Newspaper Page Text
A. J. GERRITEION, - Editor.
eXeliali,o6;eit /7d, eff 64.
WThe last slander upon ItoClellan,
et e 1 Tribune,Montro!inapuli,
bean, 'and .similar sheets, is upon the pre
terra in6Ority ea diunkeit4ellow--4-
name of- Waldron; but be refuses to make
oath to either, voila of - tbo yarn tut in
Isis month by the newspapers. " The story
related to an alleged interview, between
McClellan and Lee, the night after battle
:•of Antietam. -It has been printeri
fared! : Corfu! ) 'and -is untrue. - -
tarOiffal Investigation proves that
the 'charge made by GeV. Seymour that
Uticii>hi and' his party tools had designed
ad the Democratic counties of the
:State of New York out of. nearly 141A00
- Mtn by the unequal quotas on Alio draft,
Is true, and allowance has been, made for
`the -number. Th e conscript act proved .
1 141 40tavoe ioteo4e4 to, ho-7sio instrument
of-frand, corruption, and partitan outrage;
while as a military measure it is sa great
failure that, besides : being in . the-way of
:VOlOteering, it produceS less soidiers than
the number of office-holders employed- to ,
• ilar'Tbe Montrose Republican pretends
to think that the abolition book recently
issued, called " Miscegenatiow," is the
work of some copperhead. If this be so,
wilrthe editor explain wby it is that Wen
dell Phillips, Theodore Tilton, Horace
Greeley, And other leading abolition-re•
publicans, and leading administration or
gans, .including the Tribune, endorse the
The mean, false and slanderous 'quota
tion'given• by the Republican from the
book, shims that an abolitionist must be
the author. No one but an abolitionist
can believe or endorse the contents of the
work. ' - -
ray - The Rebel-Abolition Gen. Galant,
going about as a show for Lincoln, stated
some time ago that when finks prisoner
oriVar and' before bis conversion to the
amnesty, that he was approached by the
Democratic leaders in this State with the
advice and assurance that the
, iebels had
better hold out a little longer, as they
ihe'bem' oera l tic . partytta:d Prondsail;in
aid, and were preparing to give it. This
lie was too mean and bold for decent men
or papers to repeatas true, but there were .
negro prints debased enough to parade it
as fact. Gannt and his party were chal
lenged to give even one of the many
names he pretended to have preserved,
but their silence on that point Convicts
them . bf a most infamous and deliberate
faliChocsL Thl t ir anti-union organ here
inlinntrOse enntinues to repeal the lie as
a , fact, knowing it to ben deliberate lie.
UrLincoln, in his first message, not
:,knowing that he would soon attempt the
• perpetuation of his party power, by nsing
the bayonet to control the ballot-box in
defiance of popular sentiment, said :
"The result of an election held in mili
tary eamps,'where the bayonets are all
on one side of the viestion voted - upon,
can scarcely be considered as demonstra
ting, popular 'sentiment."
Having since turned Aole States into
Military canips.whre bayonets were used
to compel citizens to vote his party ticket;
having refused 'promotion and place to
Officers iu the army except under 'prorniie
of politicalsupport ; and having even bad
brave and true soldiers arrestedlas . pm?
kilted for not, voting. against their own
conscience, let his own words stand on
nicord against' hint. n• '
igrThe Nontroic Repityfcan'eepies a
; deceptive article fruit a lying Harrisburg
sheet t ,which attempts to induce people to
think that Democratic i Senators are op.,
posed to raising soldiers pay,and to soldiers
"141.-I#7: These fals e . attempts: to o . appa
rent t o need " reflitatiMt:
_The increase of
sailers pay: is purely . a Demecratio meas- .
ure supported in Congress by, ail the
Democrats ; and opposed, ..sei,,far;,l7, : all the
mo4,444,iiesoldiirsio vote out of, the.
tkates:?4ginittekwith-the-Democrits and i
was passed t s t De,erstioNlegialature
-no' opposition now
party:, The Ycotis,trekrri4 :to by
ourlying". cotettpireries: *ere given be.
„Psi OftiPrg4P . 9Tganizted,As :Rentoosts.
.ffipsisedriaZtbusimas fluids' Speaker , tins
,siecitiOiel..they then exot i blea thatf'sia
- - 406b - 40 411 .ifficn,,Y).iYak -9rginfzed the
ift:oo ), 4itit#:lo24 - Eir: the rticaiiii-en-tkiey
.v,,447;pgrs9n.d!4l444ttialii-Olooei k - that
ciit - telttei fit(
utters a deli b erate 4tid tigrant fAleebul,
,Airrhe 13 0 141 11&;44;:beea
orgatiiintid 'bi.thelelectinn of sAieititer,
demanded,by the,Dentoetate"::, The aboli
tion mOtibeys felt comielled• to back ont
of their revol ntio nary couitie::
flartie CominonAnunen Of OliPg.
hay(' passed a scrien of patriotic resole
tions,returiiing "than:a to the Demncratio
National:Committee ' for its selection of
Chicago as - - the place of meeting °Tits
-Conventing. The : hospitalities of the
city are extended to-the , Copvention, and
" gratificationn_ 3e . exprgssed- "at the,
assembling °fibs delegates ockgre4t and
patriotic:, party in env -midst on the i3a
don's natal ffeveral Republican,
Metubersef the airmail voted for the iv
103"Dbring the pelt few weeks - Ah'm
Lincoln's party friends - , have' inaugurated,
the electioneering scheme)/ - 4egiroyipg;
some dozen printing ,fflifices, law .officee„,
=stares, Sao., belonging to men wile oppose
LicileoJa's - reelection. Most pf these
outrages,' ; wore Western States, Wiere
agenerni system ,of riot and counter-riot
be; prevented -by the - abolition party_
cetu3ing amitiatte theie'syStelifor..barba
roue som casesself'-derettee
has leen resorted to, and loetof t4fo
resulted; while in other eases retaliation
was decided on, and in encase under our
notice, sOmileadingabolitionistehad their
property deniolished. The Statesman at
Columbus, Ohio, having bee& threatened,
notice has been given that when that is*
mobbed by abolitionists .or at their`- lead
gation,their organ, the Journal, shall also
be destroyed. The Chicago Times, having
been.annonnc.ed as likely to be ',mated"
by Old Abe's Party, due notion "has been
given' to the League that if that paper
must fall, every Lincoln sheet in the city
will quickly follow. Similar resolves have
been publicly announced in the 'West,and
will be executed at all hazards.
. Retaliation iss terrible reedit,. which
should never be encouraged; Where Gov
ernment-exists to protectlifeand property;
but as molili* hie
_beef)" Indieeetly and
directly advised , by Abolitionists in, their
papers,- iitinastrtnectingey, aad-tn. churches.
and as abolition Governors (Curtin of Pa.,
included) invariably' pardon alltheirparty
friends who are convicted eontiage upon
political opponents, many pre convinced
that self-defence to the death ate ,
tics are the only . hope left for those who
do not vote the miscegenation ticket. We
stanees *here lifeand property have been
threatoied by abolitieuists, and nothing
but,sy...ta has prevented their threats from
being muted to the worst of their abil
ities. Let deinons then be dUly notified'
that the old Scripture' Measure , of " an
eye for an eye, and a tooth for a tOpth," is
the last, but the 'ultimate resort of feria:
cuted freemen who are refused all, other
protection a_ inst savage , warfare.
Mr. Chase's Declination.
The letter of Mr. Chase, declining to be
considered a'candidate for the presnleoy,
is creating considerable commotion in
political circles. It Tilts not altogether
unexpected, as the Pomeroy circular: plea.
ed lir. Chase in a position which render
his continuance in the cabinet and in the
presidential field somewhat' unpleasant at
least ; and it.soon became known that be
would not surrender ti3e treasury port
folio, Notwithstanding - Mr. Chase has
deciined l his omission to mention Mr.
Lincoln, or referto'any other possible can- ,
didate before the Jane Baltimorticonven
tion, is coniaidered somewhat ; clininonir.—
The charges of the Pomeroy ' circular
against Mr. Lincoln remain unanswered,
awl Bin Chaie carefully avOidti ihe. most
indirect aUiusion to them. By some politi
dans it is thought that this course ofMr.
Chase' indicates a purpose to support
General Fremont before the convention,
~h 2 his favor, all the elements of
opposition 'to Mr. Lincoln's tidministra
• —The 'Philadelphia Age notices' , ;. the
curious fact that the number of *men who
wera*illik crippled, or captured in the
recent Tionda dasatiter wOuldtave about
Sulked to , re-organize that state _nadir
the ' anniesty, proelatuatlop: , Poirteen
huidred - votes were , more than was re
qnired, and aborit that number, Were plac
ed kers du i:ombne. ''A life, for a vote l ' _
"-The Republican Vitional,Rxioative
Coainkittee, which convened at,Wasling
:ton did a Very eignificant act s in 'retain
to admit delegates who ` claimed to rem.
sent :Arkansas, Tennessee,,, Florida'- and
loth4e ,"rotten ho ‘ rOugh . Static These
,beatiadelegittes were all for Lincoln. .. 1
' 'Loniivil4.; March - 1 1.--The Kentie
VO4' . witor, VomMtitee.,hei. Called 'a
Contention tif' m . ectm'Loulairille.city*
the 281 Of Xay,4l4-Ootniaite,att electoral
Aiekeeiand - zappetpt : delegatet . to :Abe
ChiesgitConireittOn.' Tlicl call ':"S'aigned
'by 'JattleiTerlithifP, 4 26 l. ll . FP;Prrll4eol
EiMlltoti Pope . and iathire;,.,_ :. - '
-. l r4a ;Prestde4t lii3:4oditti§i.,ol
Oria*tbe:ra4lcelle*m! . .olo3teti, 0114,
'.., d courtiited 3 *liii:on.apii: - GfrOC: ...
- ":`( 4 . - 71:he•ipfietatelectisiigfitliiatarteotft.
'York; :on 'Eutittd*,ntttit, - 00,4101100,
- 3VoWltis. A cti4 Stati-Tor
result in their ' Upton: - In Owegcit e
vote stood:, For. ~22 ; Agalnst,4, t This
single vomi_was 4 , .. WAL-ca; lieci*irky - an
4 01 ititoVir , ,410 skyllitiO - ostioivardit
,• .. , ~ . s, „,, ~
the majeratles are large.
Tram the 143 d Pene'alrobeteers.,
.:iitimeese, Va., Feb. 27;1864.
Ma- GIIItRITSON :—I will write you a
few lines' for your noble Democrat. By
the way, I want to say a few words in re
gard to the draft.
Yesterday I noticed in the Repo blican a
list of the-names of those who were ex
empted in the last drift in Susquehanna
county... / notice(/-the name4l , two in
and Ararat townships,) who were exemp
-, ~, • - , t•of-having-a father-tind-bro;
,ettlke.liame fidnily,tind. household in
the army. Now, supposing there are 4
or 5 sons litible to Military ,duty, and a:
father not, alite to the same, and one' of
those sons' be drafted, he-being one : of the
same family, but not of the' same house
hold—hew could he bkexeitipted in , the
drift tinder the features of the conscrip
tion 'law aboye - referred' to The two
names above adverted tit hive each two
'brothers •in 'the army, unless'ene of two
11m: deserted ; by the way, ireeld
be about as,honorSble as some othor wive
that Men get out of the army, . Bat in
&Wier case are mtire thin two in the ar
my, and no father., 'They do not helcing
to thiViime houseold, either, as the one
drafted.' ' It, OOOtitil to Me to ask 0110 of
these " brethers," if thie Meets his eye, if
Lhe;reMembers any actions Of ingratitude ,
tads';" one in the service:, through
'whom he gets clear Of paying three hund
red dollars, or shouldering a musket ?
No less' than five discharged. members
of Capt. Dimeek's Company were drafted.
They were all good soldiers, and I am glad
that they got clinic benorably from going
again', or paying $30 . 0. They, hid all lost
lth in the army, and deserved to
be exem pted . It, seems, though, that har
dy men 'who are able to stand the toil and
hardship of camp, , should not be.exempt
ed Short of paying the, commutation, get
ting a substitute, or going themselves - 7 ,
otherwise the law is a dead letter. Th&
conscription law is a slow way to fill up
the army, and it bad way.
The weather for a long time past has
been, extremely pleasant. Have had no
rain of any consequence for nearly a
month. Some cold days for Virginia.—
The loads, are in good, condition, but no
knowing bow long they will remain so, as
the worst month. of the year is on us yet ;
and owing to this fact is to be . ascribed
the inactivity of the army. They do not
mean to stic k, in the mud again, I suppose.
The health of Company H is good.—
Plenty to eat, and plenty to do. Col. Da
' f:the ..,14,04,_n0w commands our bri
gade (let brigade ,) ) 00.1 of
the'change that has brought him to that
command.. He is a good soldier.
The 6th corps is just:passing by. Sup
pose the are on a reconneitreing expedi
tion. ore anon.
The exchange of prisoners has been re
newed between Mulford and'Ould. But
ler , his been given the go-by and our
Government virtually acceded to the
Confederate's propositions. Thel . might
havi done this long ago if they intended,
it.. .A great many men hivebeen sacrific
ed in nseles raids to release the prisoners.
The; guerrillas captured forty Federal
cavalrymen near Bristow Station, in the
rear of the Army of the Potomac on
No Official order has yet been issued
placing Gen. Smith in General Meade's
position ; but the friends of the former in
sist that he will be in command before the
week is out, while 'Gen. Meade's friends
are disposed generally to accept is as an
The 'Commander-in-chief of the army
hereafter •is to be Abraham Lincoln.—
Henry W. Halleck is to be Chief of Staff
and' U. S.. Grant 'general military adviser.
Mr. Lincoln began the active , duties of his
place, some eight weeks'`- ' since when ho
ordered. the expedition' to Florida.-
In' Baltimore, ;on 'Monday, night, two
rival cavalry regiments indulged in a
fight in the stftets.,• • Several•volleys were
ftred,'and the officers Ms; all control over
their men. • "
The Confederates hive 'put 'theprigen
era" captured fromiiilpatrick raiding party
Fiore Florida there is Southern intell
igence of another contesti. The Confede
rates attacked" one Of the ontoosts of the
Jacksonville garrison, driving . . the troops
into the town' with heavy loss. The Con
federate loss was thirty. The losses in
the battle of Olnatee amount to , over fif
teen hundred. Four hundred. killedAd
-wounded were left in the enemy's hada.
The capture of Franklin,- in the Tecae
county, Unisianali coufittled:v Thigis
but "the Aeginning . of - the attack 14 a
.strong army:of the enemy upon the:Fed
real outposts in that quarter. The -
spatches announcing the defeat aresome•
what . confused aete. whether,. the :Federal
, won, ed.mere loft. , in the :enemy's: hkuds
Or not, w h en ; the town wow abandoned.'
/t u Acid, S. c., march 3. , , , Politics
Srillvof keepits finger,outorthie depart
'EnVrtirr-, Two. State agents , lately - cattle
- down here from lgew -Hampshire, oaten
sihlylto 100k..4er the troops front, that
- tate r bnt in- reality to ...have regi"
inen_ta frnm , t4er,e go:home to Mate ,at the
spring election.--.They-will , be sent north
II& veterans an4-t.he - 4,11tp-Ayitto
seully te-enlisted s _ bac ; they wero,,poeked
.: wit6QutKl ► l% the
thet4l, tni ‘ gbtl.Veett.
-0 1 e4. 311 4 . 4?utG1i0 AOC: trovii , owill
4.411F..4 u:cii from the de
frgithitrgthiFP bOtt. Staff away.now-,bet
oft 9 Jilecintentireell
,e1g0.4.044 0 :4Ve tiobAbolitiomikliet:
,ongr , OrS249t OgtmentKon': - 7ollitter.. 2 lndvo
itgree,l94#,Ote t watbefore -..be3could
get th** oolo o9 s lie tad alre 4 4l ll " - n:
A. SOLDIER ON YEE PRESIDENCY.
Mn. Eorron :Thinking a: few lines
from a soldier of the Aiiny of the Cumh
erland might not be unacceptable, I have'
determined to write. lam a stranger to
you, but I reside when, at. home in Susq'a
county, And as a Susquehanna boy, I claim
to be heard.
- politics ,are-the all-absorbing theme
both at homeland- in the army; Ishall-Cen
fillo.rnYse,ltabitestex,elusiyely to diseussing,
ihitneritioftheversonswho from Present
appearances - are likely' to-be the rival can
didates for the rresidenoy. -I..mean Gen.
Gee. B. McClellan and Abraham Lincoln.
Geo. McClellan-is entitled to the.nomina
tion of the conservative Democracy of the
country, and an•election„fer many reasons
which I need not enumerate here, as they
are palpable to-ail -.whose eyes are not
blinded by, abolition fanaticism. This
latter class of people' can see no. ; good in
anything which, is. not tainted with the
;negro, and are Of course his enemies. Mc-
Clellan has one element of strength which
can be concentrated On no other candidate.
I mean bis,popularity with .the army. All
the slanders which have been hurled at
him by the administration and its friends,
have only served to rivet more closely the
bonds of affection, between: him .and his
soldiers, and to call down upon the-heads
of the party in power-the maledictions-of
all true men.
On the other hand we have tried Ab'm
Lincoln and found him wan ting,—wantin g
in all the sterling qualities that should
characterize the • man whe is entrusted
with the guidance of the Ship of State at
this critical period of Jew history; and un
less there is a change for the better, and
that soon, we most perish as a nation and
be lost in the whirlpool of abolition and
secession. He cannot complain that he
- has not had a fair trial. The country has
soured out her best blood without meas
ure, and her treasure 'without stint; and
with all these he has failed to accomplish
what the country expected, and what he
might have accomplished bad he taken
the advice of those who sought only the
good of their country, and turned a deaf
ear to the counsel of those who could see
nothing beyond the negro. This state of
affairs most come to an end or we are ru
ined. We have now a national debt sta
ring us in the face, the figures of which
are absolutely appaling; and if the people
lof the North allow the present imbecile
ladministration to continue in power dur
ing another four years Heaven only knows
what will. become of us. But I hope for
better thisiga. As the people of the south
were surprised in 1861 by the spontaneous
uprising of the people for the Union, so I
_will the abolition party be
surprised, by' a general uprising of the
conservative element of the North, which
will be irresistible.'
I as a soldier have deep interest in the
• v..... tn.a WCIVE.Inr• tacrw-cr
home and come forth. at , the call of my
country, to battle for the preservation of
the liberty and existence of the nation.
For nearly three years my home has been
the tented field, and as our armies have
fought and triumphed on bloody fields I
have looked in vain for some fixed policy
on the part of the administration which
should render our victories of some avail;
but I have finally ceased to expect any
thing from that quarter. It seems .to be
their determination to embarrass the
progress of our armies all they can, and
our work is all in vain.
But I have,already tresapassed too long
upon your time and patience, and will say
in conclusion that I hope the good old
Democratic party will buckle on its armor,
close up its ranks, and prepare for the
fight; With McCLELLAN and an un
mistakable war: platform yon cannot be
beaten. Yours, D. W. EMERY,
Co. A, 33d N. J. Volunteers.
T. G LAUILUIKE.
THE CONFESSIONS, AND EXPERIENCE OF AN
INVALID2--Published for the benefit, and as a warning
and a caution to young Men Oho suffer from nervous De
bility, premature decay of. Manhood, etc. supplying at
the same time , themeans of self-cure. By ,
cured himself' after being put to great injury and ex
pense through medical humbug and quackery .
By enclosing' a post-paid addressed envelope; single
copies may hu had of the author,
NATRANIEL MAYFAIIt, Esq.
- Bedford. Kings County,N..E.
Ell The Singer Reviling Alachlueo.—Onr
LETTER A Fatuity .dewing Machine is last gaining a
werid-wide reputation: 11 le beyond doubt the best and
cheapest and most beautiful of Family Sewing Machines
yet otfered;Zttot public . No other Family Sewing Ma
chine •tas ' many useful applianees for Hemming,
Binding;.ening, Tucking, Gathering, Ginaeng, Braid
ing. Embroider i n g Cording, and so forth. No other
Family Sewitig .chinehas so much capacity for a great
variety of work. :It will sea' all kinds of cloth, and with
makeadi Of Ihread. Bleat
chine ecent improvements
our nraily Sewing Mamost nimble. most
dotobte,onti most certain in action at all rates of speed,
It makes the interlocked Stitch, which Is thubest stitch
known. AnY one v even of the most ordinary capacity,
can see, at a glance, how to use the letter A Family
Sewing ; Machine; Our Family Sewing Machines •ar_e
finished ibaste and exquisite style.
The Folding Cate, of the Family Machine is a plecq of
cunning WOrkinOftelltp Of the most naettil kind. • it pro•
:Ws the machinewheu not in use., end when about to
.bsoperittedataYbe oPeded as a spaciona and substantial
tablet° wastairt Vat work: Whllo•seutoiof 'the Cons.?
tandem% aro choicest and simplest woods,are finished
In the situp estOnd chastest mannerpossiblewotlidts are
adorned an extibelthnied in the most' CoBtiy andatiporb
manner. • • -
It is absolutely necessary to ace the Family Machine
inoperation, so as to judge of its great capacity and
• It is tat becoming as popular for brolly sewitaps'ciur
'Manufacturing tnacbines arefor manufacturingpurposes.
The Branch °feces are supplled,with silk, tWist,
thread.'•neediesis.eil. tte,„of the very best!qu 'lily. •
Bend for a PAsterazr__
Tat SING= NANUFACTITRINO COMPANY,
• novl2) - 458 Broadway,' New York.
r:Philadelphia Beck 610 Chestnut sleet.
n. WATROUSA FOSTER Agentis in Montrose.
ACV"Atka no more unplesirmist or; moat°
medicines. For unpleasant and dangerous diseases
Woe lIELid BOLD'S RXTRACT BUOlEitry which hes reed
,the.endometnent of the moat prom,luotiC Phluicians. in
the 'United States. %now offered to afflicted human
ity hip a Mira Mite for thefollowing disclose and symp
"n"rir4 *Q i n ktsC4lC m ,I94PbulTo_c l 4Prin 4r y
Larentaidaa PAYitectriltsfirulion, hnermaty. palmist.
)21104,041ke„Nooe004 , ficatt; Coritisedideasafyiterria,
-Matra' irrtedbilitp, , 1./gassiness - .Slayksenas. at
• , tat Absetice.:Of27orilkkinefi. 01 , 41Maile t
lagvicifitioii, Low rilklnsergemlzattonor PilrabNisql
Iris °Aga:mg/Mile Olt. NWltl o l o :4' . (Ati Heart,' •
And. in fact. aIF the conconMante(of , Nervous
Debilitated state of the system. "Tdininrethe genuine,
cut this out, itsirlbrtißL -. t01.1)'8414e no other, cures
palpates*. Eleit adyeAlisepleatitiati,ViorColtimn.
WV - . 00ii O - 6 -=4 iii
.: 0 , w p I re .. 9MITI eltire eeffcrere
-vitt receivert'veltrehTe preeertptrou - for' the cure of Con
' - entuPtietk..AsilettitPt. li!A 411Threst epOLung
1 aireettone, thee( enarmity moon their address to.
bbllts , 1 - . - -0,.. my. B. A :wiLitox, , .
Wtrilaresbag, Stage county W Y li
, es or .
-toy virtue of . Bundri writs Wiled by the. Court of
Comiton Pleiip of Susquehanna County, find to me
directcd,tWill expose le sale, by public veudne, at4he
'Court-how, In Montrose on Friday, April 6th, 1664, at
1 o'clockal. m.;the foll owing described pieces or par
eels of land, to Wit: ; -
All that; eertain piece or parcel of land situate in the
township of Springville; Coucty ot btu-tit:wham/1. and
State of Pennsylvania, bounded ard described as fol
loWat to wit:- On the north and east by lauds of John
Cassidy, on the south by lands of Loomis and Grover,
onkon the west by turnpike, containing about one•
fourth at an acre, with the appurtenances, 1 framed
dwelling, 1 barn. some fruit trees. and all improved.—
, [Suit of 8. 8. Mulford vs. B. N. Bpencer. ,
Arno—All that certain piece or por 4 dcrot land senate"
lying and being in the bona' of Snag a netted, bounded
and described as follows, to wit: beginning at a post
inetirthe. hlghwayleatling, front thrsq*Depot-to Laser
boro; thence south 89* and 80' east 186 feet.lX inch& to
' theft south 80'.West'661 feet, tort. corner of lot
posthen north tlEr and 30' west 1861-2
inches to a ; thence north 80' east 60 feet to the
place of beginning; containing 61fif feet and 6bches be
the same more or less:. knoivn as let blo. 1 of map of re
survey made for Moil= D. Williams, lantinpon which
formerly steed 'the °tot known 'as the Susquehanna
House. excepting and reserving therefrommoroor less,
a certain stricrof land off the cast end of said lot 12 feet
wide, for the purpose of a road or street. •
ALso—Al.l tho right, title, Intercat ant of said
Canavan in and too certain otherlotand premises lying
directly across the road from said lot described, formerly
used and occupied int:Deflection. with theiame as barn
and shed for said hotel. Volt of John J. McGrath Vil.
.ALSO—AllAhat certainpicce or parcel of landeituate in
the township of Fmnktin,ccinuty .or Susquehanna, and
state of Pennsylvania, boneded'and described as fol
lowe, to wit: OtLthetnerth by lands of:George Park
and J. P. Tingley, on the cast by lands of 3. P. Tingley
and Howard N. Park, 'eh the south by lands of David
Marsh and Noble T.. Upek,,and op the westiby a public
road; containing 100 acres, more or less, one honse,one
barn, sheds; ' ono orchard. and about 80 acres Improved.
Suit of J. F.Drtntnore vs. Nehemiah Park. -
ALSO—AII that certain piece or parcel of land, situ
ate in the towpship of F. catkin, state and county.afore
said, bounded and described as follows, to wit : Begin
ning at the southwest cornerof land formerly owned by
Wm. Powley, deceased•, thence South Af'' west, along
the lands of Nehemiah Park, 122 and 28.100tha perches
to a pile orstOnes for a corder' thence eolith 89x• cast,
6574 perches along the lands of Charles Follett, to a pile
of stones; thence north 1.2' mastar. and 28-100ths perch
es along the lands of the said Charles Warner, to a pile
of stones for a corner ; thence north 891.2! west, 63 1-2
perches, along the land .of the said Wca. Powley to the
place of beginning; containing 50 acres, more or lest ,
with the appurtenances, one orchard and about 25 acres
improved. [Shit of J. F. Dimmer° vs. N. and H. N.
ALSO_-Thofolloing 4 piece or parcel.of land, situate
In the township or Bri ewatcr, county and state afore •
said, bounded and desc bed as follows, to wit : On the
north by land of Frederick Coon, on the weseand south
by lands late of David Post. decease& and on the east
by public highway; contaitangone acre with the tipper
tenanees, one dwelling honse, and all improved. [Suit
I of Hiram Goodman mi. J. B. Hazleton.
ALSO—AII of defendant's interest in that certain I
piece or parcel &bind. situate in the townshipof Bridge
water, county and state aforesaid, bounded and describ
ed as follows, to wit :beginning at a post the southwest
corner thereof.thence by land °M. Griffitrg ort the north
tve.t side of mill-race, north 34' . cast, 10 perches to a
post ; thence ennth MP east, 24 rods to a post ; thence
south 31' w 4,4..10 rods to a poet thence north 56' west,
24 rods to the place of begin.ping. containing 1 1-2 acres
of land. more Of less, and bounded on all sides by lands
of Grilling, on whichis standing a grist-mill. dwelling
honse. Ac , and all improved. together with the water
pri vill-uv and other appurtenances appertato ing thereto.
according tattle, provisions of Wm. 31. Clark's deed
from Harvey Grilling. dated the sth day of Jan. 14+M. and
recorded in deed. book. N 0.31; page 47. [Suit of B. S.
Bentley, et al. vs. Wm. M. Clark.
DAVID - MUMMERS, Sheriff,
Sheriff's Odice, Montrose, March lA, 1864.
Orphans' Court Sale.
T virtue of an order of the 01phans' Court of Snsq'a
Xi County, Will be exposed to sale' by public vendee
or outcry, at the Court Ilouse in Montrose, on Fridni".
Aprilth h. 1864. nt 1 o'clock. p. in., the following descri
bed piece orparcel &land situate , in the township of
llsrrtek, and county aforesaid, hounded and described
as follows, tcswit: beginning at a corner in the Great
Bend and Cochectott turnpihe road. on the bill northerly.
of the house lately occupied by Joseph Sweet; thence
south 155 perches tos beech sapling on the lineof Marsh
and Gerold's lands: thence- northwest about 2 0 perches
to tht middle of said turnpike westerly of lultd Newton's
house : thence north sr east 147 perches to the place of
beginning, containing 71 stereo. or therenbOuts, with
the appurtenances, one dwelling house., barn and sheds
an orchard, and about 50 acres improved, late ;he estate
of Ezra Newton, deceased.
-tPdidozco- , om,lkolital OP balance on
final confirmation,. emit the other half with interaea on
the whole sum unpaid train April 1et,1864, to be paid
within one year from said sale.
DAVID SITNiffIIRS, Trustee.'
Sheriff's Office, Montrose, 3iarch 7, 18E4.74
$225. SEVEN OCTAVE 1,225.
ROSE WOOD PIANO-FORTES!
GROVESTEEN.& CO. 449 Broadway,N.Y.
STEW. ENLARGED SCALE PIA NO-FORTES, with
11 all latest improvements.
Thirty S , cars experience, with greatly increased facil
ities for manufacturing, unable us to sell for CASH at
the above unusually. law price. Our Instruments re
ceived the highest award at the' World's Fair. and fur
five successive years at the Avant-loan Institute. WA
ninted flee years. Trusts sax cash. Call or scud Ca
descriptive circular. ' [March 17-3 m
Ini:latt, l lo4 l 4lo:4 l 3maCi6l:t*4:l.lo
If* : • : 41 vq*:,/.1 :9
•: • 0
The extensive and comprehensive &aide, in its pos
session enables the Proprietor of the WEEKLY lICBALD
to guarantee the latest and mo t reliable information
possibly to be obtained, nol.only from all parts of the ,
United States, but, from all parts of the world.
Ire hofne correspondents, engaged arheary cost. and
connected with each new. naval and military expedition
of the government, prove that it is determined to leave
rio spot aittiovered by its operatiOns, and no evedt can
occur that shall not find immediate. report iri its col
t:lnns. It costs the proprietor Over one hundredthons
and dollars per year to maintaleite Oros of correspon
dents-in the held.
In its collation of Foreign News the Mamma has for
years held a high position, and it will endeavor In the
Ibture tnmaintaitt the stand it basassumed. It haw spe
cial correspondents stationed In all of the principal cit
ies of the world.
Its telegraphic arrangements extrindio wheretfer the
electric wires ans Stretched.. When the Atlantic cable
413 laid, which feat will soon be accomplished, telegrams
will be received '• from Europe Asia, as well as from
the United States. Then. our readers will have the
events of the week In all parts of the civilized world reg
ularly arid clearly laid before them.
The proprietor devotes a portion of the paper to-Liter
ntnre, Fashion, Agelclilturecthe Mechanic Arts, Splitt
ing Matters. ;Business— Theatrical and Fivancial Re
morts, Cattle Markets, General News, and Reports of all
Events ' calculated to forts an excellent . metropolitan
newspaper—a weekly ' photagraptde•view of the events
of the world—and all at a very low price. ,
Th e wnetrixllzaat.li leis:med. every Saturday morn
ing. and furnished at the following rates :
One copys 2
I Threo topics . - 5
Five copiea.,,... t .. • 8
Ten coplei ' ' ' ' • " ' ' 15
Any larger number. addressedto names of aubscriberti
$1 5.0 each, •
An extrao4MY will be seitttri every club of ten.
Twenty copies, to onesddress, one year; $ 2 5, and any
tenter number at saint price. •
An extra copy will be sent to elubto of twenty:
Advartiaements,tom lhalted number will tie inserted
' In the Wzzirt.T BmtsLD.
The NA= REIRALD. three, cents par copy. Tea dol
lars per year for three hundred Lend stzty-thre e issues.—
FiviadolMrs for Mx months. TatitlnllarS and lifty cents
forthree months.• • , .
JAMES GORDOND SENNETT.
• ' • • • Editor and-Proprietor, •
. Northwest cornerof 'Felton and Nassau streetio, 2 ,
New York city, N. Y.
There are no travelling agen ts-for the Bisarn,
March 17-3 w „ • ,- s r • •• , L . ' •
rInA.NORof boars,ca Wandan, Yet; Mb
1.884: Triqns grillleart Glresi; 'SopaPa..atAbvntthe
vik - - " " • '
Ilnraloßxprtneffli 2, N.Y;;Exprints; itigrgun
8, Night, Exprgiqs,l:sB n.ut Stcanlboat fq24p.rn
5, lifftil; at -1:40p.m 15,eincinnatt "- ftlsB tin
37; ylny preighti 12:21,pan SA; Wayltreightoo;o2am
21, 4ccoir-pAcion,,ol 3 p,,p . , , •
- run ivrori i ferliti; fiiniff but
floonnot run Montlays):: TIM Sof 81001401, , It•MNdw
yoru.A . uuf tiiin , nolA Buffkloaut. doe 8, n alma to.Pun
zasovlion • s
, . .
. ....,..., _ ,
jelirStalMOoterritruMt (Aprnt for rollerilttrl
Al! clalnui Intent* tO qre Wm It;lttiopdf4 to
P romptly, lid dorm:4lollas imeerepfttl.
*Wrote. March 10, 1156 .
Just issue d by
Carleton, Rubliohor. New York.
EpesSargent's great Novel, Concerning
which there has been more talk and 'pee
ulation, perhaps, than about any other
book issued for tears. The_thrilling and
extraordinaiy fats with which the author
has beco,tne.acquainted,bave been thrown
into and story - '0 startlingly bold,
andlat,,an trathful,,so tender.,.a.nd gep
tle that every reader who begtps mast
4:fascinated, with its unflagging iiiterest.
It selling like wildfire. Price $1,50.
Enabrneing his capital new novel, "Was
he Suecessful," ; one of the best fictions of
the season. Price 181;5'0. Was be Suc
the rropies--Student Life Abroad:
llonallea,Life of Jesus. • .
A translation of M. Ernest Renan's re
markable work, just issued in Paris,where
the, ei'citeinent and sensation are so great
concerning its subject and its , author, that
already thousands of copies pf the costly
French edition - have been sold.' It has
been extrivigantly praised, and extrav
agantly censured; but its most severe
critics do not deny the wonderfurpower,
brilliancy, and .. ability displayed upon ev
ery page of the book. • Price 111,50.
Dr. Cumming's. Works.:
Embracing his new work "The Great
Consummoion,'" which is attracting•so
much attention iwEngland. Priowsl,l7o.
Tbe.Great Tribulation—The .Great Prep
aration—The Great Consummation.
Light on Shad9iti34l Paths.
Ry ‘ T. S. Arthfir. The))opularity and
interest about this delightful new work,
by Mr. Arthur, are steadily increasing. It
is one of the pleasantest of recent publica
tions, and will find its way into thousands
and thousands of families, where domes
tic stories of s pure and unexceptionable
influence are welcomed. Price 81,25.
NoVels by author of " Rutledge."
Embracing the splendid new novel
"Frank Warrington," which is selling so
rapidly. Price 81,50. Rutledge—Frank
Victor Hugo—A Life.
Ono of, the charming and entrancing
ioluthes that has ever issued from the
French Press. French, dramatic, graph
ic and lively, it abounds with the same de
lightful interest 'that made " Les Misers-
Ides" so wonderfully attractive. No read
er of that marvellous - romance can remain
satisfied without its. companion, "The
Story of Victor Hugo's Life." One hand
some Sire., cloth bound. Price 81,25.
Mrs. Holmes' Novels.
Embracing her charming new novel
"Marian Grey," which is popular thro%
out the country. Price 81,25. Marian
Deane—Meadow Brook—Cousin Maude.
The Merchants of New York.
A Second Series of a very interesting
and Curious book, by Walter Barrett,
Clerk.' Reminiscences, anecdotes,
humor, lively personal sketches, private
and public gossip about the old and great
merchants 'of New York city=a little bit
of everything and not too much of any
thing. The first volume had an immense
sale last year, and the Second &rice is
now ready. One elegant cloth bound . vol
ume. •Price $1,50.
A. S.ltoe's Excellent' ovels.
Embracing his last excellent work "Like
and Unlike. ' Pride $1,25. A Long Look
_Could He Help 'lt—l've
Been Thinking—Like And ',Unlike—Vl - us
to the Last—To Love and to be Loved—
The ptp.T'an4 the-Cloud—Time and Tide.
,XL - •
Th„ A r t ., of Conversation.
With directions for Self-Cillinie. A book
of information, amusement, - and, instroc.
tion. _Teaching the art of converting with
ease, and propriety, aii'd.settingforAl the
literary knowledge requiiiii:-0 appear to
good advantageln good society. $1,25.
Take from the Operas.
A ,faininating little volume of-Novel
ettesbased upon the most celebritedood
familiar s :oPettie...-rilig ;Wiiplitt of each
open:vitt - 0o agreeable : formoc lotereg
'A: Irood-BoArl for: - LstdipitAtkl; *pee
men is with. hints and ; , auecdPt„,coneern
ing nice , points of t a ste, pink : manners,
and the art of - making oneself agreeable.
Reprinted from the Loridenedition which
,the apd mooLeAtenaitliog aok on
the subject- everlinblijthed.:- Moen cloth
Bound:' -Price itt 56: 1
, 23 ,
Bg 'Atignein, '''' of OM'
vi*Tbetit. Afttericnnnovels' ever published..
Its:saleincreasea day . by day, and already
30 i,C10•:lopil! No?, heen-Aold,
of Collegatife Iti Oitbrid..oiiitSiinty,Eng
lank with- - nvarly 200 comic illustrations.
Irefirinted. fl.om the,London'_" . edition. A
- - ititl•lt*Orle l'standreir ,
Not 4lBrt litireetwais Jr' •