The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, September 12, 1861, Image 1

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.A.3%r arcirritaGkri..
VEIREE Doors ABOVE 6nAitmes ncrrEF.
. -
Pt:Rms.- 1 31,5p per alumn i
i n.ramtbr,ori.3
otherwise $2 will' Ina charscd--and fifty cents per twit=
added to arrearages, et the option of the Publisher, to pv
spense of collection, ctc,' 'Anuses payment preferred.
Avrtirrt starrns will be inseitd tbe
rate of $l. Per - sonar°. of ten !Ince or leis, for Meant three
week*, and 2 cents for each additional week—psydown,
Merchants, and othetS, whaadvertiselq
the year, will be charged at the following Mee, viz.;
,tons :ware, or las, one year, witJ+chdngu, $8
Nadraddlttonat eguare, id the rate o
No credit gis,a/ except tc4boic of hiown Finponsibmq:
coorErt • Itltitt.
A. COOPER , A co.,
BANKERS.,—Montrose, Pe. Stieeereore to Post. Cooper
P. Co. Office, Lathropsenow. bonding, Tutnpitnot.
-TTORYETB and Cnurniellorio at Ijaw„-r.Montic;se, Pa.
AL Office in Latbronte new building. - Fiver the Bank.
HENRY 13.11cKEA.N,
A.TirowaY and counaidiorat•tn!ar.—Towaima; TN'
omc in he Caton 1e.358 tf
RADUATE of the Allefedhle and flomceopathle Col.
ledee of Medlelne.—Great Bend, IPa. "°dice, earner
of Malta at d Ellzabeth:ste nearly oppOlte the 'Methodist
- DR (I'7: Dl3looli, . .
P ,
IiTSICIAN AND' StrlttlEo:4,-MOntrote. Pa. 011Ice
over Wilsons' Store; Lodgings atSearle's llOtel.
. . .
lied:males] and Surgical Jteti t recently ofPingluimton,
tender their professional services to all who appro.
date the Reformed -Practice of Physic;' careful arid
operations on Teeth; with the most scientific and
approved, styles of platework, Testilt extracted without
pain and all work warranted. • •
Jackson, June 1 ltb, tat°. ;
DR. N. sxtrrit . tc-.; 'SON,
Q. 4 intGEo:.s'r DENTIsTs,:- - montrose,l Pa.
00illee in Lathrop,' new building., over .
the Dank. All Dental 'opetntio 1 •
na will be tiiiigibig
performed in good and warranted. ,
J. C. 01.11STF;AP
• T T that they have entered into a }tartnerahip for the
Practice of MEDICINE & Surgery,
end are prepared to attend to all calls in the line of their
profession. formerly occupied by Dr. J. C.
Olmstead, in DUNDAFF. • toy 7 3m..
DR. N.. Y. L 1 1;
Physician arirl , Surwon, Fiietitriqe,
• the Jaaeon Haw.
, LEET gives particular ntientitin to thii . :lreatment
of diseases, of the Sun and EVE: and IP contblera that
his knowledge of. and experiencein that branch Of prac
tice will enable him to effect a cure in; the moot difficult
cases. For treating diseases of these Organs no fee will.
be charged unless the patient. is Venerated by the treat
ment. , [2inglist dOth, 1860.
iff ANUFACTURERS AND DEAL'4/ tS in Italian and
:T1 Ann• Marble for Monunionts, licadstonek
Tomb-Tables. Mantles. Sinks and' Centre-Tables. Also
dealersiu Marbleiied Slate to? Manties,Ventre•Table"
..* Shop a few doors east of SearleW6tel on Turnpike
Istreet, Montrobe, Pa. oc4 we
W.)1: A. SNOW •
TI7STICE OF THE PF.ACE.—Grent . Bend, Plt" Office
on Main Arect, opposite the Westoi - n ' apt
ASIIIONABLF. TZ,ll.oll.—Mentroae. Pa. Shop
over 1. N. Itnllard's Grocerf . . on -Main•atteet..
Thankful for past, olle.xt. rt. continuance,
-;pledeing2drnm:lfto do nit work tatisfactorilo. Cut
%lug done on short notice. and warranted to lit.
Montrose;-Pa,. July 2th. 150.—tf.•
• I'. LINES, •
,IASIIICINART.F. T.lll.olt.—:Nlinit role. Pa. Shop
' in Phirnix illocli. over 6tore'lif _Read, Watron,
A Foote?. Ail work warranted, : to fit and Onioh. ,
ez. ttlinp, done- n.Aort thdire.. in,heet ttyle. jan Ix?, '
1011 N
U near the Thtpll.l 'Sleeting 1 i 011 4 't. on Turnpike
I.trrel. AU orders tilled prorupti. in iltskratn stcio.
Cutting <lona nn short indict:, and warrailtvil a. fit.
- • • L. 11. IStIELL,, •
fiPAIItB Clock . P. IViitches. and Jewulry it the
ice_ find is rm,roilable iernm. All,
work ararranted. Sim+ In ChandlCr - and Jr-4scipla
store, 3b.mtnos : vet!. t
• N . Vitt. W. Co.,
/YAM= AND CD AIR m.v..;:t.TrAcitmEn4.—Font.
N../ of Main street Montrose. : ang tf
(1: o. FoRDHA3t,_
tf ° lll. 'i T work
made made to order. and mooring done neatly. Je2 y
ABEL Turzp.LL,
TO''..i.LER In Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Dye
-115 Stuffs; Glass - Ware, Paints. Oils. Varnish. Win
dow Glass, Groceries, Fancy Goqds, Jewelry Perfu
mery, etc.—Agent forall the, mosti popular PATIZST
:sr EbICINES,-3!ootrose. Rug If
BABSEIL and . flair Dr6sser. "Montn,ie, rn. Shop In
Laf,ement of SN lintel.
• —ANA -j•
AM, lIATD=I, . .
. •
JOAN ILAYDRN, - ' '' ' ' ' '
P. E. Blttisu,' 31.. --D.,
.'in , rrLY, AT
14111 attendto the duties, of his prokotelott promptly
°M ee 4 4 A. Lakthroo;
morS 4m
or • 11tervv,•••'Srcarls..
OSETTS Ist 1860, $1,481,819.27.
" t 43,068.68..
S. Milton Smith, Seel. Cone d. Mettle, President.
.7otaal4Clee, " A. I.l . Wklidurth, Vice "
_ To7sciee issued awl renewed, bythe uhdersigned, at hie
!Malt . . cue door above Searle stioiel, hiwairose, Pa.
nov . 4 y ; siLLimps STIIiOVD, Agent.
rr x er
ifft AS just received n. large atecli of new StoTes_ , for
Cooking. Parlor. °lnce and Shop pmposee, for Wood
or Coal, with Stove Pipe, Zinc, &c. •
staLuortment is &elect aid desirable; andirill be sold
on' the moat favorable tera a for Corker to Prompt Mx
,IJlOntlur Buters, '
New Niguid. Oct 25th. -Aro.
,DandeliOn Coffee,
A 11111 1
1 47: 0 1 1 % itY p n pcitoundu tailottftWoo.Z.?lt
.sale ,by
OAR' D. •
W. 117172MaZgargal.-.311,:Dw graduate
xs. of the Allopafie and Bomampafhiti CidlegesteMed
tcine. would roturohis sincere thaukai to the people of Gt.'
Hand and.vielnityna t htha Very liberal i p3troithCo with
which they bare fa, for him, and he hopes by a atrlet at.
tedtiou so littionsvorederit a. liberal chase of the public
confidence. Great bend, Jaostary
ama". .2m."..1414 far' 113.30111.emp
sheep Pelts, Pos.Mink, Mukrat, and all kiwis of
Fars. A good asipxtment of Leathel and Boots sad
Shoes coastal:dr on hand. Oftlee. Tannerb 2f3hop on
Man Street.
XollittOft. PettAth , A. P. C. %Einar!
. . DAVID C. AX.EV - 4X.
TTAVIAG loaned permangotlY at rldw ri..
lnllwlll attend. promptly to all ealla which be . may
be faxdred. 'Office at Toddle HoteL •
New July 3 7 IF4I
We Join Ourselves to -no Party :that Does not Carry t4e Flag— and ;Iteerio" tep to .the=; of the Whole Union.'
VOL. 18.:#
- OP • I
DAY, OCTOBER 9tll - AND 10tIti 1861.
. 1113 Man n— 'WIZ .
Drrtstozr L--I-lonsEs.-CLass L—SkOolis
. & and Maris
Best Stallion and One of his colts, .
.... ....• • , .... Diploma and $6-
2d best; .. •:,, -- . : .. I 4
3d best,• .. ' .., -. : • ~ ; 3
Best stallion -which has not stood in the
1 -countyikpriorlo this lea!, Dip - .-and • 3
Best brood Marc and colt, :... .. i' 5
2d best, : • ... ' ..1. .. .------, i 4
sa best, : .. .. %. .. .. 1---- - 3
Dr. - A. Chamberlin, Brooklyn ; i
F_. Badger, New Milford;, Jitorges.
Wm. IL Jones, Dimock ; . • i
Ctatss,l4.--Sing/e and Matcher/ Hoists. •
j3est single gelding . or mare over live
years old, raised wi the county, , $5 .
''.ld best, ..- _.. .: • .. t 3,
3a test., .. .. .. J
. 1
Best pair,of matched horses, (geldings
',or mares,) over 3 years old raised
in the connty; .. .. .. i 5
2d best, I ..* - I.: • .., • 1 3
' •
Best pair...of-matched horses owned i l o rk
the County; not, raised . here, ! . 3
* . S. RParmalt, Apolaeon ;
Johii.l3landing, Harford; artidges.
P. S.!Cassedy, Dirricrek;
4'3; • . •
pjtre eitp?!ite
CLASS M.—Colts and' Mules.
Best pair 3 years old - colts, $3
Best pair 2 years old colts, .. 2
Best pair yearling colts, " . - 2
Best yearling colt, ..
Best pair.males, 3
2d best, . • , • 2
Best jack,
2d best, - , 1,
D. Townsend, Brooklyn;
J. D. Ooodwin,. Montrose,; Jaftiges
W. N. Tingley, Lenox;
DtvzszaslL—CATTLE.---CLASS I--Devon:.
Best. devon bill] ; 3 years - a? and up
wards, ! - .... .... - 1 $5
2d best, ..... .... • 4
Best do between 1 and'2 years old, 3
2d best ' s - .: .. . .1. 2
Best du under one year,. I
Best devon 4 .
cow,3 years old orupw4
2d be - st, .... .... • 1 3
Best devon heifer 2to 3 years old, ! 3
2d best, .. .. ..
Best devon bull calf, .. ...
Bet - devon heifer calf,
J. S. ilawley,llawlevtown,N.Y.; )
James E. - Carmalt, dioconut ; ' I . Jli .l
.avid Wakelee, Springville ; = ) . .1
CLASS hi.—Durham:. •
Best durham 1;1111,2 years old or over', $5
2d best, .'. '.. .. ~1 ' 4
Best do between 1 and 2 years old, ; 3
2d best, .. .. ' .. .. , 2
Best under one year,
..... ....I 1
Best do c0w,.,3 years old or upwards; 4
. 2d best, .. ' .. .. ..} 3
Best do heifer front 2to 3 years 'old; t 3
2d best, 2
Best do'hnllc.sif, .... ...,.
. '2
Best do heifer calf, .. -.- ... .1. 2
E. G. Babcock, Bridgewater;
David D. Btown, Apolacon; 41:9es.
.Stephen Carpenter, ilarford ; . :
Best bull;
' 2d. best,
Best cow over 3 years old,
.2d best,
3d . -best, - - 1
Best - heifer, between 2 and 3 yearsold, 3
2d best, •
3d best, . Y.
Best four yearlings,
2d best, ..
- 3d best, .. • •
Best five calves, .
2d best, l .. _
Best bull calf, ,
Best heifer calf, ..
W.. Breed, Brooklyn ; _
Wtu.C.Ward,New Milford ; Ju'dges.
. _
J. Meackam, Jessup; .
CLASS IV —gradeDurhamt.
Best bull, i $3
2d best, .. ' . : - 2
Best cow over three years old, -. 1 , 3
• 2d. best, 2
3d best,, - 1
Best 'wirer between 2 and 3 years old, '3
•-2d best, 2
J. u. SHiiri[.
- 3d best,.
Best four yearlings,
2d, best, •
ad- best, .
Best five calves,
2d best,
ad , _best,
Best ball calf,
Best heifer I 2
S.' W. Truesdell, Liberty,;.- ) 1 :-
Norman Mitchell, Franklin Jtolges.
C. Stark, Bridgewater ;
Best bull,
2d best, ... •
Beit cow ovev,three yearkold,
2d best, '
3d 'best, ' ,
ilest,beifer between 2.and 3 yeareoll ? ' 3 -
2a,best, , .• .. 1 2
3 11 best, - : 1
Beef four yearliugs,,
- 2a best; ....•
ad best,
Bait five calves,
2d 'best.
3d best, -
T. Hallistr;r, Diedoel;
J. Stod4Tr.,Fisreitt Like; : Jad
Jag, Flynn, Middl4toirix
CLAW Vie:^••6l2/3 and Sleets—
Best pair working. oxen over • 4' years
" relied hi the,doti m ,y,
2d best !
3d - -bent ; ;• • • • - -; • •
4sh best: ' • • • ..• • •-• •
Bpail. steers t)e,tiesti3 sod 4 year .
old;raisod the' coont*; - I
'.- ' ' ..": i ''''. ' 7 ,:' 7lv .f . '‘ ' '''' '-'. - '" . il".' ••—r- .; ,' ~:.'.... ; i7'7-. :4 ,. : . .s; , :- . ,- -... ...:.;- ,- --- ''...',.. •.; - 1 ?), - ,':`- - -'1';' ,2 .... :!.i. ."';'.':-.' .:.;-- ::::- , .', --''.' ?':-...::',,--!::- 1 .' - 1. - :-... r .. , :-'..f. - ! - - .- :::.:1". -'.::-::, 4.7: -. - j - ;':.. - 1... 1- j.:;:.. - . 37 ,1!:, - ;,;'7 -. ?.::. :: ? -2::i. - "1:4.' : • -:- - -;-, 2: 4 - :.- ' --. •'''.... g I-1 -- ~ ' -
~. „ ..- .. „.
. . . .. .
" . ... ~ . .. ,- , 41 , .. , ,..!
. .?. i 1 . .. ' i:.; ' , • li -.. ..j• ~ •
. . . .
7 ,
„,, 7 '''' '!
I ....
J .
~ .1 ' ',.. • : ..-.-
4I -
:': -:-.. r;•"-: '---. L., z , •, , .._ .
. !. , . •
~., ,
...-..!...'. ...... ' ...., .::..' , -.''. _
. 'I . • i . ,
. .. ,
. ~, ~ . - .. • . .
. .
CLAis Det
t.i,sg V .--Natires.
.2d best, .... -..-..
_.... 2
adbest, .... .. , . ...".,,, - .I
Best pair steers bettieen 2 and 3 years
old raised in the county. ) , ~
2d best, ..... -• • ...., - ....... 2
sd best, ...... .... .... 1
SamnetTewksbnry,Anburn; '
0. F. Prichard, Spningville; judges.
' W. F. Anstin,Bridgewater;
Dlvisiox 111.—Swine.
Best boaf;
2d best,
B(ist breeding sow, •
2d best, " •
3d best,
Best four spring pigs,
2d best, • •- 1
Best four pigi less than 10 weeks old, 2
2d best, - ... • • ...
Christopher Byrne, Ch.oconut ;
I; A. Mani, Dim& ; Judges.
P. H. Tiffany, Brooklyn ;
DrvistoN IV .-- - -Sheep,
Best fine wooled buck,..
_. - $3
2d best,
Best do 3,ew,es,. ....
2d. best, • .... ..
Best 'do 3 lambs, ' ..
Best coarse wooled buck,
' 2d best, , ..
Best 3 do ewes,
2d best,
Best do 3 lambs, ..
Best middle wooled, buck,
.2d best, .... . • •
Best do 3 ewes, , ...
2d best, ..
Best do 3 lambs, •..
Lejeeiters, bakewells, &c., areclassed
as coarse wooled; sazony, meripo',& - c., as
fine wooled'; and south downs, &e., as
middle wooled.
Themas. White, Auburn ; • •
• _ Reuben Harris, Jackson ; . Judges.
• Wm. C. Miles, Dimocki
DIVISION V.—Bt./lei...and Cheese.
Best firkin of butter made in June,—
knife worth $3 and $2
2d beet; • knife worth 2 and 2
. 3d best, do 2 and 1
,4th best, -.. do 2 or 2
Best fall butter,... do 3 and 2
2d best, do 2 and 2
-3d best, 1• , do ' 2 and 1
"4th best, do - 2 or 2
Best 10 lbs. butter,made by girl under '
IS years, knife worth 1
Best cheese, not less than 25 lbs., ' 3
2d best, .... .... .... .2
J. Diokernian,Jr., New Milford;
Penne' Carpenter, Harford ; ifydges
S. S. Ingalls, Gibson ; •
. .
. ..
Dlvisio's Vl.—Fruil and Vegetablei:
Best fall apples, not less than 12, and
at least three varieties, • $2
2diSest :
, 1 .-. . . .. 1
Best winter apples, do • ~ . .. 2
2d best, 1
Best pears, not less than peck 1
Best quinces, ..I
Best & greatest variety of vegetables, I .
Thai. Johnson, Bridgewater ;.
E. It Iloag,_Silver Lake; Judges.
James Leighton, Franklin
Divistow yll.-- Vinegar, Honey and Sugar.
Best 'cider fi:inegar,iiot less than 2 galls. $1
2d best,
Best. ten lbs. maple sugar, . . .. 2
,2d best, . • 1
Best TO 113 a. -Roney,. • .. 2
23 best, - 1
John Dubios, Great Bend ;
Landis Lyman, Springville; }Judges.
R. S. Birchard, Jessup; • J
Divistort Vlll.— Cabinet teoriN Pannel
. Doors and Carriages.
Must be-entered by the Manufacturer. - ' '
Best pannel door, ' $2
2d best, . I
Beit exhibition of- cabinet work, 5
2d best, 3
Beit carraige, . -, ,5
2d best, ..... •_ 3
Isaao Reckhow, Gr. Ben 4 ;,
31:P.. Wheaton, Franklin; Judges
R. T. Ashley, Brooklyn
Dwistmi IX.-Farfit Implements, and
Best-plow, . $3
. _
Bestcultivator, ' - , 2
Best corn sheller, • • , ....2
Best straw cutter, ' , 2
Best churn' power, 2
Best three firkins, " -‘ 2
Best horse rake,. • 2
_% horse soes, . . .' 2
' 2d best, - •
!„ -.1
R. T. Haywood, Gt. Bend;
. " George Walker, Ditnoek ; JuSges.
David Tkornas,3lidletoWn ; , -
... 1
Di AISIOI4 . L.—Seeds
Best bushel of Corn in the ear;
Best -11- bushel of white- winter-wheat,..
Befit i•bushel of red- winter wheat,
Best bushel of Spring 'wheat' • l•
Best bushel of rye, '•1
Best half bushel of clover seed, •
Best bushel of timothyseed, ....1
Best bushel of flax-sped, • - - I
*. • -W. ?.Tingley, _Lenox ; •
• S. 'Horton, Priendsville ;
Philo Sherwood; hush;
i 2
Di*isiox XL—Leacher, &e.
Best 3 sides harness leather, _ $2
'id best,..
Best 2 sideis soli leather, 2
__, 2d best, - 1
Best 3 sides upper leather, , 2
.2a be A t,,,, 1
Best mirridge harness, '.* - • ' 2
2d best,' , • 1
Best team harness, - - .. .. .. .. . 1 2
2d best,.. - - • . ' 1
Best pair-fine b00t5,... - i...-. ... ~ -. . ... :2
Best pair.coarse: boot; • - 1
R. L. Btitpl4,l4,Tew Wilford; . .
Harry Ra.rney, - Ap`oliienti; Judges.
'.- C.D. Wilson , creota; • -
•••.1 2
• i
xn . ..—Jon itantsfactura.
Beefeen yarde ibuutel,.,.... .. . a 2 . .
Beetle° yards fulled
2d. best, , t I
• •
ilpet 15 yards woolen carpet, 3
2a beat, A , ~ • •
Best 15 yards rag carpet,.
32ii _ best, ...... ..-. t ~ ..
ikst 0
hest,.... woolen - sooks, ' 2
idbe5t,......... ... ....... . ... . i
Vest 2 pairs woolen mittens,.
Ad best,
B'eSt 10 yards linen cloth, ' •
Best 15 yards casaimere,
Mr. L. P. Fitch, Montrose ;
Mrs. D. Darrow, Bridgewater-. -
J noes
Mrs. Denison Thomas, Dimeck%
Mrs t A:S. A. Newton, Brooklyn
Dry tstoN XJlT.—Fine Arts, Ornamental
Needlework, &e.
Best specimew of ambrotypes, .....
,'2d best,
Best patch work quilt,
12d best;
,3d best,
Best quilt of any other
'2d best, .. .....
;3d best,
Best bed spread, -
r.2d best,
Best winter bonnet,
Best lady's wipe,
:2d best,
best, •
Wm. 3.P. Post, Montrose;
Miss Ed 7.4 H. Cassedy, Dimock :
Miss itaChl PCiiinalt,Chocouut; udges.
Miss Fanny Mulford,Montrose ;
Best pair of turkeys, cock and hen,.... $2
2d best, 1
Best 6 fowls, over 1 year old, • 2
'2d best, 1
Best 6 spring cbiekens, - ' 2
2d best,
Best 6 'ducks, - 2
2d best, 1
D. D. Warner, •Bridgewater ; ; ) •
11. S Searle, Bridgewater ; Judger.
Seth Mitchell, Montrose;
TO the farmer whose productions - are the
greatest, (bay included), in proportion
• to the number of acres under cultivation;
;silting into account the stock kept on
His farm during the season, , $lO
To the next,. .... 5
Reports to be made to the executive
committee previous to the January meet
Divisios XVI.-- 2 -Township Associations,
To the township society that makes the
largest and best exhibition $2O
To - wnShips intending to - compete for
the premium will please notify the P.xe
(aive eonimittee at least 30 days before
the thir.
F. Hams, Bridg'watr; •
Urltane Burrows, Gibson ; Judges'
Judson Stone,Forest Lake ; •
DIVISION XVlL—Sweepsta kcs.
Best stallion,gelding, or mare,any age,635
Best bull, any breed, 5
Bost cow, any breed, 5
test buck, any breed, 5
All aunimals entered for competition in
this class will be subject to an entry fee
of one dollar extra.
Thescaule in this class will .be
_led, once
around on the track.
Frank Mosley, N. Milford ;
A. P Stephens, Gt. Bend ; Judges.
Abner Griffis, Montrose ; . ,
Best herds of cattle,not less than 13,
raised and exhihited by onc, rnan,... #.5
2d beit,
Best plowing,
2d 'best,
3d best,
4th best,
Regulations &c.
The Committee and Secretary haYe an I
office . .on the'the
. Fair Grounds, where
Judges acre requested to meet at to o'clock*
oftlie second day, when their names wilt._
becalled and vacancies filled - ; and they
will enter upon their' duties and be ready
to report in writing at 2 o'clock of the
sainc!day. It is hoped that ail persons ap
pointed on Awarding. Committees, will,
be ;present at that hmir. The Judges can",
resort for instructions and to Make out
reports to the office. .
Exhibitors wishing to compete for pre
urns, -.
must haVe their annimals or articles
entered on the Secretary'S Book, the first
dam of the Fair, if-possible ; and a card,
which will he received from thei Secret*
rv., C. L. BROWN, must be placed on the
minimal or article to be exhibited.- . They
most be all on the ground for exhibitlon
bvil.o o'clock, a. in., of the second day ; or
they cannot receive a premium. •No Ani
mals or articles can_ be removed.before the
close of the exhibition except by -permis
sion of one of the Executive "Committee.
No animal is to. receive an award iu
more than one class, except in sweepstake.
studs and colts.
Therewill be voluntary,4ady•and . Gen
tleman dri.ting on the track, et 3 p.
first day.
Superintendents of the different,depart
aunts will have all . animals' and articles,
systeniatically arranged The ofilcers . of
the society and snpenntnndents will be
knOwn by their official badges.
A more specific programme of the ar
ratigernents, •and 'each . day's. 'apppinted.
work; time, &e., will-be posted up_m and
abOut, the Fair Grounds. . •
Aaafficient Police force will be: in, at-
teadance; day and night; -toi pre - tact, the .
property of exhibitors. •. . • , -
Arrangenients'are amid - for • stock'
overnight; There Will ,a Committee at,
the:entrance of the Fair Grotindic
rest - all perions.- driving in . stock :!over.
• - . - Stoak.can iieceiteraclten.days 'previous
to the Fair .by balling- Browk;
Seoretary. Offieia- at Chandler's.
Stcire:- • ,
Colts and Mules mast; be exhibited. An
stalls; cweftwo.yeari; 014. ;:'
-Exhibition of horses for premiums 'Will
Eit _iso ;
. . . ,
take place at - t' fi.' 44,1..16;4, day,-and -11 a.
nr, second Ida}*; SWeelistakes exhibition
at l•-p. m.',' second day. •. . •.. •
lio`piet him will he awarded to idy
person exlnbiting articles or, animals not
entered j,ti the name of the bona fide' own
ers of the, tiame. `-- ' ,
See neWlPremiunis in lhe list. -, ,
, 1 S lir Eunvi.ENDE.Nri .
Jukisup. • - .
Frink, • 'i .
. _
Snazr Alio SwINE-31.- - .1. Harrington.
t Anal lairramrsts—Elijah Mott.
AIRY HALL—Satnuel Bard.
es' HALL--G. W. rrilden •
ITEGETABLifii,---Ww. A
Ind M. M. Mott.
. Dir.cmys
LAmk:s' lALL—D. W. Searle, George
Jessup, Mr 13. Rose B. Men; • Miss Ellen
Searle, and Miss Fanny Stark.
As there' is no State Fair this year, nor
any in most of the interior 'counties, we
desire thati our- exhibition will exceed
Fair ever - } eld in the County. -We -desire
that the-Dilibition of Stock Atill - be large,
as it is the most important of any depart.
ment eXhiliited. Also a good -show of
Fruit au Vegatables. . • • • •
The-Lad les' Hall will be decorated with
evergreens and we hope to 'See it filled
with artich,s and a good selection of flow
ers that will do credit,to tl4s department.
Several mlitional premiums havebeen
offered— 1
The Fair
ditiong, wil
be present 4
volving ctr l
Good inti
les' Grotto, with 'some new ad
-11 be at the fair, by request . of
i Moore,'of Binghamton, will
Om lit days, with his New. Re
ling, With calash top.
isle will in attendance.
ace - of•ltdmissioik. .
. . -...,,,
Badge o Membership and competing
for Premiti u, $l,OO, exmt in Division - 18
and 19. Domestic and ornamental needle
work_can empete for 50 Cents: Badge
for Menthe .ship,wliicli will admit his fam
ily who ar females. and -al4minor male
,i to
children, dring the Fair, 5? ets. Single
Admission 1:i. cts.L
! All Clerclergy-men - and families admitted.
free. .., •
_ .
M. C4tTL / N, l E xecutive
d. 'MORRIS, 11 C?nimitt".
The Reading Gazette concludes au ar
ticle bondenutatory, of the. Mob spirit so
rifein certiin portions ofpf the • country
with the 'following excellent remarks :
There are, every community,rileW men
of such bi?Dted minds and intolerant spir
its, that they can, endure no; one who diff
ers from them in lopinion. ,These are the
persons with wlyint theery Of " traitors"
generallyloriginates. _Mostly ignorant,
• and always full of prejudice; they invaria
bily mcsrepreSent The liews of those • who.
4esunie to disagree with thein. ' Thus ;
itany one should happen to' expi ess an
idea as to the origin and ealise,Of the war .
that does not strictly accord with their
own notions they straightway denotince
him as a "Secessionist," although he may
have given an hundred.prOofs of : his loy
alty. And i 'another should speak of peace
and compromise; these sainelindividuals'at
once accuse ) him of•sYnipathiting with the
Southern traitors. Now,afi the first, last
and only ciltiject of the war; is the restora
tion of peace, it might: be -supposed that
citizens whose whole lives have attested
their fideliy to the Constitution arid
Union, could discuss the probability of ac
:complishing peace with. a view to the
maintenan and :preservation of both,
Without ex osing themselves to the grave
accusation of hatching treason. -Surely,-
- when a pro lamation bearing Abr ahani
Lincoln's n me is now in print, recom
mendingt4 people .of the 'United • States'.
to observe a - day of fasting and prayer to
Almighty (od, " for the safety and. wet.
fitre - of these States,'His blessing_ on their
antis, and a' speedy restoration of peace;"
. the consideimtion of measures that may
'be instrumental to that end, can be no
just groan d of offence.. Ai for proposing
any terms Of peace and ComprMnise to the
rebels who are maw inopen : war against
the Governbient, no true Union man en
tertains such a thought. There may be
'men ivlio would do :so,biit ,
: they are not
of us, or wi I h us=and we repudiate all fel
lowship with them. We can make no
compromise witloraitors. But friendly
counsel andrconterenee with 'Union - inen
of the South—with such spirit's as
Crittenden,l Johnson, of Tennesse, and
Holt-,who trc hazarding•their lives," their
'fortunes, all but their honor, for
: the
Union's sae—is quite. another matter.
,They, and the people they. represent, are
the only influence that :Saxes the war from
descending o a mere- sectional struggle
about. slavery, ,atrd . ), it must 'be mainly
through tHem that the people of the
aretd be broiight : to. ee the fatal
error into. which thosecession leaders have
betrayed i4m, and to return to the idle
giance.theyihave so. causelessly and :rash:
ly cast nonsultatieri:with these
true patriotic anyuCherno can' be_devised
which will 4rengtben 7 the Union cause at
the South, fester° peace and save the
eotntry,o4 and indivisible, withont: fur-1
ther 'expenditure Of tmasure and
who'sball s# that it; dare not :he tried ?
If treason, then' Is patriotism a
crime; hninnnity a fancy, andiChristianity
a, monstroua lie. - • ,
The beak of the. Pennsylvania. Regi.
,meut :is generally good. Those ;who - are
in the, ospitals at -- :Washingttin • number'
fifty only, al very snail propertion, when
the . itiameiist mass of volunteers from-the .
Keystone `tate is considered-- -- :The ,
Camps are oirgood ground ;Ihe - situation
high and itutant.
' font
small girls, diesded-ino - Secession -coolers, '
and :each having tilighted'eanale, parad
ed some of , tbe principal street's: of Balti
..-Thenntliinct of VittPeroo- , .ik
"MP-no hguori4hina,..arid he is
'disgracing the positien,-he lx lds... Re
.01ightP be Feincvs& '4/11:.hang to
:the Cabinet ; as there -x
if bels not-kicked out as, ,pugig,
'to be.—Ci .I'npati n o w', (*),ubtic„.)
1 NO. 36. i
The True Ware form ifelon
The Liiptsville, Ky.,' Demoerati edited
by Col.,Hainey, :Who led on "the Union -
ticket which'sp signally triumphed lover
Secessionisai at the late electani there,
thus points oet/the only way in which a
successful yinion .of parties for the
of the Union can be fOrmed.—
"AbOlitioniam atld Secessiordatii must be
buried in the same political grave," ;says
the 'DemOcral - . That's 'the talk! 'And
while the Democracy Of • the Nor* • are
ready to contribute of "their men and
money, more than their' share to
to d•
the requirements of governMe_fit; to reolaim
and protect! public.; property, let • them
wage ceaseless war against Northerri sec:
tionalism, - - at the ballot box, as they', al
wars have done in days gone by. iThe
Democrat sdys:' -
'The Democracy of New York • ri,ifuse
to unite with the Republicans in political
action, although the latter made' a Over
ture for that purpose. ItlVlertainlY, de
sitable thatiparty strife should cease :ev
erywhere, cs,cept on the issues involving
the salvation of the country; but the Tway
to effect it is not by a union of incoagrd
ens elements that are entirely' faitagionfs
. tie to each Other. It would perhapi; be
thought pilosterous, but we, neveYthe
less suggest it, that the Republicans! lisp
band and. support the Denfociatic: . caiuli-,
dates; They have made the experitnent
of a purely sectional party, and their' see
its fruits, It threatensto cost them their,
country. They can't-have a Union- with
sectional domination. No 'matter lhow
wisely and justly a-sectional party .'may
rule,' its doMination is itself the vice :that
a country 'if-6 n't endure. All -men are not
•philosophers, and the Milleniam has!"-tot
conic yet. " ;EVen up and down towel !boys
have ceased 't wrangle and fight. . ; The
: present contest is reduced to just:.
Mich-a fight. No rights are involved !
you 'tarit-get a - secessionist to go back to
the originals eause •of complaint. They
are too insignificant-before the
Magpitude,of the contest,andthelmaiense
sacrifices they 'require. It ial,blind,Wick
. ed suicidal W sections,
tear of
S ra
tional basi except blind hate. A 4ites
man must despise the puerility Of the con
test, Whilst he finds in the nature of num
enough to account for it: _ _
1' '. "Th is republican party. ist. organ ize4 l l and
built up Onlthe antagonism of - sections,,
1 and whilst it lives; the animosity itst ex-
istence enc , enders will rot die. Its parti.
i sans have plunged recklessly on, sin erect
,at Union savers, aml discredited those
who sounded the alarm of datwers ahead-.
They derided the cry. of wolf, forgeitin ,
that in the fable the wolf did come atlas ..
The first step to restoration of the Llnion.
is a dispersion of the republican party, i i t
disorganization of tile whole eoneern, -a
repudiation if the hails of its existene.—
'Perhaps an entire breaking tip 'atilt par
ties in - the North might in the end an
suer the purpoie; but a union with -the
dominant party there woOldlbe taken at
the south as an aciPtiesence on the part of
the minority in the purposes and objects
of the majority. - "The whole north Would
be Written down enemies.- - Thit the' Re
publican party, must die if the Union lives,
and that it will die we believe. Its exist
ence costs the country too much, and the
sooner it consents to pass away,theleon
.er will the calamities of war,.cease.` . i • Do
they expect one section of this tointn to
dominate over the, other nt discretion,and
that upon principles that cruise all the ha
tred and animosity of the other? •1 We
submit to all sensible men that this is, im
possible. We Make" no apology foe this
-wicked eflbrt in. the South to destroi the
Government. We grant the necessity of
snppressir. g it; but Abolitionism, that has
produced t; tintst also- be
Abolitionism and SeceSsionism must: be
buried in the same political:grave.. irk
pariot who, loves his.conntry must ict;M
sent to sacrifice' them both. &Ward snid
"parties, pldtfbrms and men must be !sac;
riticed-to the Union ,'•' and : be told :-the
truth that once. Tile Union men a the
South have made Oat sacrifice. We infve
given up. parties, and separated. from! old
party friends. We have
. given old creeds'
and platforms to the winds to' sage :it
'country and free institutions. The Peo
ple north ruitst midie the same sacrifiee,tio
-matter under what 'lathe they go. Whilst
we acknowledge the neceAity of - argties,
1 sontethin ,, more is-necessary. • This sect
r , 1 s •
ional antagonisin nmst•he.smothered I out
and buried. We want now a Union par.
tv North and South, rompoied "of „knelt
ready to sacrifice:A-except, the cardinal
doctrines of free institutions, to the ;one
objeCt—the preservation of the VnioU!" .
Will those of our Northern Republican
newspapers which have so loudly exulted
over the election of Col. Harney, and I the
success of the Union .Kentucky,
-republish his views as given above? i •
“Occasional,' • of 'the Philadelphia
Press, says ” • •
Edward Everett, in . his last letter td the
New York Ledger, , presents what might
be called by the dilettanti of . policy!
argument inlavor of mob law; It is t one
of that eminent statesman's most gradeful
and proftind productions, and is really, a
philosophic defence of the right of a;free
government to' maintain the powers loin
goiernment, and prevent itself
annihilation.' As, it legal argumentthe
paper of Mr.lEverett in eibalistive, and I
cannot but think that it will be producitiVe
of the most gratifying results'w
In the , name of Heaven, are we all g4ing
crazy ? ', Think of a man Orpresumed-(loin
mon Bernie bravely talkirig of a defence of
law"‘-',which sets, all law "an all
'government? ,at defithice;--triinipteii Own
all rights by j sheer , s* brute , force- -as
philosophic ilefeOce:of the right, of is
free governirictit the
of a . goVerninentr &c--The thing. is
amaztngpast our comprehensiont::
• Si n s a lie •
Eaiton Sentinel was \nOb
ted;-,Eii-do* Reeder 'hair addiisse4 -'a
meeting t t at p e rein . euounemg
o 'men ofill . pOties
to Elk; their fices agltristlawlegs InoleKee.
Where iithOri3 another prominent -Rep
ublic-arty who,ilie.':,!*T.falilb voice, ag,4nst
Itl.3ll . lWit AO A.gra
• •
Tut office. of. the Montrose Democrat
Lae recently been euppllctl with a new and etiolie faricty
omit, etc., and we are now prepared to print pamphlets
circulars, etc., etc., in.the beet style, on short notice.
Handbills, Postert, Programmes, and
other kinds of work In this Wm, done according to order.
Business, Wedding, and Ball CARDS
'riche% etc., printed.with rnztnesa sad despatch.
Justices r and Constables' Blanks, Notes
Deeds, sad 4)1 other Blinks, oa harodpor printed to en:rt.
tW" Job rrortaind Blank r,fribe paid for or dell'on
The Trituripti at Hatteras. '
Some tim 0 - roust elapse before' the fall
effects of the triumph at _Hatteras will be.
'manifest at the North. ' 'We pow know -
only that our 'Navy, true to its, tradition
ary fame, has achieved a splendid victory
in breaking - up thetnug harbor of a-pesti
lent nest of privateers, and in.the capture
of a Rebel army with two Rebel. forts,
and all their ordnance, stores and murk-
ipia; But the end i 3 not here: This. act
carries the war into the very heart of the
South,'and the conspitatorecannot tell
upOn what part of their extended coast
the next blow will fall. The result of
tbisyncertainty must- be a oonitarit state
the calling of • more of
their white men from the ordinary puma
ite of from keeping a watch upon
the restive slaves, or*the recall from Vjr-
ginia of some of the troops with which_
the Rebels are menacing the National
Ca ital. lgo'stlikely . the latter, for already
the protests against sending so many Of
their soldiers to the , North have been
neither•fewnor far. between. They will
be required at home, and - will probably
find full. employment tliere,•' instead . .of .
boastfully threatening Philadelphia and -
other cities of the Free States. • • •
- In these results the victory at Hattero
Inlet will most prove its importance ; and •
the, expedition which left Fortress Monroe
so quietly, yet -with • stick stunning
suddenness'upon the pirates ofthe North -
Carolina coast, may turn out to be the
hinging point-.of the tortnnes of the Union.
This , achievement must also show to
_those representatives of foreign powers
who are witching afiltirs on the• Southern
coast with bawkeyed, vigilance, that the
United States are still 4 Power on the
and-that the-blockade will certainly
be effective. =
' • The Mob Spirit. ... • -
, -The 3lob spirit,which is so ranch enconi.- -
aged by the Republicans in some localities
and so Minch talked. of everywhere, - is - one
of the Most baneful that ever preVaded
any Country. . He who is mobbed .to day.
will to-morrow,-or at any . future period- ,
when he has the }tower, very likely mob.
those who injured him. .It isAy . systerri of, '
revenge, which When .onee tairly corn
-u enced will render every man's property
and-life-insecure. If resorted to now to
rodresi; political grievances, -when ‘- , hard
times" conl4-in,their ultra form',. will tho
naked and- IMag,ryre,spect the law that ,"
Was violated with-m4unity by the wealthy
or othirs owning provertyl-. There is no
protection for prdperty 't:' - here'there is no
respect for law,and the men who„originate
' and most encouratre the mob spirit-now-,
would have little to complain if it Were_
i practiced upOn themselves hereafter.
It grates harshly on the. nerves.cif any
man to-hear- threats made that his poper-
ty- shall' be dc:stroyed by mobs, and he,
who threatenS it inVites every 'body -to
throw the law aside'and ' introduce , all-
arch v-, furbulelice and violenCe: of 'every
grade. ' • . . . . ,
',We insist that it is the duty of all good
-citizens, of every decent. man; to respect
the law,. tuAniforee it against all offenders,
and to sustain and protect it in 'all its vig
or and-power. There is no safety , hf-any
other cOurse to either life or prop.ertY and
we call upon every,honest 'man to. look
this subject- square It the face. 'Outlaw
ry is nota pleasant state of society to any
one, ant when once fully. introduced can- • ' -
not sO easily-he., checked.—Clinton Demo- ,
crat. ' ' • - .
. What Constitutei3. Treason.
Judge Catron, of the LT. S. Supreme
Conn, in a recent chargeto the GrAnd
.Tury, in St. Ltiuir, laid flown explicitly
the following-propositions as the law of
the land.
1. That to.- constitute, treason, ',there,
must Le reasonable intent; as- well as a
treasonahle overt act; :hid in order to
make oat treasonable intent and oVerttact,
the, party accused must have been leagued
in a conspiracy to overthrow the Gov , .
eminent.. -
2. That: there are-certain constitutional
guaranties which r 'the passion or the,:frep
zy of the hour cannot touch, and among
them is the right of , expression - and dis
cussion and the=freedom of the press. •
3 That no sentiment, however hostile,
can be herd to be treasonable.*
4 That the:right of every citizen to
bear arms is an maljanable right that can
not be. infringed ; Mad the fact of a citizen
having arms without being rin league
with hostile force, was not' an act for
which libertycouldle abridged.
-5: That it is the duty of the grand ju
ry to protect both the citizen and'thegov
elmment, and that they should not,on ac
count olany fear,fhvor or affection, shrink'
from the discharge of that duty.'. As an
arm of the judiciary,the grand jury should.
diligently inquire; into nil offences brought
to their knowledge, and bring to the bar
of the United States Court all whti, have,
been guilty of unlawfhlly uniting_ against
the - government and.thelaws of the land.
* But all good Citizens should frown
upon all hostile words towards our . arm
ernment ; the abolitionists fifive opposed
the government too much already. We
can oppose obnoZions administration doc
trine, in justice, yet. sustain the laws,
Ewa Fact.—As a culinary preparation,
Herrick Allen's Gold Medal Saleratus is'
infallable. It ha's great. adtantages . over
yeast 'fermentation, and will make twenty
five pounds more. Bread or Biscuit from
the same barrel of flour,'and much-hatter.
It retains alt the glutinous starch , and
sugar that is in the flour, and from two
and a half pounds of flour, Will make three
- and a half pounds of Bread oe-Bisouit, •
while the same quantity by yeast terment
ation, will make only a trifle . over three .
peuntli, and require more tbartlwice the
quantity of shortening, besides being much
more unhealthy. Try it, and be loonvinc-
—The Penernment - are arresting, anti
sending'te T,ort Lafayette; many_persons
lor..aiiegea b`innplicity with the relmle.
if ihe r parOizi are guilty,, they • merit the
~on6neinent-but they' Mould be allowed
ta. - a fair hearing before imprisoment,