Newspaper Page Text
The Young Men of the 'Army.
The Louisville Journal says :
The fame of Spartan mothers is to be
rivalled bj the firmness, devotion, and loy
alty of the mothers of America. The pres
ent war calls forth the exhibition of the
noblest traits of the female heart. We
have soen scores of letters which, if collect
ed in a printed volume, might accompany
the "book of books," as a most fating com
mentary on the value of its inculcations,
and show the rich produce of the ripe har
vests which spring from its seeds of right
eousness and truth. But we are permited
to copy an extract from one addressed to
Col. J. M. Shackelford, which in its tone
of Christian conGdence and patriotic self
sacrifice, is above and beyond all praise.
Written from a secluded country home,
' that Shenstone might have envied'' a
Lome where "peace, tranquility, and inno
cence, shed their mingled delights around"
it pours forth the hopes and fears of a
mother, who, leaning on the Almighty arm,
trusting ta his power, and confident in the
justice of her country's cause, gives up her
c'dest son to her God and to that country.
The simple pathos of the letter is the high
est eloquence, and its religious confidence
the moil holy characteristic of an American
mother. It reads as follows:
Col. John 21. S7iac7:c7fordI send my
Fon to you, yes, my eldest child, with the
full confidence that you will care for, guide,
and protect him as you would your own
My boy has been as tcndcily cared for.
and his morals as strict! guarded as a
girl's, lie is young, unsophisticated, and
iunoccnt ar. the most refined female. God
giant that lie may remain so, although I
know the camp is calculated to demoralize
and urfit a man for the social circle. 31 y
boy is gentle, but firm and unwavering
He can bo managed by kindness, but not
by harshness. This I know by experience.
I know martial laws are rigid be gentle
and forbearing in consequence of his age
Pardon the feelings and partiality of a
doting mother. I now give my darling boy
np to his God and country, and may the
just God of liatlles preside over and shield
your devoted regiment, is the prayer of
your unhappy friend.
Paid Off in Their Own Coin.
During fhe occupation of London, Ken.,
by the rebel forces under Zollicoffer, they
obtained all of their supplies fiom the Un
ion men of that town, giving in return that
vile stuff, Confederate bonds, payable two
years after dale. They never took anything
from the soccsh of the neighboihocd, but
encouraged them in all their impositions
upon the Unionists about there. When,
however, Zollicoffer was driven out by
Gen. Schocpf, and the Union forces in need
of supplies, one of the richest secessionists
of the neighborhood who had been most
active in showing Zoliicofier who of the
Union men had corn and supplies was ap
plied to by the General for corn, oats and
Lay, for his forces, but was answered by
him that he would neither give, lend nor
sell anything to him or his forces. Gen.
Schocpf then very quietly sent a detach
ment for the articles win ted ; obtained
from the Unionists around, the Confederate
bonds, paid him a good price for his produce
with bonis, and gave to the Union men the
money of the glorious Government for
which he is now so nobly fighting.
CHAECATCER IS FOV7ER.
It is often said that knowledge is power,
and this is true. Skill or faculty of any
kind carries with it superiority. So, to a
certain extent, wealth is power, and rank i
power, and intellect is power, and genius
lias a transcendent gift of mastciy over
men. But higher, purer, and better than
all, more constant in its influence, more
lasting in its influence, more lasting in its
away, is the power of character that pow
which emanates from a pure and bfty
mind. Take an community, who is the
man of most influence ? To whom do all
look up with reverence ? Not the " smart
est" man, nnr the clevcicst politician, nor
the most brilliant talker, but he who, in a
long course of yeais, tried by the extremes
of prosperity and adversity, has approved
to the iudircmeut of his 'neighbors and of
all who have seen his life, as worthy to be
called wise aud good.
A Short Clergyman.
A few miles below Poughkecpsie, X. Y..
there now lives, and has lived for several
years past, a worthy clergyman, a man,
however, ver short in stature. Upon a
cortain Sunday, about eight years ago, this
clergyman was invited by the pastor of a
church in that village, to fill his pulpit for
the day. The invitation was accepted, and
Sunday morning saw Mr. in the pul
pit. Now it happened that the pulpit was
a very high one, aud according nearly hid
the poor little clergyman from view. How
ever, the congregation, out of respect, man
aged to keep their countenances, and with
over-pious faces, seemed religious! anxious
for the text. They were not obliged to
wait long, for a nose and two little eyee
suddenly appeared over the top of the pul
jrir, and a squeaking, tremulous voice, pro
claimed in nasal tones the text :
"Be of good cheer ; it is I he not alraid 1"
A general roar of laughter followed the
announcement the clergyman became con
fused, and turned all sorts of colors.
Many, in the general uprcar, left the house;
and itFtfas a long time before the minister
wasrcSabTeti to proceed with tho sermon, so
abruptly broken off.
Afternoon came and the little man,
standing on a footstool, had a fair view of
his audience. The text was announced in
due form :
"A little while ye shall see me, and again a
little while arid ye shall not sec me."
In the course of his sermon he repealed
his text with great earnestness, and step
ping back, lost his elevated footing and dis
appeared from his hearers ! The effect may
he more readily imagined than described.
A Romantic Story.
The Richmond Dispatcli chronicles a
remarkable story, derived from a gentleman
for many years engaged in the prosecution
of military claims, who obtained the par
liculars from a descendant of the parties
that form the subject of the narrative.
Early in the revolutionary war a man
named Lane enlisted in a company raised
for three years. The company went north
and joined Washington's army. Taking
part in all the previous battles, Lane was
severely wounded at Brandywine or Ger
mantown, and during the battle and after,
he was taken care of by a brother soldier,
to whom he had become greatly attached,
and who belonged to the same company as
himself. The term of the service having
expired, these two soldiers were discharged,
and returned home devoted and inseparable
friends. In the meantime the tide of war
rolled on the South, and they again enlisted
to serve in General Lincoln's army, at the
time engaged in the seige of Savannah.
In that seige they did their duty bravely.
At last, Lane's friend was wounded in
turn, and was carried off the field in the
arms of his devoted friend. While under
the care of the surgeon it was discovered
that his brave and tcuder companion was a
It appeared that she had formed a strong
attachment to Lane, whom she had acci
dentally met, but made so little impression
upon him that he" did not recognize her
when he afterwards met her disguised as a
soldier. She was in despair when Lane
enlisted, and under the inspiration of affec
tion she fled from her parents, donned the
Continental uniform, and followed him to
the wars. What ensued was a proper
finale to such a romance. The woman
recovered, and, as soon as the twain was
released from captivity, they became one.
They lived many years very happily to
gether, and left several children. Both the
man and his wifo received pensions until
their decease, for services rendered as sol
diers. A Protest from an Unexpected Source.
It is a noticeable fact that at the first
couit held in Charleston, South Carolina,
under Rebel authority, the first business
was a bold and pungent protest against the
right of the Confederate Government. A
case came up under the Rebel sequestration
act, in which Judge Pettigru, a man of
high repute, assailed that act in the severest
manner. This act," said he, " borrowed
from tltc dar7:csl period of tyranny, is dug
npfrohi the very quarters oj despotism, and
put forward as our sentiments. Ticg arc
not my sentiment, and sorry will I be if in
this sentiment I am solitary and alone."
Upon its inquisitorial features, requiring
tho violation of professional confidence, he
cxJaimed : "There arc cases when it is
dishonor or death and deatli icil certainly
be cltoscn by every man icorthy the name."
Upon the excuse of necessity for such a
law, he became sarcastic, and inquired :
" IIow can that be said to be ncecnry,
which is ahsoluteb; never 7cnoicn to liavc
occurred before? Was there anybody that
ever fought before General Beauregard?
War unfortunately is not a new thing. Its
histoiy is found on every page. Was there
ever a war like this endured, practised or
heard of? It ceitainly is not fouud among
the people from whom wo derive the com
mon law. No English monarch or Parlia
ment has ever sanctioned or undertaken
such a thing. It is utterly inconsistent
with the common law to require an inquisi
torial examination of the subjects of the
laws of war. It is no more a part of the
law of war than it is port of the law of
The District Attorney perceived the
remarkable character of the scene, and was
indignant that " the first duty which de
volved upon his Honor since he put on his
robes, and opened the first term of the
Confederate Court in South Carolina, should
be to listen to an invective against the Gov
ernment whose commission he bore," and
he justly charged Judge Pettigiu with
''drawing in question not only the consti
tutionality of the law passed by the Con
gress of the Confederate States, but the
very autliority of (7tat Congress itself and
the validity of tltc Government itfiic7i it
Such a protest from Charleston, the
heart of sccessia, at. such a time, has deep
meaning. Judge Pettigrew is bolder than
his fellows, but thousands of Southern men
are not less decided at heart iu their pro
tests against the Rebel authority. Oneida
The Talent of Success. Every man
must patiently bide" his time. lie must
wait. Not in listless idleness, not in use
less pastime, not in querulous defection
but in constant, steady, cheerful endeavor,
always willing, fulfilling and accomplishing
his task, " that wheu the occasion comes he
may be equal to the occasion." The talent
of success is nothing more than doing what
you can do well, without a thought of fame.
If it comes at all, it will come bocause it is
deserved, not because it is sought after.
It is very indiscreet and troublesome am
bition which cares so much about fame,
about what the world says of us, as to be
always looking in the face of others for
approval, to be anxious about the effect of
what we do or say, to be always shouting
to hcr the echoes of our own voices.
i s o -a t
Larlt Harpoon Practice. Passing
through Nantucket last summer, we stopped
at an out-of-the-way house for a drink of
water. As we approached the half-open
door, we beheld the following scene: An
urchin, some six years old, had fastened a
fork to the end of a ball of yarn which his
mother was holding, which" he very dex
trously aimed at a black cat dosinr in the
corner. Puss no sooner felt the sharp prick
of thft fork, than she darted off in a jiffy,
while thr experimenter sung out in his glee:
" Pay out, mother ! pay out ! there she
goes thro the window !"
THE OLDEST ESTABLISHED TRAD
ING DEPOT IN
THE SUTLER'S STORE,
Fori Riley y Kansas,
IS NOW RECEIVING ITS FALL AND
Winter supplies, direct from St. Louis, con
listing of every imaginable thing in tho Hue of
Groceries and Provisions,
READ Y-MADE CL O THLYG,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS,
THE GOLD MINES!
The proprietor flatters himself that he can
furnish any and everything needed by Pike's
Peakers, at as cheap rates as they can be had
in Leavenworth, Kansa3 City, or St. Joseph.
Make a note of it, that
Can be procured at Fort Riley as low as at the
Missouri River towns, and the purchaser saves
ONE HUNDRED AND FORTY
Sutler's Storo, Ft. Riley, Kansas.
ROBERT WILSON, Frojn-ictor.
One of the best family papers published in
the United States,
T22RMS--One oopy one year, . . $1.00
Six copies one year, . . . 5.00
'Subscribers to tho WEEKLY BROTHER
JONATHAN receive the spier, did Christmas
and Fourth of July Pictorials, gratis.
Address, B. B, DAY,
48 Bcekman street, N. Y.
STEW ERA IN BUSINESS !
F. W. G5LES,
WILL DO ALL THINGS IN THE LINE
GENERAL LAND AGENT, COL
LECTING AGENT, OR
guaranteeing IIOSESIY ami FAIR-DEALING
with his Patrons NINE TIMES OUT OF TEN !
What will you have ? vA tf
A T TOR WE Y $ CO UWSELL OR
JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS,
PRACTICES IN ALL TIIR COURTS OF
the Slate. Taxes paid for non residents :
titles examined, and locations of desirable
tracts of land in Central or Western Kansas
promptly attended to at icnaon.-.blc rates.
jj-sj" Collections made in any part of the
JOHN II. KAUXAN,
n37 TL 3CJ IC3J -EE2 Bt 9
WASHINGTON STREET, JUNCTION CITY.
ind all kinds of
Tin Ware, Sheet Iron, &c.
A supply of everything in his line suflicient
for the wants of Western Kansas.
Repairing done on the shortest notice, nl
GEO. O. WILMARTH, Ag't,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
SCHOOL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS,
WALL PAPEH, BORDERING,
Post Office Building, Kansas Avenue,
Eistern Publications received regularly and
furnished to order.
S. B. WHITE,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR
JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS.
YSflLL PROMPTLY ATTEND TO ALL
V f business entrusted to his care in Western
I.OKSZOn DOW JOHN R OTIS.
D 0 ir 0 O TIS,
Counsellors at Law.
Topeka, Kansas. ' nlm3
EDWARD W. SEYMOUR, M.D.,
OFFICE, AT THE CITY DRUG STORE,
Junction City, Kansas.
X. P. CASE. A. H. CASE.
CASE & CASE,
LAWYERS Sr LANDAGEWTS,
ST. LOUIS- REFERENCES. Messrs.
Bryant & Ilardcaetlc Messrs. Green &
Brothers, Messrs. J. Stccver & Co., Messrs.
Willson, Levering & Waters. Messrs. Dnnn,
Seymour & Co., General Elihu Case, Troy,
Bradford county, Pennsylvania. n!3m
J. C. MILLER,
Groceries and Provisions,
KANSAS AVEXCE, SEAR SIXTH ST.,
L. R. Palmer, M.D.,
Informs tbosc wishing his f services thai Be
is giving his exclusive attention, to the prac
tice of Medicine, Office -back of Polk &
Lasley's Store, St. Mary's Mission, Kansas.
M E. CLARK, Manager.
SECOND SEASON OF OUR ENGAGE
Of the Grand Moral and Domestic Drama of
HOW TO MAKE MONEY;
Buy Your Goods at Strickler's !
Which was witnessed by over 50,000 persons
last season with unbounded satisfaction.
Tuesdaj-, September 3, 1S61,
And ever day until further notice, will be
presented the deeply atrecting and highly
interesting play of
SSO ii TO J1I.tlKE 12GJ KYI
with an entire change of Scenery and Appoint
ments. The following are the leading incidents
i n the play :
SCENE Post Office Building, Wasfi
inglon Street, between 1th and Slli.
Drochc Shawls, Chambray, Yalencias,
Stella do Black Silks, Ginghams,
Wool do Fancy do Silk Velvets,
Cassimcredo Ladies' Cloth, Opera Hoods,
Thibet do French Merinos.Cashmercs.
Saxony Plaids, Opera Flannels, Pnrramettas,
Gala do Wool Delaines, Coburgs,
Silk do Muslin do Alpaccas,
After which will be brought out the charming
little COMEDY of
CAST TO THE STRENGTH OF THE
and in hkh the AUDIENCE will undoubtedly
BE HIGHLY INTERESTED.
Ladies' Merino Tests, Black Cassimeres,
Ladies' Scarfs, Fancy do
Embroidered Collars, Counterpanes,
do Sleeves, Men's Wrappers,
do Ildkfs, do Drawers,
do Flouncing.Kerseys, Satinets,
do lnscrtingSjYestings, Ken'y Jeans,
Wool Flannels, Gloves, Mittens,
Canton Flannel', Denims, Stripes, Ticks,
Sheetins-s, Shirtings, Linsey Woolsies,
Table Oil Cloths, Damasks,
Tweeds, Sheeps Greys, Nankeens, Broad Cloths.
THE EXHIBITION WILL CONCLUDE
WITH THE I.ACCHAIK.E FARCE OF
In which will appear, to the great delight of
As an evidence of the popularity of the above
COMEDY we need only refer the public to the
which were swayed by its CHARMING EF
FECT during its play in Atchison last winter.
We also take pleasure in referring to the un
bounded and highly flattering opinions of its
merits which it has everywhere elicited from the
CRITIQUES OP THE PHESS !
Wc now, at a GREAT SACRIFICE, bring be
fore the PEOPLE OF JUNCTION CITY this
dramatic composition, intended as it is to
represent the lighter passions and actions of
mankind, which are to be imitated in language,
dress, and manner, by actors, for the entertain
ment of the spectators. The' termination of the
INTRIGUE is happy, and the
DESIGN IS AMUSEMENT!
After the above an intermission of one hour
will be had to allow those making HEAVY"
PURCHASES time for dinner. Immediately
after which we will " elevate the dry-jroods"
and present to the audience, as an AFTER
PIECE, the amusing farce of
MULTUM IN JPARVO,
The following being hut a small proportion of
various articles that will be exhibited :
Irish Linens, Silk Lace, Knitting Cotton,
Crash, Grain Bags,
Belts, Buckskin Mittens,
Napkins, Men,s Boots,
Boy's Boots and Shoes,
Leise Crape Needles,
rioss, j able Cloths,
Dimity, Shirt Bosoms, Men's and Boys' Hats,
-ciastics, oolen Hoods,Men's and Uoys (Japs,
Braids, Tape, Pins, Trunks,
Work-Cotton. Twine, Buckskin Gloves,
u"?ns, "Yoolen Yarn.
Men's & Boys' Clothing.Hardware, Queenswarc,
Glass, Putty, Old Bourbon, Holland,
Pure Wines'i Brandies, Gin.
JCSTheProprietorohaveno hesitation in guar
anteeing the most perfect satisfaction to all who
may Visit our mnminoth amphitheatre. Any
person dissatisfied with any part of the po-form-ance
will have his money refunded. 3Sone are
expected to visit it except those in pursuit of the
choicest, cheapest, largest, and most desirable
Stock of Goods ever .brought into Junction City
TICKETS GRATIS, (to be dadatthk dook.)
RESERVED FOR LADIES.
DOORS OPKJT.AT &r7ttF0KU3iCX9 BEGIK AT 7.
Stssktek & Stkicklzb. .
Junction City, September 3. 1661.
JOHN W. FORNEY, Editor and Pacm-ETon.
Publication Office, 417 Chestntft street,
The following are the terms of the several
Daily Isane Six dollars per annum, paya
ble in advance.
Weekly Press containing general nes
editorial, markets, &c. is issued every lYeu-
Single copies, S2 per annum, in advance,
Five " 8 " "
Ten 12 " "
Twenty " 20 (when forwarded to one
TcopiesS aytcw, or over, to address of each
subscriber, $1.20 per copy.
Et. F&JIjZ,, Proprietor.
WASHINGTON STREET, JUNCTION CITY.
RESPECTFULLY CALLS THE ATTEN
tion of the public to his large and well
selected stock of
Diugs and Chemicals,
PAINTS, DYE STUFFS, OILS, PERFUM
ERY, &c &c.
Having largeh increased his stock of late, he
feels confident of satisfying every one who has
anything in his, line, as his assortment is not
surpassed west of the Missouri River. lie is
also Agent for, and has a large stock of popu
lar Patent Medicines of the dav. A very fine
stock of pure WINES and LIQUORS fcr med
icinal purposes only.
iD" Prescriptions carefully prepared, and all
orders promptly attended to.
M. K. SMITH,
ID5?g STID S11
Of All Descr'p.ion,
From Infants' Two bit Reanos alt the wav up to
PATENT LEATHER. SEWED SCOTS!
also: ali. i:ixns or
3WEBTEST 13 u G- A E
SOUREST VI IT EG-AH!
SUGAPv AT TEN CENTS, TEA AT
Lsather end Findings
CASi PAID FOR HIDES !
3AEDWARE, IRON. NAILS,
Glass, Sash and Doors,
S. H. FLETCHER,
rgx-typ?-?. and (SJxiaDc
BOOTS AND SHOES,
POST OFFICE BUILDIXG,
Liquor, Cigar, and Tobacco
R. W. LUDDINGTON,
Importer and Dealer in
EORE1GN AND DOMESTIC
l 1 a u O R s,
Of Every Kind.
Havana, Domestic and German
CIGARS, T0B&CC0, ETC.
Particular attention given to eonntry orders,
and bills filled at St. Louis Wholesale Prices'
(freight added ) Terms Cash.
STORE, on Massachusetts Street, nearly
opposite Bnllene & Read', -Lawrence, Kansas.
HARPER, GODEY, PETERSON, AND
all the pomalar monthly Msrrazines. for
sale at tfct CITY DRUG STORE.
A FIRST CLASS ILLUSTRATED TAPER.
The Best and Cheapest
Family Paper ia the World !
FIVE CENTS A NUMBER ; S'2.50 A YEAR.
Tr.r.M3 of nr. pec's --ee-.c.v.
One copy for twenty -reeks, . . . $ 1.00
One copy for one year 2.50
One copy for two year, 400
Five conies for one vo.tr 0 on
Twelve copies fur one yeir, . . ' . 20.00
vi.tu.i!-u.c (.uiJitaioroneycar, . . . 40 00
An extra copy will be allowed for every club
f welTO or twenty-five subscribers.
ILvper'3 Magazine and Harper's Weeklr
togcth.ir, one year, $1.00. "'
Terms' for advertising Fiftv cents a line
A libcrul discount will be" made to thoss
wishing to advertise for three months or more
HARPER BROTHERS, Publishers, "
Frantlin Square,New York.
1 0,0 o o
.3 G E& T S W2 T TE ) !
a cir."xcE rox: all Trno wisrr to
4 NY PERSON SENDIMG 23 CENTS WILL
fL receive, pos t-paid, one of the following
ceipes : To make WESTERN" CIDKR. UNION
1TICK STIGHT. ARTIFICIAL HONEY. LEA-
nCR TOLLISII, SECRET ART OF CATCH-
NG FISH ; ci for $1.00 I will send all five,
ogethcr v?iih SEVENTY-OXE other recipes,
arts, am' discoveries, with circular containing
terms to Agents. Address
J. W. LOGAN,
Eos 12, DunlapsviHc,
Or, Union coantj. lad.
Dor 31, Junction City,
D.'vis county, Kansa3.
WOOD & M AUK El',
BLACK AND WHITE SMITHS
Jxiriction City, Ivimpap.
HAYING CARRIED OI' TH II BUSIXES3
for several years in BOSTON, and having
had miny 3-oars' experience in Carriage man
uf.icturics and shseing shops and also a large
experience on brcilcing plows would announce
to the surrounding country that he is now
fully prepared to do all kinds of work, such as
HOUSE-SHOEING, IROXIXG WAGONS
BUGGIES AND SHA1S, FOKGING
OF MACHINERY, EITHER
P,Y DRAUGJI l' OR PAT
TERN, FOR CORN.
FLOURING, OR SAWMHLLS,
on Ue shortest possible notice.
All work warranted, and danc en Mio most
reasonable terms. Prod-ice taken as payment.
In view of the uncertainty of horse-flesh,
and alto of the fact that Injuns and Seces
sionists abound in oar midst, it would be
useless for rc to urge upon the settlers the
importance of having their old shot-guns and
muskets, &c, made bran new."' I therefore
announce that particular attention will be paid
to the repairing of all manner of FIRE-ARMS.
LOCKS of all kinds repaired, and KYS
li,i" m.- r-i rij
St. Ivlciry's LTIcSioa, K.znzz3.
TLc travelling public will ahvajs fin 1 tLii
house a pleasant rlace to stop. A oi"A.
siablo connected with tie house. Crapes
moderate A DKLArl DK BERTH AN D.
a. met: y,
Carpenter & Builder
JLonixvlZle, I&a si::fss
Will do all ivipdrf of carpenter and j liner
work in a sal:.fefory style.
I-RE D K U ICIC C ASTK L (J ,
Ivsgoii and Carriage Iilaker
3 nc-v settled at ST. GEORGE. Kansas,
and ready to do all hinds of Wagon and
Carriage work in tlie neatest and cheapest
Office in Vienna Township, where ho way
be consulted at all time. C'ails in the lino
of his profession will be thankfully re
ceived and promptly attended to.
All kinds of Lumber for building and
other purposes, at my mill in 3:. George,
Pottawattamie count', Kansas.
0. J. GR&W&&,
Attorney at Lav.
Will practice before tlic Distiict Courts in
the State. Having also been appointed
Notary Public is prepared to take acknow
ledgements, administer oaths, and do all
kinds of legal business on short notice.
Office in Vienna Township, Pottawatta
mie county, Kansas. "'
USTDZAISrOI, A., KAS.
Thetravelling public can be well cared
for at this house, on the most reasonable
terms. Good stabling connected with the
IIEXRY GLINTOX, Prop'r.
State of Kansas,
A. Sydney Tebbs,
In the District Court
3d Judicial Distric
in and for Pottawat
To l7ieS7tcriJ of said county of Follaicat-
Yoa are hereby commanded to notify -
William Campbell that he has been sued
in tbe District Court, in and for the coun
ty of Pottawattamie, in the State of Kan
pas, by A. Sydney Tebbs. That unless he
slead answer or demur to the petition of
said A. Sydney Tebbs, against him filed in
the Clerk's office of said Court, on or be
fore the 30th daj: of October, 1861, such
petition will be taken as true, and judg
ment rentfered accordingly.
Witness my hand and seal of said Court x
affixed at tor office at Rockingham this '
30th day of September, A. D. 18G1.
ALOSZO CATTREL, Cleric.
A FINE ASSORTMENT OP COAL OIL
Lamps at the CITY DRUG STORE.