Newspaper Page Text
IRr• Lincoln on Negro Equality.
yVie, have shown, time and again, by
citation, from Mr. Lincoln's. writings and
speeches, that the 'pretense of the Radi
cals that they are the executors of his po
litical will and testament, is utterly false.
Here is another piece of damaging and
conclusive testimony against them, which
we should like to see somebody attempt
to' answer or retitle. It is an extract from
a speech made by Mr. Lincoln at Colum
bus, Ohio, on the eve of his election to the
I am not., nor ever have been, in favor
of making voters or jurors of negroes, nor
of qualifying thAn to hold office, nor in
termarrying them' with the white people,
and I wilt say, in addition to this, that
there,is a physical difference between the
white and' black races which, I believe,
will forever forbid the two races living
together on terms of social and political
equality. And, inasmuch as they cannot
so live while they do remain together,
there must be the position of supertorand
inferior, and I, as much as any other man,
am in favor of having the superior posi
tion assigned to the white race.
The Danger Ahead.
The Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Commercial, (a Republican pa
" The country may as well understand
it now as to be compelled to learn it when
too late, that the impeachment of the
President means the inau g uration of civil
war, which must be fought out, not in the
distant South, and along the Mississippi
River, but in every city and village of the
North, commencing iu the city of Wash
There is truth in the above. If we had
a Constitutional House ofßepreseutatives
to impeach, and a Constitutional Senate
to try the President, it would be differ
ent. That officer could not and would
not interpose anything to prevent it. But
now it is folly to suppose that a Congres
sional Romp - embracing only a portion of
the States, which by pure physical force
excludes the others from participation in
its deliheraticns would be allowed to pro
ceed further in its career of usurpation,by
exercising the executive• power also.
A full Senate to try the President wo'd
consist of seventy-two members, two from
each of the thirty-six States of the Union.
To convict would require two-thirds, or
forty-eight SerratOrs. There are but fifty
members of the Rump, all told, of whom
not over thirty-two could be induced to
sustain an impeachment.
Neither the President nor the country
would allow its Executive to be removed
from office by less than two-thirds of the
Senate of the United States. An attempt
to do so would be an act of revolution in
the Government, full of personal peril to
all engaged in it. The President is the
representative of all the States, and will
not be removed by any tribunal less broad
and extensive than that.—Cincinnati In
The lowa Legislature, which is made
up of two t Innis Republicans has passed a
joint resolution amending their State Con
stis ntion, by extending the right of suf
frage to negroes. In Michigan, where the
Republican disunionists have entire con
trul, at the recent local elections, the ne
groes were permitted to vote for the first.
time. The Mine' 's Journal, of Pottsville,
a,radical disunion sheet, publishes the
above with warm words of approval. The
Geary party are evidently preparing the
people to bring about the same result in
thilsState. So . -confident have .They be
come, and so sanguine are they of ulti
mately bringing the principle of negro
suffrage to bear in Pennsylvania, that they
are distributing any amount. of documents
advocating the measure. Forney
Press of this week speaks in the most lau
datory terms, of the action of Philadel
phia negroes, who have subscribed up
wards of $2,000 to aid in distributing rad
ical disunion documents throughout the
Comthonwealtli. These conservative Re
publicans who are opposed to negre suf
frage should make a note of this.
The other day, - while Senator Cowan,
of Pa., was Making_a speech. he said—
" This gover#Ment of the United States,
is a government of delegated powers."
Mr. Horde—l should like to see the au
thority for that."
Mr. Cowan —I am aware there are a
great many people who do not understand
that; and who really come hero and at
tempt to be Senators of the United States,
and to legislate here upon this floor as if
they were members of Parliament, and as
if they had omnipotent power over this
country. I know such gentlemen sneer ;
I know they snigger at this doctrine; and
I know that a man has a right to snigger
at his own disgrace' and at his own
rance. He has that right there is no
doubt I I know of no provision in the
Constitution which prevents a man from
making just as big a fool of himself as be
pleases. Ido not know any law to the
This Howe is undoubtedly more knave
than' fool. -
THE MAGI/MFRS OF THE REBELLIOIC-
Wendell Philips, in a late lecture, said,
"One thousand men conceived and engi.
neered the rebellion. And if five years
ago God had been pleased to take them
to hiniself—or drop them the other way
—there would have been no rebellion."
And Phillips himself was one of the
thief engineers in the plot, as his boastful
decktration'that he had labored for nine
teen years to take as mans States out of
the Union, proves, to his lasting loamy.
LegiOative Axe• Grinding.
Special legislation is, and has tong been,
the peculiar curse of Pennsylvania. This
oue cause lies at the bottom of all the cor
ruption at Harrisburg, and so long as there
are no general laws under which railroad
as well as all other corporations may be
organized at will we must expect to see
men denouncing in vain the bribery of
members. It is for this reason more than
any other that we earnestly support the
proposition to enact a free railroad law,
feeling assured that this is the only policy
calculated to clear the legislative halls of
the corrupt agents of the great monopoly,'
and restore to us our ancient freedom once
more. Some efforts have been made in
this direction of general laws that serve to
show the attempt to be worth pursuing
and very likely to be successful. When
the Hon. Samuel J. Randall was a mem
ber of the State Senate, he presented and
bad enacted into a law a bill to establish
a system of free banking in the Common.
wealth. The Hou. 'Lester Clymer sub
sequently presented and had enacted laws
providing in the same manner for the
corporation of all kinds of mining and
manufacturing companies, and additions
afterwards made to these laws greatly en
larged their scope. The next step taken
was in the shape of an amendment to the
Constituton of the commonwealth prohib
iting the Legislature from passing acts in
any case where the courts had jurisdic
tion under the laws of the State.
These measures covered a wide field
and obviated the necessity for an immense
amount of special legislation. It must be
remembered also that general laws had
long before been enacted, authorizing the
courts to incorporate building or land
companies, and to charter library and oth
er literary associations. Thus gradually
we have gone on, making progress in
the right direction, relieving the Legisla
ture of much of the vast amount of busi
ness pressing upon it at every session, and
at the same time furnishing facilities to
the people to carry on their business af
fairs without ununecessary expense or de
lay. Why then should we apprehend any
obstacle in attempting ‘ to procure the en
actment of.a free railroad law ? We
know that the monopoly will oppose it.
But it will be heartily and earnestly sus
tained by ail the other leading railroad
corporations in the State; and the experi
ence we have had in the cases just cited
ought to encourage us to go into the strug
At every succeeding session of the Leg
islature the annual message of the Gover
nor contains a paragraph condemning spe
cial legislation, and urging the Legisla
ture to set its face resolutely against the
injurious policy. Yet each Legislature
that is so admonished goes on just the
same as before to repeat the scenes of
axe grinding and corruption, and special
legislation rules the roost. It is not to
be forgotten however that, bad as are
these bodies, the members feel impelled
at every session to pay enough respect to
public opinion, to pass soma ono or two
bills of real utility, seemingly to atone for
the rest of their record. This is the way
in which the previotit general laws have
been passed, wheneigr a member could
be found sufficiently energetic or public
spirited to prepare and urge such a meas
Then, is therefore no adequate reason
to be discouraged at the prospect before
us, and if we can but
.secure a hearty co
operation throughout the State in the
etEnrt to compel all the legislative candi
dateS to put theinselyes down in writing
as committed to vote for and sustain a
free railroad law, we have no fear
of the power of the agents of the
monopoly. We hope, however, now that
the members of the last Legislature have
all gone back to their, constituents, that
they will be called to a strict account for
their course in failing to enact the law at
the session just closed. All of them, or
nearly all of them, are candidates for re
nomination, and all should be put upon
their record and compelled to explain it,
and if they cannot do so satisfactorily
they should be thrown overboard.
We are pleased to observe that in the
western part of the State, this is being
done very generally. The papers of
Pittsburg, Bedford, Somerset and other
parts are canvassing the votes and acts of
their Senators and Representatives iu very
plain terms, not hesitating, as was quoted
in the last Germantown Telegraph, to men
tion names and demand explanations. This
should not be mistaken for mere person
ality, since it is the constitutional right of I
every citizen to discuss and investigate
the legislative course of his own imme
diate representatives. It is this great
right that we now invoke, not for the
purpose of venting spleen on any one man
or knot of men, but to purge the Legisla
ture of this commonwealth of the corrupt
influence of a despotic and overshadowing
railroad monopoly and to rid ourselves of
its tools.—Germantown Telegraph.
Pir Cassius M. Clay, of Kentucky, now
a Foreign Minister, has written a letter
home severely condemning the course of
the Radicals, approving the Veto of the
Freedmen's Bureau Bill, and endorsing
the President's policy generally. Mr.
Clay was tine of the earliest, of the cham
pions of the antislavery cause, but be
cannot endorse the Radical programme.
gar.it little keen, bright-eyed girl of
four years, on a visit one evening, was
being helped to the knee of a gentleman
friend, and on being told by her mother
that she was too large a baby to hold, re.
torted ahtiost immediately, accompanying
her words' whb an emphatic gesture;
" Why, girls . nineteen years old sit on
laps, and you -.wouldn't call them babies,
would you ?"
- - • D. W. SEARIg • - - • •
L TTOTENZY AT LAW, office over ' the 'Store of Z.
A Cobb, opposite Saarls'e liotel,-)totarcnteaw, a .
BALDWIN, ALLEN, & MITCHELL,
DEALERS In Flour. Salt, Pork, Fish, Lard, G ,
Feed, Candles, Clover and Timothy Seed.
Groceries, such as Samara, Molasses, Syrups, Tea an.
Coffee. West aide of Public Avenue.
Montrose, April I'7, 1886.
Dn. E. P. HINES,
HAS permanently located at Friendavitle for thepnr
pose of practicing medicine and surgery_ in all Its
branches. lie may be found at the Jackson HOTIP.
Office hours from 8 a. m., to 9 p. m. janl6tf
Friendari lie, Pa.. Jan. 15th, 1866.
C. S. GILBERT,
sep7 641 f Great Bend, Pa.
ROGERS & ELY,
myto• Brooklyn, Pa.
kW 84t1 Auburn 4 Corners, Pa.
M. C. SUTTON,
ap7 65tf Frlendavilla, Pa.
ST. CHARLES HOTEL,
SCRANTON, Luzernc co.. Penn'a—PENN AVENUE
ang6 63 J. W. BUREIESS, Proprietor.
C. 0. FORDITAM,
D 007' ..E SINE Dealer and Manufacturer Montrose,
1.1 Pa. Shop on Main street, one door below the Post
Otilce. All kinds of work unde to order, and repairing
done neatly. pail 65
STROUD & BROWN,
FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS. Office
over the Post Office, Montrose, Pa. All business
attended to promptly, on fair terms. [Jan. 1,1866.
BILLINGS STROUD, - CRARLSS L. BROWN,
DR. E. L. BLAKESLEE,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, has located at Brooklyn,
Supq'a co., Pa. Will attend promptly to all calla
with which he may be favored. Office at L. It. Bald
win's. (July 11—ly
DR. E. L. GARDNER,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON, Montrose, Pa. Once
over Webb a Butterfield's Store. Boards at
Searle's hotel. my6s tf
G. Z. DIMOCK,
parent VN and Surgeon, Montrose , Pa. Office
1. over the Poet Office. Boards at Searles Hotel.
DDAUM In Staple and Fancy Dry Goode, Crockery
Hardware, Iron, Stoves, Drugs, Oils, and Paints
Boots and Shoes, Bats and ('ape, Furs, Buffalo Robes
Groceries, Provisions, etc., New Milford, Pa.
WM. H. COOPER & CO.,
JOAXIOMS, Montrose, P. Snecessorsto Post,Cooper
a Co. Mee, Lathrop's new building, Turnpike-at.
w x. RUNTTIN 0 COOPER HENRY DRIREEP..
A. 0. WARREN,
TTORNEY AT LAW. Bounty, Back Pay, Pension,
and Exemption Claims attended to. tebl
rair Office first door below Boyd'e Store,' Montrose, Pa
DOCT.. E. L. HANDRICK,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, respectfully tenders his
professional services to the citizen of Friends
rille and vicinity. to—Office in the otliceof Dr. Leet.
Boards at J. liosford's. jly3o 63tf
ri EA LEI% in Drugs, Medicines Chemicals, Dye
1 I Stairs, Glass Ware, Paints, Oils, Varnish, Win
lowGiass, Groceries, Fancy Goode, Jewelry Perth
nery,ic—Auent for all the most popular PATENT
DR. W3l. SMITH,
,QURGEOI 4 I DENTlST,—Montrose, Pa.
Office in Lothrops' new building, over
Vie Bank. All Dental operations will be "CillereCia
et - formed in rood style and warrantso
vASHIONABLE TAII.OR, Montrose, Pa. Shop
L one door west of Starle's Hotel.
Fer All orders finial promptly, in first-rate style.
`citing done on short notice, and warranted to at
WM. W. SMITH,
CABINET AND CHAIR MA'NUFACTL'RERS,—Foot
of Main street, Montrose, Pa. tf
LIASITIOIVABLETAILOR.—Montrose, Pa. Shop
U in Phcen ix Block, over store of Read, Watrons
t Foster. All work warranted as to flt and finish.
:tatting done on short notice, In best style. jan'GO
JOHN SA UTTER,
RESPECTFULLY annonnces that he is now pre
pared to cut all kinds of Garments in the most
Fashionable Style. and warranted to fit with elegance
and ease. Shop over I.N. Bullard's Store, Montrose.
S Ms .70 I 30S
p ENsioNs, BouLNTAND
THE undersigned, LICENSED AGENT of THE GOV
ERNMENT, will give prompt attention to all
claims entrusted to his care. Charges low, and Infor
mation FREE, L. Sr. FlTiflll.
Montrose, Jan. 14, 1865, tf
And Back Pay !
T RH Liceae an s att atte ntion to ° all clattn a lntru ing s:
ted to his care, No charge unless successful.
Montrose, Aug. 20.'68. J. B. MeCOLLUM.
ana Mistols. I=Nri,3r.
malt undersigned, LICENSED AGENT of the GOV
ERNMENT. having, obtained the necessary forme
c.. win give prompt attention to all claims intrusted
to hie =re. No charge unless successful.
GEO. P. LITTLE.
Montrose. Jane 6th.1864. •
CALVIN a HALSEY,
• MINING SURGEON,
For Pensioners, and Applicants
nrOffice In Public Avenue, over the Store of J. Ly
ons & Son.
Montrose, Pa., May 26, 1864. tf
The Montrose Democrat
IS PUEUEBLD %TENT TUESDAY MORNING, AT lIONTEOSI4
SUSQUEHANNA COUNTY, PA., ET
g. . El rit. Int 413 C. 71
Al. $2 MB ANZIO* is AIITATICE-0842X AT LSD OT TSAR
Business advertisements Inserted at $1 per square of
10 lines; three times, and Zeta for each additional week.
Yearly advertisers, with usual changes, charged $lO
for four equates, quarter column $l5, half column $3O,
one column loo, and other amounts in exact proportion.
Business cards of three lines, $3; or one dollar a line.
• or - Legal notices at tho customary rates.
Job Printing. executed neatly and promptly at
fair prices, , • - • -
Deeds, Hoitgages, Notes. Justices', Constables',
School and otherblanks foe sale.
"Perzicusi Crush 73 cola:ram.
AXLE - .01=SE,
firlllE best in ose for in kinds of Wagons, ke., for
sale In smsll boxes, by
Mostross, March 11,18041. ABEL TITRMILL.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC..
112 subscriber" respectfully Informs the public the
he has leased the
a IL C.'Clemous, near the Iroinarrof Bayre Brothers
Customers will do well to call, as they can get every.
thing done la the Blacksmithimg line neatly and prompt
ly for cash.
EU — Particular attention given to Horse Shoeing.
Montrose, Dee. 28, 1866. EDWARD P. STAMP.
Fire, Life and Accidental
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY,
Home Insurance Co. of N. Y., Capital and
Itteumnee Co. of North America, Phil'a,
Capital and Surplus, 1,700,000
International Flee Insurance Co. of N. Y.,
Capita anti Surlus, 500000
Girard I.'ir l e
and Marine Insurance Co. of 1, ,
Phil'a, Capital and Sri rolue,
*coining County Mv•
~coming ...-,unty Mutual Insurance Ce.of
Abney. Penn a, Capital and Surplus, 2,600,000
Insurance Co. of N.Y. Capital and Surplus, 1,500,000
Farmer's Mutual Insurance Co. York, Pa.,
Capital and Surplus,
Enterprise Insurance Company, rhil'a,
Capital and Surplus, 375,000
Insurance Co. State of Pennsylvania, Phil.
Capital and Surplus, 700,000
Kensington Fire and M. Insurance Co.,
Phi a. Capital and Surplus, 300,000
Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Co. of
Hartford, Conn., paying 60 per cent.
dividends to the assured, Capital,
American LIM Insurance Co., Philadel
Travelers'lnsurance Co. Hartford, Conn..
Insuring against all kinds of accidents
Hartford Fire Insurance Company. Hart
ford. Conn., Capital and Surplus, $1,583,163
['All business entrusted to our care will he attend
ed to on fair terms, and all losses promptly adjusted.
STROUD & BROWN, Agents.
to—Office over the Post Office, Foot of Public Arease
BILLINGS STROUD, Caaxu.ns L. BROWN
Montrose, Jan. Ist. MC ly
111 raj a ,„)
D. W. LOWELL, Principal tr. Proprietor
IN F the shave Institntlon, respectfully calls attention
/ to the unsurpassed facilities of his course 0/Instruc
tion, and the important additions and improvements
which have been made in and to the several departments
°this Colielm. The course of instruetlon extended and
perfected, p resent • to
YOUNG MEN and LADIES
The best facilities for obtaining•
PRACTICAL, COMPREHENSIVE, =SUMS
The thorough, novel and Interest! r g course of
embraces a complete routine of transactions in each im
portant branch of business. A store, Bank and Railroad
Steamboat, Telegraph, Post.onices, it., are in full and
successful operation, representing in a pleasing and sat
isfactory manner, the daily routine of actual business
lice. in which the student becomes in progression an
CLERK, MERCHANT AND BANKER,
receiving, in each capacity, a practical dc reliable kneni
edge of business in its multirarious terms and phases
In this essential branch of business education no Col
lege odes better Steil cties to the learner. The Spence-
Han system will be taught in all its varieties by the most
skillful mowers of the art. Specimens of Writing from
this Institution have received the highest encomiums
from the press.
For general information, terms, &c., address for Col
lege monthly u hich will be mailed free; for specimens
oflPen man sr ip, enclose two three-cent stamps.
dect2oly Address D. W. LOWELL Principal.
LoweliVommercial College, Binghamton, N. T.
PURE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD.
PREFERRED by nil practical painters t Try It, and
you w ill have no other.
Manufactured only by ZIEGLER lt SMITII,
Wholeeole Drug, Paint and Ghost; Dealers,
jan3o ly 137 North 3d street, Mad's:
"THE FAMOUS BARBER. "
• Come and sec the famous Barber,
Failures Barber, late of Rayti.
• Late of Hayti now at Weeks',
Now at F. B. Weeks' Store Room,
Find me shaving and shampooing,
Find mocutting hair to suit you,
Find me ready at your service.
At your service, CHARLEY 31011.11115
Montrose.om. 15, 1863. tf
THE MASON & HAMLIN
.41.3311V1Err C:P MIL Gr.41.N23,
F 0 RT Y different styles , adopted to sacred and eeco•
lar mask, for $BO to S4OO eat h. Fifty-one gold or
silver medals, or • ther first premiums awarded them.—
Illustrated Caialogues free : Address, MASON it. RAM
IAN, Boston. or MASON BROTHERS, New York.
Sept. 2, ysm p
LOTS FOR SALE.
THOt6sr.sgiehnetr off n e i le v f;t i t i - a sa e l e
in a feeLceholee proximityßuilding
the extensive works of the Ft., ' L. A. W. R. R. Co., now
in progress. They are laid out in convenient shape and
good size, and may be purchased at liberal rates and on
easy terms of payment.
Great Rend. Dec. 7, 1869.- . R. PATRICK.
gorse alltiiiiii Powders. g
LOSS OF API
TITS AND PIT.
transfer= t t
maratlon It Invaluable.
1 Improves the quality il lio,
of the milk. It has
been proven by . as- cr
teal experiment to
1 increase the Vint- 01114
tity at milk and ‘-••
cream twenty per lllord
cent. and make.the
hatter firm and 1 .3
sweet. In fattening
cattle, It gives them
an appetite, loosens
their blel e, and
makes them thrive II•3
In all &teasel 4 Swine, such ma Coughs, Mery in e t ,
the Lump, Liver, _ , .. _
. this article
.4, (.3 '
acts as a specific. ~ , ': •
By patting from , t o
one-half • paper
to a paper in •
barrel of swill the --- 7 - 1 ; _
z - - - -- - - -,-
above dise•se• ' , 1..' -__.. - 7 " cr-;.,- - • 'F --- .-- - -=-4
will be eradicated --e • - • - .^ -. ---k:.....- - —..._:, .-:' •
or entirely Wievinted. it "given in time, a Certain ~.1
preventive and, cure for the Sow Choler!, re
Price 25 Cents per Paper, or 6 Papers for $l. 0
. PILVP4.III4 Iflf
S. A. VOU'I'Z' .SC 13 /t O .O 44
MAMA'S DUO AND MEDICINE DIEPOT.
No. 11.6 Franklin St.. Baltimore, ffid..o
For Bale -by Ihttgests and Storekeeper. though-
sit the United States.
TTOWARD Assocfallen .Phlladelph is, Pa
AIL Diseases of the Nervous, Seminal. Urinary and sex
ual systems—new and reliable treatment—in teporto of
the HOWARD ASSOCIATION. Pent by mall in sealed
let:er envelo_pes, free of charge. Address Dr.J. SKILLM
FlovoirroN, ['coward Association, No 2 South 9thstreet.
1:= _ 7 - - 7,- !-,- - TeF --- -- -- -- - ----
1 0 . P --- MANUFACTURERS OF
Rifles, Muskets and Carbines,
POCKET & BEIi RHODEN,
This preparation, at
long and favorably A m ,
known, will thor
oughly reinvigorate pot
broken-down and oft
lowspirited horses, N-s , '
and cleansing the WI lb
stomach and Intes pr
It Is et sure pre.
vendee of all Ms-
eases Incident to
Rifle Canes, Revolving Rifles,
Rifle and Shot Gun Barrels, and Gun
Materials sold by Gun Dealers
and the Trade generally.
In these days of Housebreaking and
Robbery, every House, Store, Bank
and offlee, should have one of
Parties desiring to avail themselves of
the late improvements in Pistols, anak su
perior workmanship and form, wilrfind
all combined in the New
Circulars containing cuts & description
of our Arms will be furnished upon op
E. REMINGTON & SONS, Ilion, N. Y.
Worm do NICHOLS, Agents,
awe; No. 40 Courtland st N. Y.
A FRESH LOT' OF
"UST ARRIVED FOR VTR
At IVILSOS, GRIFFIS & WARNER'S.
& TIMOTOT SEED
Bradprd - goi,Latro itrid Realm
For Silo by : BALDWIN, AWN* MITCITELL.
Montrose, April 10, Itete. 4w
• Is continually receiving
And keeps constantly on bandit Intl end desirable as
sortment or genuine,
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals,
Liquors, Paints, Oils, Dye-stuffs, Teas, Spices and
other Groceries, !Stoneware, Wall and Window Pa
per, Glassware, Lamps, Kerosene, Benzoic,.
Tanner', Oil. Lubricating Oil, Nestsloot 011,
Relined Whale Oil, Varnish, Whips,
Guns, Pistols, Cartridges, Powder,
Shot, Lead, Gun Caps, Musical
Instruments, Tot et Soaps,
Hair 011s ' Brushes , " Pocket Knives. Spectacles , Silver
PlatedSpoous, Forks, and Ivory Handled Knives,
Dentist's Articles, a general assortment of
Fancy Goode, Jewelry, Perfumery, Re.
ALL THE •
Patent Medicines .
advertised In Montrose and nearly every GOOD KIND
IN ANY MARKET.
In short, nearly everything to restore the sick. to
please the taste, to delight the eye, to gratify the fancy,
and also to conduce to the real and substantial comforts
of life. Enumeration Is impracticable, as it would fill a
newspaper. Call at the Drug and Variety Store of
ABEL TUBEELL, Montrose, Pa.
WEBB & BUTTERFIELD
Are now receiving their
cipring & ummer
PLEASE CALL AND EXAMINE.
DRESS GOODSconslating of
and a good assortment of all kinds of Goods In our line.
Montrose, May 11, 1865.
LIBERTY itiliTE LE A D
Liberty ilthi'e Lead. Liberty White Lead
Liberty White Lead. Liberty White Lead
TRY IT ! TRY IT
TRY IT I TRY IT !
WARRANTED CO toyer more surface, for same freight,
than any other. Buy the best, It Is the cheapen.
Liberty Lead to whiter than any other.
Liberty Lead covers better than any other.
Liberty Lead wears longer than any other.
Liberty Lead I. more economical than any other.
Liberty Lead is Mors free from impurities, and is
WARRANTED to do more and better work
of a given cost, than any other.
Buy the BEST, It to the CHEAPEST.
Manufactured and warranted by
Wa34I3CGI-MisMIL sb 1511114CMIMEIC,
DRUG, PAINT Et GLASS DEALERS,
187 NORTH . THIRD STREET,
Jo 29-Iy*. PHILADELPHIA.
C n tinf i r E rat i rw n rii ieTve in Z net t n fien li di' d a a . VsZnit
following bourn, viz :
li7l7'eiart , acrarr el. 33cru.22.c1..
Train I. Buffalo Express, at 3.20, p.m
3, Lightning Express for Dunkirk.. 3.31, a.m
t,, Mall, 7.52, p.m
7, Night Ex. for Dunkirk and Buffalo, 3.00, a.m
9, Mail•for Buffalo and Dunkirk 5.27, a.rp
.21, Emigrant 11.13, a.m
27. Way Freight 1.02, p.m
M3Q,®twe rci 23couz1cfil.
Train 2, New York Express at 1.42. p.m
4. Night Express 4.13, n.m
fl, Steamboat Express 8.88, p.m
8, Cincinnati Express 7.10, n.m
12, Night Express 3.12, n.m
23, Way Freight 10.35, a.m
Trains 3 & 21 run daily. Train 7 runs daily except Sun
days and Mondays. Train 8 runs daily except
Mondays. Train 3 storm nt Great Bend Snndays and
Mondays only. Train 12 stops Mondays only. All oth
ers run daily except Snndays.
H. RIDDLE. Gen'l Snp't, New York.
WM. R. BARR, Gen'l Passenger Agent.
E. REMINGTON & SONS,
for the United States Service. Also
New Skirt for 1866.
The Great Invention of the Age in
J. W. BRADLEY'S New Patent DUPLEX (double)
ELLEPITO SPRING SKIRT.
THIS Invention consists of Duplex [or two) Elliptic
Pure Refined Steel Springs, ingeniously braided
tightly and firmly together, eTge to edge, making the
tougheet,most fl exible, elastic and durable spring ever
used. They seldom break or bend, like the single spring
and consequently preserve their perfect and beautiful
shape more than twice as long as any single spring
skirt that evi r hits or can be made.
The wonderful flexibility, great comfort and pleasure
to any lady wearing the Duplex Elliptic Skirt will be
experienced particularly in all crowded assemblies, Op.
eras, carringes,„railroad cars, church pews, arm chairs,
fur promenade and house dress, as the skirt can be folded
when in use to occupy aemall place as easily and con_
yeniently as a silk or marlin dregs.
A lady having enjoyed the pleasure, comfort and great
Donvenience of wearing the duple,x elliptic steel spring
skirt for a single day will never afterwards willingly
dispense with their use. For children, misses and
young ladies they are superior to all others.
The Hoops are covered with 2 ply double twisted
thread and will wear twice as long as the single yans
covering which is need on all single steel hoop skirts.
The three bottom rods on every skirt arc also double
steel, and twice or double covered to prevent the cover.
lug from wearirg off the' rods when dragging dowp
Matra, stone steps, etc., etc., which they are coustattlf
subject to when in ape.
All are made of the new and elegant corded tapes, and
are the best quality in every part. giving to the wearer
the moat graceful and perfect shape possible, and are
nnqueetionably thelightest most desirable, comfortable
ant economical skirt ever made.
WESTS, BRADLEY & CART,
Proprietors of the Invention, and sole manufacturers,
77 Chambers. and 79 & Si Ready streets, N. Y.
For male in all arst-class stores In this city, and [bre'.
ont the United States and Canada, Havens de Cuba,
Mexico, South America, and the West Indies.
tar Inquire for the Duplex Elliptic (or
doable) Spring Skirt. 1 o ap24 3m
LATE and IMPORTANT
HEWS NOM THE SOUTH!
Qom' FORT FISHER CAPTURED
TIII2 time, and the good people of Wilmington and
other places in Line are said to he much TERItT.
fled ; but the good people of Montrose and vicinity
need not be alarmed in the leaat, as nearly all kinds of
good• are aoi.g down, and have been going down tiny
th. ..9tor. of the subscriber) almost eveiy day for a loot
time past. and all wishing good Goods had bet ter e.)I
and examine qualities and prices before buying, as it I N
my purpose to sell goods strictly upon the principle of
live ana lel live. In the Franklin Hotel building.
Montrose,Jan. 24. A. iE. BULLARD.
TEAS.—Cholce Teas, g.od at 10a, better at 12e, aid
ben at 15 and 16e per lb.
Sugars, Syrups and Molasses that are :vett, nil
Vinegar that is some sour.
Tobacco, (the - filthy weed")from 30 to 130 cts. pet
lb. and some in the shape of snuff.
Yankee Notions, Books and Stationery, Pocket
Diaries for 1865. Candies, Nuts, Crackers, Cheese. cider
and domestic Wines, Butter, Lard, Potatoes, Onions,
Fresh Oranges. Lemons and lots of other Good tbingi
quite too numerous to mention, for sale toy
Montrose. Jan. 1865. a. 14. BULLARD.
Manhood: How Lost, How Be.
TUST pnb lobed, a new edition of Dr. Culver.
fkl/ prelVit Celebrated Essay on the radical rare
(without 'medicine) of t;PMIXATOIMUOES, or Seminal
Went:flees, Involuntary Seminal Losses, Impotency,
Mental and Physical Incapacity, impediments to
Hoge. etc. ; also. Consumption, Ilpilepoy, and Fits, la.
(laced Isy self indulgence or sexual extravagance.
rerPrice, in a sealed envelope, only 6 cent..
The celebrated author to this adtuirable OSPIIt clearly
demonstrates, from a thirty years' socceoefal practice,
that the alarming consequences of self-abase may be
radically cured wtthont the dangerous , use of Internal
medicine or the application of the knife—pointing out
• mode ofcure at once-simple, certain and effectual, by
means of which every sufferer, no matt.r what his con
dition may be. may cure himself cheaply, privately act
tar - This Lecture should be in the bands of every
youth and every man In the land.
Sent, tinder seal, in a plain envelope, to any address,
post paid, on receipt of six cents, or two post sumps.
.Address the publishers,
CHAS. J. C. BLIIVB & CO.,
127 Bowery. New York, Poet Onice box 4,511
March 20, 1866-Iyemp.
Peace & Peace Prices,
Large Lines of Prices Conquered Reduced
Is now receiving, for Spring Supplies, new and large
Dry Goods, Groceries,
STOVES, IRON, STEEL, NAILS',
Paints, Lamp and Linseed Oil; Ben
zoic, Curpetings, Floor Oil Cloths,
Wall Paper, Window Shades,
Hats & Cups, Boots & Shoes, Clocks, IT.
Including, as usual, Bill varieties of the most popular
styles of LADIES' DRESS GOODS, SBA SIB,
BONNETS, RIBBONS, FLOWERS, ,fe.,
which he will sell on the most favorable terws hr
VASIL PRODUCE, or to Prompt Time Buyers,
Flour & Salt on hand as usual.
NEW MILFORD, June, 1865.
Wholesale & Retail Dealers is
JUNE RAIL, COUNTERSUNK .2 7' RAIL SPIESS.
RAILROAD 4 MININO SUPPLIES,
CARRIAGE SPRINGS. AXLES. SKEINS 4,0
BOXES. BOLTS. NUTS and WASHERS,
PLATED BANDS. MALLEABLE.
IRONS, MUDS, SPOKES,
PELLOES, SEAT SPINDLES, BOWS, etc
ANVILS, VICES, STOCKS and DIES, BELLOWS.
HAMMERS, SLEDGES. FILES. &c. &c.
CIRCULAR AND MILL SAWS, BOLTING. PAM% )
TACKLE BLOCKS, PLASTER PARIS
CEMENT, HAIR A GRINDSTONES. ,„
FRENCH WINDOW GLASS. LEATHER &
Scranton, March 24, 1863: Iy
Lackawanna dc Bloomsburg lt R.
ON and alter November 97, 1865, passenger tre 6l
will sun as follows:
A. 11. A. Y. p.l.
Leave Scranton. 5:50 10:80 4 f
.. Kingston, 6:55 11:15 6 : - w
Rupert. 945 test
1, w Danville, 9:50 9:30
Arrive at Northumberland. 16t 8 0 - IUI3
Leave Northamberlrnd, 8.1:0 543
" - Danville, Se4o 2:40
" Rupert, 9:16 a. N. 05
" Kingston, 2:35 8:50 35
Arrive at Scranton, 8:45 9:55 6136:
Passenger's taking train south from Scranton at 5:50
a. m. via Northemberiand. leash Harrisburg at 15:50
cil.• Baltimore 6:30 p. 1934 Washington 11200 p, m.: ILI
ittl i i tert teach Philadelphia at 7:00 p. m.
ingstan, Nov. 25. B.A. POZ4DA, 890.
PURE LIBERTY. WHITE LEAD
VILL do more antibetter ' workol a then toil, Mu"
any other, Try it - •
annfitetnred only by •-• ZIEGLIIII - &I3MITIL
Wholesale Dreg, Paint, a n d Glass Dealers,
Janllo ly 197 North ad street, Phlbur 4.
the wh it es t. thomost &ROI% ttikunt monomial.
T_ry it 1 tdasiormintod °air ZARG/.. aN/TS ,
Wbol esidalbmg, Tidal and Idaaa Dealers, 1
Janlie ' North $d street, Milled s.