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1 . IS 11 ED EVE . 1.• SATL [MAY, AT
E il ill. f. I': it "Nit it iVi ilitial, ,
PA y.\Br.r.: iv DVANCE.II . 11 11 .
• k. in CrulFs 1 ow,—Second Story— ..
• t street, five do, r., below Mrs. Flury's
*etta, Lances er County, Penn'a.
I '' :outs be dela, ect beyond 3 months,
, f - f not paid un 1 the expiration of the
17U.will be ch rged.
• 4 . * , tion receive for a less period than
hs, and no p
n of the pub ,
iim sending u: Trva new subscribers
ve a sixth c. py for his trouble.
Setae RATES One square (12 lines,
) 50 cents for he first insertion and 25
reach subse uent insertion. Profes
and Busines cards, of six lines or less
per annum. Notices in the reading
s, fire cent a-line. Marriages and
, the simpl• announcement, FREE;
any iltiditiO al lines, five cents a- line.
re 3 mouths $2.00; 6 months, $3.50;
, $5. Tw squares, 3 months, $3:
ths, $5; i ear, $7. Half-a-column,
ths, SS; 6 onths, $l2; 1 year, $2O.
tolumn, limiluiths, $2O ; 1 year, $3O.
cent'? MANd a large lot of new JOB
VD Tlipti, we are prepared to do all
PLA IrN AND FANCY PRINTCNO,
rge hosiers, with Outs,
Ills o all kind.v, Ball Tickets,
euiar Cards, Programmes, ¢c., Ste.
mg in the Job Printing line will be
with n stness and dispatch, and at the
possi le rates.
WIFE TO TEE WOOER,
since scorn has fail'd to cure
you press so blindly,
,ur reasons endure,
rex follies kindly:
t you ; more fair and gay
wince to some ntay be
4 40,:r501f, when he's away,
o}—titen or. for whether or no
glair, he's so to ms
~ .'srriles and gladness;
" , ;tiot,ften, only breathe
, ub 'And the sadness—
!It° sweet a trust to truth,
I'hat coti6denca of care!
joi:pne grief of his to soothe
Thsri,lip your bliss to share.
}ten ..g(4then go ; for whether or no
He gr4Ces, 'tis bliss to shale!
.3r.thtl6*eari meet or leave
,thered4ontent without me ;
ks a hot snares neglect may wave—
itot.teitii,e'en to doubt toe.
! jealous cares are poor respect;
ite , k flows icy heart, my guide,
!,1 what you deem is to neglect,
feel is to confide;
ngotlarn go: for whether or no
11 think In: does confide.
you say, can sternly look,
Actirries speak aevetely ;
eyes, you vow, could ne'er rebuke—
whispers breathe austerely.
P.! ef the coining cares
4VI I S
I lls eyes foresee?
'cute his temper wears
or mine and me!
di go: for whet her or no
1., sautes for me
t. to others gives
in youth to live,
'irt to prize tee!
rent rose be shed,
on the stern.
The, love can ne'er be dead,
ventiStled to them.
ta go //is rival? No:
es in them.
to the fact that a bold; •!'o
ile by the fashionable fe'i 14
do away entirely "t
The Empress Eu!
, 111.1 s
, 3 ow.
bet . i
per will be discoritiri
es are paid, unless at
slier. A failure to no
, t the expiration of the
, ill be considered a new
scam: months sin.
who is also a spec .
has made up her
without hoops, and
led ladies 'who sun
at hoops, are exceel
case of fire, and h
\ade all the sex fro
use of them. Bu
opinion, that it wil
;ter to convince th
world that hoops a
until they are cony
.11 that may be said
fire arising from thei
but very little. Q
is or that, if they pl
• gone by when qu
ld of fashions as wel
'which they are Kipp
ding deities, FashioiA
allegiance to the pd i
ina become independent
.self. She declars hoop
ig and graceful adden
ity. And, voila, hoops
fashion shall have decl
ig else is still more cha
more graceful. Mark.
A, WORK RSE:--The
'altnrall Society requ\
smium work horse shall
and sixteen lands hit
tars ; broad between
rrel ; short loins ; well
deep chest ; sgul
Legs ; short between
Atm and hook paste,
under him ; speed - eqt.
in hoar on the road, at
at the plow ;• with suL
ipsnre spirit and end
~,a, sawed Charles VT et\
dude a ru,n of live thosp. , 11,
:Nati alty.one poiste. tr
I. 1 _ 33 alK.er, Proprietor_
TILE ART OF CATCHING THE IlonsE.—.A.
correspondent of the Valley Farmer tru
ly remarks that there few things more
aggravating than to be in a hurry to go
to some place and have a great trouble
to catch a horse. I have sometimes
made the assertion that a horse, which
I raise will never be hard to catch un
less some one else spoils him. The way
I manage is to keep them gentle from
colts, handling them as often as conven
ient. When young horses are running
to grass give them salt occasionally,
and let them fondle about you, making
as little show of trying to get hold of
them as possible. There is nothing
surer to spoil a horse forever than to
ran as if trying to hem him in, and yel
ling authoritatively, or scolding, when
he can see, just as well as you know.
that he is out of your reach. To put on
the cap sheaf, whip him severely for
causing - trouble, and my word for it, the
next time you want to catch him he
"will not listen to the voice of your
charming, charm you never so wisely."
Horses learn a great deal by signs.-:-
in beginning t ) teach them to be caught,
go toward them on the near side slowly
and cautiously, making no demonstra
tions at all. If the animal begins to
walk off, stop 'and whistle, or otherwise
manifest'indifference until he becomes
quiet again, then approach as before.—
When you are so close as to Fie confi
dent he will not escape you- again, then
speak kindly and hold up your right
hand, and be ready to touch him on the
withers, and thence pass it along the
neck until you can get hold of his head,
but do not seize him with a grab, as this
tends to excite fear afterwards By
practicing this course, using the sign,
viz : holding up the hand when you are
a little further away each time, a horse
may be taught to stop and be caught,
even when in considerable glee, (play
ing) simply by holding up the hand and
Asitig some familiar phrase, such as whoa
, boy, c.
By way of caution, however, watch
his actions and intentions closely during
his tutoring, and if at any time or from
any cause you see that be is going to
run, do not by any means say anything
or hold up your hand, as the sign given
and disobeyed a few times wil almost in
evitably prevent your making anything
out of it in future.
HOW A MAN FEELS WHEN SHOT.—We
take the following from a letter written
by one of the lowa volunteers, who
fought in the battle near Springfield,
I was standing, or rather kneeling,
behind a little bush, re-loading my mus
ket, just before the rebels engaged in
this close work retreated. Suddenly I
felt a sharp pain in my shoulder, and
fell to the ground. Jumping up, one Of
our boys asked me if I was hurt? I re
plied that I' thought not, and drew up
my musket to fire, when he said : "Yes,
you are shot right through the shotilder."
I think it was the remark more than the
wound, which caused the field, all at
once, to commence whirling around. me
ili a very strange manner. I started to.
ve it, with a half . ounce Musket ball
in shoulder, and once or twice fell
or 'th dizziness ; but in a short time
v e t o
.sufficiently to be able to walk
r b e a c c o k g s ,
afield nine miles where the
• ball was talt
fiagain.) H e cut the throat of the
and then engaged Lieutenant -Shernal.,
a a hand-to-hand conflict with
After a ten minutes' fight—both being
ccomplished swordsmen --he severed
`herman's head from his body in one
We - bairn pleasant conversation with
' 'en. Sherman in our office on Monday
ast, and be.did no‘appear to be aware
bat be'-had been. beheaded. At •any
ate, he didnot allude to the somewhat
ute l irting 4vent. _Possibly, however;
emory may have been affectedlay
operation, for we cannot suppose
b 'outhern parson would exaggerate.
t will talo three years from the
August to build -the new opera
Paris, mad 8,000,000 f• to pay
afakvillait Vamsgmuia courlrnl for tlt intik &tit.
MARIETTA, SEPTEMBER 28, 1861.
John A. Waihington
[From the Troy Daily Times, Sept. 14 . 1
While a party of rebel officers were
"observing" our pickets near Elkwater,
Virginia, yesterday, a "vagrom" bullet,
hurling into their midst, perforated the
uniform of Col. John A. Washington,
somewhere in the region of the disphra
gee, and instaneonsly terminated the mil
itary and mortal career of that famous
individual. Famous on two accounts—
first, that he was a roundabout descend
ant of the great patriot whose illustrious
name lends honor to everything with
which it is even remotely connected ;
and, secondly, that he once had the un
speakable pleasure of being bone up in
execrable wood-cuts as one of the indi
viduals to whom John Brown and his
terrible army gave such a nightmare of
When the old partisan burst upon the
sleepy denizens of Harper's Ferry, and
,equanimity so seriously,
Col. Washington was one whom they
visited. His two hundred and eighteen
pounds avoirdupois were comfortable
disposed upon a feather bed, over which
hung one of the swords of the immortal
patriot—one that he had swung on many
a battle-field and never sheathed with
dishonor. As John Brown pounced in
to his room, the Colonel raised his night
cap tremblingly, gasped convulsively,
and covered his head with the quilts in
continently, while old Osssawottmie
reached out his bony fingers, clutched
the sword and bore it off:
When Brown and his fanatics were
fighting like tigers in the arsenal, Col.
Washington was traveling in an oppo
site direction ; but when Brown was
standing chained and haltered upon the
scafold, Col. Washington was there on
a big black horse, wearing a red sash
and looking as brave and martial as one
of the paletots. By some means the
sword of the Pater Pattie was carried
away with those who escaped, and when
old Brown was buried, atnid 4he stony
hills of North Elba, it lay upon his coff
The family were magnanimous aid
honorable enough, however, to restore
it to its owner. Colonel John A. re
ceived it hung it up once more . on the
pegs over the bedstead, and it is to be
hoped slept as sweetly and snored as
loudly as ever, with no dread fears of
.to disturb his
dreams. When conspiracy assumed the
form of rebellion, and the Government
was threatened with overthrow,Colonel
John A. took down his sword, not to
defend the institutions his great .ances
tor had given theftabors of his life to
create and establish, not to preserve the
constitution he had helped to frame, not
to sustain the government of which he
was the first Chief Magistrate—not for
those purposes, but to aid the criminal
wickedness of those who seek to efface
all the principles Washington lived to
establish ; who declared that he and the
other fathers "were mistaken, and in
corporated a michievous error into their
theory of politics :" Col. John A. was
a brilliant man ; a good, hearty eater ;
a viliant and mighty champion at wine
suppers ; a plesant companion in a story
telling circle; a fine looking 'personage
in uniffirm—but unfortunatly he was not
bullet-proof, else we should not be call
ed upon to publish his obitUary. One
if those painful casulties which so seri
ously interfere with the prosecution of
little schemes like that in which himself
and his fellow rebels were engaged, has
- removed him from the theatre of opera
We need not say that we regret the
fact—for will all his peculiarities, the
history of Harper's Ferry does not show
that Col. Washington was a brave man,
and it is not pleasant to record the de
•ased of a coward under such circum
les. A hero balances life against
it was probably Cadmus,
brought letters into Greece,
iller - r - no--C)rie Dollar a -Y-ea,r..
' 501IING WITTE A. BARBER.—Stopping
.for a day'or two at a village a short way
-from Boston, Jeems went to :a barber's
to get shaved. .On entering, and casting
his eyes about the room, he perceived
that the barber drove a double trade of
'tonsor and small grocer.
" Shave, sir ?" said the barber to his
customer, whose face sufficiently indica
ted the object of his visit.
Jeems made no reply, but drawing
himself up to a lofty height, proceeded,
in the attorney fashion, to interrogate
the barber as follows :
" Sir, you are a barber ?"
" Yes, sir ; have a shave ?"
"And do you also keep this oyster
" Yes, sir ; have any oysters
" ell, sir, this occupation of yours
gives rise to the most horrible suspicions.
It is a serious thing to submit one's
head to the manipulations of a stranger;
but if you can answer a couple of ques
tions to my satisfaction I should like to
The barber said be would try.
" Well, sir," said Jeems solemnly, "do
you shave with your oyster-knife ?"
" No, sir," said the barber, smiling
" One question more," continued the
interrogator, "and remember that yon
are under an oath, or rather, recollect
that this is a serious business (the bar
ber started) one question more ; do you
never open oysters with your razor ?"
" No, sir!" exclaimed the barber, in
dignantly, amid, a roar of laughter from
" Then shave me," said Jeems, throw
ing himself into the the chair, and un
tying his neck cloth with the air of a
man who has unshaken confidence in
THEM PERTATERS.—MaIIy of our read
ers have no doubt read the folloWing
rich anecdote. It is old, but like good
wine, it will bear repetition. Those
who have never " read it," will thank us
for reviving it from the oblivion into
which it was fast falling : Several legis
lative gentlemen were dining at a Bos
ton hotel rone of them asked Mr. D.,
a gentleman who sat opposite
"Can you reach them pertaters, sir ?"
Mr. D. extending his arm towards the
dish, and satisfying himself that he could
reach the " pertaters," answered
The legislator was taken aback with
the unexpected rebuff from the wag, but
presentlY recovering himself, he asked :
"Will you stick my fork into one of
Mr. D. took the fork, and very coolly
plunged it into a finely-cooked potato,
and left it there. The company roared,
as they took the joke, and the victim
looked more foolish than before; but
suddenly an idea struck him, and rising
to his feet, he exclaimed, with an air of
"Now, Mr. D., I will trouble you for
Mr. D. rose to his feet, and with the
most imperturbable gravity, pulled the
fork out of the potato, and returned it,
amidst an unconquerable thunder-storm
of laughter, to the utter discomfiture of
the gentleman from B.—. New Yorl Mer
THE POOE AND THE COMING WINTER.-
In view of the , approach of winter, and
the scarcity of employment, a cotetnpo
rary gives the following advice : Let
every man, woman and child save now ;
let them even pinch themselves and fam
ilies now to prepare for darker times
ahead. The winter is rapidly ad•ancing,
when the want of warm clothing, com
fortable fires, unbroken shoes and a host
of other necessaries will be severely felt,
if unprovided for now. Every shilling
HOW squandered in dissipation or unnec
essarily wasted, robs your fainily of some
comfort. Every hour of idleness, when
work may be obtained, is a crime. Look
to it, men with• wives and little ones,
that when' the hoar of gloom and dis
treiss shall arrive, you shall have saved,
even thottgh'it may be bat a few ddllars,
for thatlime of need. He who neglects
this plain duty is worse than unwise—
be is wicked.
Cr Recruiting in Ohio is , reduced to
a system : which is said to work admirab
ly. A committee of prominent citizens
is appointed in each Congressional Dis
trict, and these Committees appointet
Camp Committees who receive recruits,
enrol and muster them into service at
once, and clothe them. When ftfty•are
,mustered they are assigned to a regi
ent, 'and officers are detailed from
ng them to recruit each company to
LARGE Pamir:in.—ln reading an ac
count of the riches of patriarchal princes
of ancient times, or of eastern countries,
we are struck by the vast number of
retainers by whom they were surround
ed. Even Abraham, the father of the
faithful, did not hesitate to arm his own
household—three hundred and eighteen
trained male servants, born in his house
—to go out by night and attack the
army of four kings, who had taken cap
tive his kinsman, Lot. According to
the modern rate of calculation, four wc.
man and children, or one woman and
three children, to each male adult, the
household of Abraham could not have
been less than fifteen hundred and nine
ty. The wealth of such men was calcu
lated in cattle. Job, in the days of his
prosperity, had fourteen hundred sheep,
and six thousand camels, and one thous
and.yoke of oxen, and one thousand she
asses. Indeed the original Latin word
for money, petunia, whence our word
" pecuniary," means cattle as well as.
money., and is most probably derived
from the Latin word pecus, sheep.
We read in ancient history of rich,
patriarchal farmers and shepherds feed
ing whole armies on their passage from
one country to another. We read in
English history of the Earl of Warwick
entertaining, at his different manors,
thirty thousand people every day. The
old feudal barons had large halls, and
whole sheep and oxen were 'roasted
daily to feed their households ; and
Thomas a'Becket was so very hospitable
that, not having seats enough for the
numerous guests that frequented his
table, he strewed the floor of his hall
with clean hay or rushes, for the knights
and squires to sit down upon and regale
themselves, without soiling their clothes
or catching rheumatics, in their extre
mities. Westminster Hall was the usu
al dining-room of William Rufus,; and
Dr. Pocock informs us that he has seen
an Arabian chief dine in the streets of
a town where be had come to sell his
cattle, and invite all passers, even com
mon beggars, to sit down and partake
of his banquet.
TIIE INDIAN SUMMER.—What a habit
the poets have 'of praising the Indian
Summer ! And yet how few recognize
that season when it really coineet Most
men imagine it visits us about a month
earlier than it actually makes its appear
ance, and so they worship the Bost of
that delicious period which we all look
to enjoy before the rude voice of Win
ter bid the Autumn hence, and closes
the almanac upon, all but his own pro
gramme of entertainment.
The Indian Summer always seems to
us like the gorgeous sunset of the year—
its hectic flush is so brief and yet so
beautiful. The consumptive year seems,
at that time, to put forth all its vital en
ergies anew, to array itself in its more
coquettish costume, and with its warm,
passionate breath, seek fondly to con
vince us of its hope of a long and proud
But we knowjtoo well how illusory arc
such gay dreams of a brilliant future.—
The proxystn once over, the inspiration
once gone, the dying year yields up its
cherished anticipations. It sadly gath
ers together its garment of withered
leaves, coughs through the long Decein
ber nights its wasted life away, and is
buried in the white snow-shroud that its
mother, Nature, wraps with tears about
the icy fortnof the departed.
tar 11..1. Blondon's lauds are challeng
ed by a lady, who successfully crossed
the Thames the other lay, or would have
done so, but that some speculative -coin
mercial scoundrels cut away the lead
weights which served to steady the guy
ropes. As it was, the "lady" accomplish
ed two-thirds of her transit with perfect
ease, and, finding her" further progress
marred by . the circumstance we have
mentioned, quietly lowered herself into
a boat and was rowed ashore.
NOT A BIT. OF IT.--1.10 Sunday Dis
putclksays that " hoops are a nuisance,
at home or abroad." We dont, believe
it. There is not a man who grumbles
about hoops, who would not ridicule any
woman who should appear in the streets
without them, unless she wore skirts
enough Co ruhrher health and cost four
times the amount that hoops do. It's
all folly to talk otherwise, men do like
hoops and think theii wearers are im
proved by them. '
or A. promising young man may do
very well perhaps—a paying ono much
tz' :Drett plainly the thinnest ioap
bubbles wear the gandiest'colors.
DR. MOTT'S CHALYBEATE .
RESTORATIVE PILLS OF IRON
An Aperient and Stomachic preparation of ,
cr on purified of • Oxygen and Carbon h.i
iumbustion in tlydrogen. Sanctioned by tle•
highest Medical Authorities, both in Europe
and the United States, and prescribed in thei
The experience of thousands daily proves
that no preparation of Iron can be compate•li
with it. Impurities of the blood, depressiot , ;
of vital energy, pale and otherwise sickly
complexions, indicate its necessity in EthriOt
every Conceivable case.
Innoxious in all maladies in- which•it has:
been tried, it has proved absolutely curative Ira
each of the following complaints, viz :
In Debility, Nervous A f fections, Emaciation,
Dyspepsia, Constipation, Diarrheea, Dysente—
ry, Incipient Consumption, Scrofulous Tubur
culosis, Salt Rheum, Mismenstruation, Chlo—
rosis,Whites,Liver Clentplains ' Chronic Head':
aches, Rheumatism., Intermitten t Fevers, Plin-
pies on the face, 4-c.
In cases of General Debility, whether the ie. -
sult of acute disease, or of the continued
Motion of nervous and muscular energy from
chronic complaints, one trial of this restorative!
his proved successful to an extent which nn
description nor written attestation won Id rend;-
er credible. Invalids so long bed-ridden as to
have become forgotten in their own neighbor
hoods, have suddenly re. appeared In the busy
world as if just returned from protracted travel
in a distant land. Some very signal instances
of this kind are attested of female Sufferers,.
emaciated victims of apparent marasmus, sane:
guineous exhaustion, crittical changes, and
that complication of nervous and dyspepti- -
aversidn to air and exercise for which the phy- -
sician has no name.
In iyerrous Affections of all kinds, and for`
reasons familiar to medical men, the operation::
of this p,reparation of iron must necessarily he'
salutary, tor, unlike the old oxides, it is vizo
rously tonic, without being exciting and over
beatink ; and gently; regularly aperient, even. ,
in the most obstinate cases of costiveness with
out ever being a gastric purgative, or inflicting:
a disagreeable sensation.
It is this latter property,. among otheßv
which makes it So remarkably effectual unit:
permanent'a remedy for Piles, upon which it
also appears to exert a distinct - and specific ,
action, by dispersing the local tendency which:
I o Dlspepsia, innumerable as are'its causes,.
a single box of theSe Chalybeate Pills has often
sufficed for the most habitual cases, including
the attendeut Costiveness.
In unchecked Diarr lmo, event when ad- .
vaneed to Dysentery, don finned, emaciating,•
and apparently malignant, the effects , have'
beep equally decisive and astonishing.
In the local pains, loss of flesh and strength,
debilitating cough, and remitten, hectic, whith
generally indicate Incipient Consumpttoni this
remedy has allayed the alarm of Inends and,
physicians, in several very gratifying. and in—
In Scrofulous TuberculosiS, this- medicate&
iron has had far more than the good effect of
the most cautiously balanced preparations of
iodine, without any of their well known hair
The attention of females cannot be too con , -
fidently invited to this remedy and restorative,•
in the cases peculiarly affecting them.
In Rheumatism, both chronic and inflamma
tory—in the latter, however, more decidedly—
it has been invariably well reported, both ac
alleviating pain and rechicing the swellings
and stiffness of The joints and muscles.
In Intermittent Fevers it m nit necessarily be
a great remedy and energetic restorative, and
its progress in the new settlements of the West,
will probably be one of high renown and use
No remedy has ever been discovered in the
whole history of medicine, which exerts such.
prompt, happy, and fully restorative efects.- -
Good appetite, complete digestion; rapid acqui
sition of strength; with an unusual disposition.
for active and cheerful exercise, immediately
follow its use.
.Put up in neat flat metal boxes-containing.
:30 pills, price *5O cents per box; for sale by
druggists and dealers: Wilt be seat free for
any address 0/1 , receipt of the price. AU let- -
ters, orders, etc., should be addressed to
11. B. LUCK E';.t CO., General Agents,
20• Cedar-st., N. V.
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Philadelphia.
A Benevolent Institution established by
special endowment, for the Relief of the Sick and
Distressed, afflicted with Virulent and Epidermis
Diseases, and especiallyfor the cure of Diseasei
of the Sexual , organs. , Medical advice given
gratis, by the Acting Surgeon, to all who apply
by letter, with a cleseriptiottel their condition,
(age, occupation, habits of -life, &c.,) and in
cases of extreme poverty inctlicineS furnished
free of charge.- '
Valuable Reports- on Spermatorrhcea, and
other Diseases of the Sexual Organs, and on
the New' Remedies employed in the Dispensary
sent to the afflicted- in sealed letter envelopes,
free of charge. Two or three postage stamps
will be acceptable to pre-pay postage.
Address,-Dat, SKILL.sn Iletycwro-rv, Acting
Surgeon,: lloward Association-. No. 2-South 9th
st., Philadelphia. By order of the Directors.
EZRA D. IfEARTW LL, President:
GEMIGE FAIRC IL D, Secretary.
T HE GLATZ FERRY . ,
The undersigned having leased the above
named old-established Ferry and Hotel, iu
Hell= Township, York county, opposite the
borough of Marietta, where he is prepared to
entertain the public at his bar and table with.
the best the market affords. He would very
respectfully inform the traveling.public that
First class Ferry. Boats;
and efficient ferrymen, and is now fully pnepa -
red to accommodate persons wishing , to cross
the Susquehanna with vehicles or otherwise
without delay or detention. JOHN NOEL..
Marielta, August 3, IS6I-1-it
LOCK S—Good Time
Keepers, for One Dollar.
Clocks, Watches and Jewelry carefully re
p ired and charges moderate, at WOLFE'S.
T) R AT E GBOCE R. E ;—Rio, Javamnd
Laguira Callbe ; Crushed, Pulverized and
Brown Sugar; Superior Green and Black-Tea;
Rice, Cheese and Spices; Syrup and prime ba
king ;Molasses; Excellent Pearl Barley at
J. R. DIITENBACRPS.
TNIESH II )\ GROUND SPICt'S AT
r ANDERSON' S ! Attention. Butchers
and Houskeepers. Having a great demand for
nur famed SPICES, I have concluded to con
tinue,to keep ttcnnstantsupply of Ground Pep
per. Ground Corriunder, and Sweet Alarjpram.
A Lt l A P e t have ,lust e ju w st x re o c rk ei a v n el
anotl e ) tssu p F- p ll- 1:: W
Philadelphia manufactories. Purchase's can
rely upon the newest stvlea; which will be
sold unusually low at J. it. Diffenbach,S.
r . BARRELS Monongahela Whisk - jus
,Gd i•J received, which tvill be sold at the low
est matket rates by the barrel• or gallon at thew
Enterprise Wine Sr,- Liquor Store.
A. Di REESE, Mount Joy.
CI RASE'S CONCENTR4YED Z Y E, su
perior to .any no« in 11Se, cam-be , had at the
Cheap Store' of Dijjrlw
T - 1 4 , GOODWI N 'S& 1111.0's: Plantation tine
V cut Chewitiz Tobactsu. The best in the
world. For sale at WOLFE'S.
UGGY an d• Ii'LANKETS of Varioith
JUll styles and! at muck lower prices thalik the
same sqlii:st .Sotungler Patterson.
- ix - A , •
M1D4.411.A WINEMuII botlieti athtfru s itYy,
att. the "- Enterpthie Store."
I! REESE, Mount Joy.
- 1 FT NEW SPItING st, LE
HAT; A•P' UL L S,
Isio. 92. litrorke--.Slreet, Illtsrietha, Pa.,
R ANlMEB2—Allihands—guar ranted'. to he
I j genuine. • .• Ben itinpiA
RIED F12.1,11'1' note clag) at
UP)O3 - 011. COAL 4111.--2.3 .Its a ily,a,t
at Dr. Grove's 1..11,k1; Zitofe.