Auditor—C. L. Uoyt.
J fudge of Flection—B. L, Grover.
' I nspeetors —J. C. Davidson, E. Eggleston.
> I Clerk—L. B. Lewis.
, Directors —I ho mas Gridley, B. L. Grover.
: Supervisors—Jacob Cole, Hiram Biker,
Directors—W A.Cole,J. H Cole.
Auditoi—A. P. Hay.
Cniistabu—Af-ahel Christ man.
' Justice—A. \Y. Jones.
, Assessor—A. W.Cole.
Assistants—A. I'. Hay, J. H. Cole.
Judge of Election—Lewis Carpenter.
1 nspeetors — i thur Baker. J. L. Brooks.
• Clerk—J. L. Allen.
1 Supervisors—W Bensofi, Jacob Lehman.
• Judge of Election—Setli Taggart.
I j Inspectors—l M Hpatford. A Furnace.
Direct rs—l) D Jolcord, J F Brehmer.
Auditor—T B Abbott.
Assessor—W B Lent.
• Assistants—Jona (dace, F B McNamara.
• Justices—D D Colcord, Horatio Nelson.
, Constable—Ed Furnace.
Siipervisrl^s—Am Brown, John Rooney.
Clerk—C C Alles
• Constable—l W Moran.
Treasurer—W K Sjnitb.
, Judge of Election—L) W Atherton.
i 1 nspeetors —H O Perry. A C Ellis,
" Assessor —Henry Hurd.
Assistants —S G House, James Hill.
Directors —G W Harkett. D W Atherton.
■snpefvlsors—Henry Stratham, M R Swetland
i J istices —!I S Bee be, John N Gill.
Constabh—Henry Gut man.
Treasure Martin I lodge.
Director-—X Buck, G K Smith,
' Auditor —L S Robertson,
Assessor —Hainnel tiaynes.
Assistants —H Hurlburt.C II Judo.
Judge of KleCtioi —Thomas Phelps.
• Inspectors —R V Mayi.es, H Bwetland.
Supervisors— Albert Ret <l, Wm R Greet man
Assessor —M Matteson,
| Assistants —C W .Gorani, Norman Dwight.
, 1 Auditor —L K Brodick.
I ' Directors— W W Dvv-gbt, J A R Greenman.
C uis able—S S Greenman.
' '.Judge of Election- —B K Jones.
Insjiectors—James I racev, Norman Dwight,
Tna-urer —lol.n Hoileubeck.
Clerk —"5 5 Greenman.
\ I lustier B —D W Haven, M H Abbcv.
s UJ ervi-ors— \\ HI JosepJu XI H\\ nkenso i.
"onstabh —S E Dickens.
Judge of Election — -eorge Carr.
1 nspeetor- —H H Douglass, 0 H Loucks.
Assessor—J L Havens,
f Assistants —M I? Weeks, Abner Rcdner.
| Clerk—D W Haven.
' j) rectors—James Douglass, Geo Larriaon.
Auditor—James Douglass. •
' Treasurer —T J Surdam.
i Constable —WilPam Cio.Uy.
Supervisors—Dennis Hall, 11 Ed o e:t tub
T.ra iiri r—lames E Qu.nlby.
I U £
Assistants —Dennis Hall. J H Quimby. .
Clerk—W A Crosby
Judge of Election —Walte* Edgecomb.
I napoctors —J BumlaVt Jacob I vet.
Directors—W A Crosby, J H Quimby.
Auditor —Jacob Feet.
Auditor—W M Smith, E Hovencamp.
Assis ants —William Smith, II Persing.
Suj>ervisors—J Baker, R Persing.
Directors—J Baker, G Mitchell, E Hovencamp.
Judge of election—George Mitchell.
.nspec,ors—William Smith, George Mitchell.
; Constable—G C Lewis.
! Justice—Pliny Harris.
! Supervisors—G C Lewis, D Hacket.
j Clerk—E Z Dingee.
Treasurer —Pliny Hairis.
Judge of Election—Pliny Harris.
Inspectors —I) Hacket P A Whitney.
! Assessor—E Z Dingee.
Assistants—E A Whitney, G C Lewis.
Auditors —E A Whitney, D Hacket.
Supervisors—W Wells, Wm Dalrymple.
Constable—Richard H Baker.
Judge of Election— George F Rowley,
1 inspectors —G W : Dundee, W W ells,
j Assessor —J H Leach.
' Assistants—B F Lyman, L D E<tes.
Directors—G F Rowley, E B Mills.
Clerk—J C Wilkinson.
I Treasurer—William Dexter.
| Constable—M G Wbcaton.
Supervisors- ■ Lewis W heaton Curtis Kilbourr.c
i treasurer —William Ansley.
Cleik—J Q Merrick.
Director—James Ives, William Ansley.
j Assessor—J Q Merrick.
Assistants—John M Kilbome, William Auslev.
Judge of Election—John M Killsirne.
Inspectors—John Carriel 8 H Martin.
Pica ML nt Valley.
i Constable—Philander Reed.
Judge of Election—lsaac North.
J ns] ectors—J D W ashburn, D Eastwood.
A tailor —Ernst W right.
Superiisors—lsrael Burt.Benjamin Ilaines.
Treasurer—B H Beck with.
Assistants—K McDowell, J V Reed.
, Directors—Philander Reed, A 8 Duryce.
Judge of Election—John Debn.
1 nsj triors —Lyman Burt, Russell Reed.
Supervisors—Reuben Card, J V Weimer.
Auditor —J K Burt.
Constable —John M Lyman
Directors —S P Reynolds, Ule Hansen
Justice —John Lyman
j Clerk—Philander Keed
Tn. usurer*-beidiii Burt.
Justices —It Hiunan. J M Bassett
Supervisors—J Chase, Alrnon Rossinan
Ahsessor—J T Jacksiii
Assistants—Edwin Lyman. David White
Ciet k— It L W tiite
Judge of Election—Chester L Carsaw
liiSjuctors—M Snyder, Edwin Lyiuan
I'n usurer—Eilwin Lyman
Auditor —Julius Niefe
Directors —J Chase, •) T Jackson
Constable—William W Dodd
Siijmm isors- A B Slolom, A Malory
Assessor—M A Nichols
Assistant —R L Nichols, V\ T Lane
treasurer—George N iciiols
Clerf—R L Nichols
Auditor—J S Persoll t .
Judge of Elec'ion—A D Wolcott
1 nsjwctors —.1 una Stevens, li Brown
Director —W T Lane, R L Nichols
Si i wartson.
Judge of Election —James Francis
Inspectors—K H Mason, G W Marrow
•Supervisors —John Herret, E F C Joig
Assessor —Janus Francis
Assitsants—ll Andresoti, K H Pritchar.l
Treasurer —G W tSiarrow
Directors —John 8 Clark, S Devins.
Assistants —Merrick Jackson, Eph Reed.
Tieasurer — ilenry Reed.
Auditor —Eph Reed.
Judge of Election —Eph Reed.
Inspectors —James Reed, E Mask ins.
Clerk —James L Purse.
Constable—Martin V\ at son.
.Supervisors —Martin Watson. John Roberts.
Directors —W Lewis J Roberts, J L Purse.
Supervisors—George Younglove, Benj Everett,
Auditor—E O Austin.
Treasurer —D Stiles.
Constable—T R Kees.
Assessor —J M I tees.
Assistants —Pardon llaskins, Eli Glaspr.
Directors—E O Austin, John Younglove.
Judge of Election—James Kees.
I iisptctors —Jos llail. George Younglove.
supervisors—R W Benton, T A Galusha.
Constable—A E Reniff.
Treasurer— F Freeman.
Auditor—A W Corey.
Assessor —A E Renitf,
Assistants—G II Olmsted, W II Halleck.
Judge of Ejection—Lewis Golden.
1 inspectors—John A Wagner, A L Reynolds.
Directors—lt W Beaton, L 8 Drake.
Au d i tor—J oh n K lent ni.
Assessor— a 8 Moore.
Assistants—t. Hammond. Orrin Wetmore.
Judge of Election—W n Howe.
Inspectors—l M Couable, John Klein m.
Bupervisors—John Persing, Gotlieb Traub.
Treasurer - John Bcliaar.
Clerk—A B Horton.
Directors—A li Horton, C Rutgaber.
Constable—J M Walker.
ludge of Election—J L Nelson.
lns|crors —Henry Nelson, W B Taylor.
Clerk—W illiani Duscnbury.
Supervisors—Bamuel Carr, John Mahan.
\ssesor—W B Taylor,
Assistants —A Jones, Fred Davenport.
Justice —Henry Nelson.
Directors —John Mahan, J M Walker.
) Vsi:fr*sG MA
• Exa>iiffveterrltnnr itKrn. \ (
■ , ;iy , [V™ l ° Fir tern,, B ,
4 n B GlicuUr*. mama, either m
• ' Chnstruit 8t- Jft *-
- eg I Summit St., ToMo.O. -
THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
BARGAINS ! BARGAINS!
No attention paid to the cost of
Prompt conformity to the' Lowest
.Market Prices is our established
Wc are determined to give the
public the Benefit of the FALL,
We shall try to prove the Lule
"Works both Ways."
Yon paid high prices when goods
went np, we will sec to it that
you pay lew prices now GOOES
Others may go down, hut wc do
not intend to he beaten.
AH we ask is to give us a Call.
Shop as much as ycu please. If
you know our prices we feel sure
of a sale.
We are In for the trade this spring
and are determined that
CHARLES S. JCNES
Shall take the lead in furnishing this
section of the country with the best
articles for the least money. Curs is the
Store where that can be done. COME,
; SEE, and be CONVINCED.
All kinds of
we ure now offering at prices wbicb can
not fail to strike the purchaser as
I CALICOES WITII THE STARCII
OUT OF BOTH CLOTH AND
13 lIOA I> CLOTH,
i Plain & Funev Cassimeres
|STANI) ARD M USLINS
| Bleached and Unbleached
Muslins of all Prices.
Flannels of all Colors,
SIJLK & LINEN
j Ticking, Striped Shirting 1 ,
: Denims. Crash. Toweling
LADIES' DRESS GOODS,
All-Wool Delaines, Amer, Delaines.
Mohair Lustres, &c.
Of all kinds. "OFFEKS, WHITE k BROWN
SUGARS, SYRUP j- COMMON MOLASrES,
GREEN k BLACK TEAS, SPICES of all
kinds. A great vat ietj of the oest brands of
SMOKING k CHEWING TOBACCO. Corn
Brooms, Cedar Buckets; No. 1 and 2 Mackerel,
Labrador Herring, Hams .j- Shoulders.
DRUGS and MEDICINES,
BOOTS and SHOES,
REMEMBER "WE PAY THE HIGHEST
PRICE FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
CHARLES S. JtiKES.
Couderspcrt) J uae fc, ISW>