Newspaper Page Text
Democratic Committee Meetings
At. a meeting of the Dem
ocratic County Committee
held in untrose on the 4th of July, it
w as unanimously
Resolved, That the Dembcratio voters
o f the several election districts in Susque
hanna County are hereby requested to as
semble at the usual place of holding their
primary meetings, on SATURDAY, JU
LY 21st, 1866, and form Clubs, fur the ,
purpose of securing a thorough organiza
tion of the party.
Resolved, That when the call is issued
for the County Convention to nominate a
ticket, the officers of the respective clubs
be authorized to attend and take usual
charge of the primary meetings for the
election of delegates.
In towns where meetings may have
been held and clubs partially organized,
il,e Democrats will meet under this call,
fur the purpose of completing their organ
The hour of meeting, whether in the
afternoon or evening, was not fixed by this
committee; but it was left to the mem
bers of the committee, and others, in each
town, who shall 6x such hour as shall be
deemed most convenient, and give due
notice of the same.
By order of the Committee. '
A. J. G =RIM'S, Chairman.
J. L. MERRI MAN, Secretary.
The Democratic Club of
Montrose and Bridgewa
ter wilt meet in Montrose on Saturday
evening, July 21st, 1866, at 7i o'clock, in
the second story of Cushman's building.
O. S. BEEBE, President.
OSCAR Situ-ru, Secretary.
Brooklyn Democratic Club meeting.
The Brooklyn Democrat
ic Club will meet at the
Centre School House, on Saturday July
28, at 7i o'clock, P. M. All Democrats
are respectfully invited to attend.
J. 0. BULLARD, Pres't.
P. 11. TIFFANY, Sec'y.
"Document No. 3."
We have several hundred copies of a
sixteen page pamphlet entitled : "The
Coming Man ! Our African Fellow citi
zen ! Shall He Vote ° Is He Fit ? Is
lieXapable r for free circulation. It
contains many items of importance, touch
ing the issues of the day, and should be
read by every voter.
Officers of Democratic Clubs will be
supplied by sending for them.
The Naturalization Laws.
As many aliens may desire to be admit
ted to the rights of citizenship at. the com
ing session of Court, we publish an ab
stract, of the laws upon the subject, with
such explanations as may be useful to ap
plicants or their friends.
1. Any alien who has resided for three
years in the United States, may, at any
time, call at the Prothonotary's office,
and, without witnesses, make an affidavit
that lie intends to become a citizen. This
usually twined takisg the "first pa
pers," or " filing declarations."
2. Two years or more afterwards, the
person can be present at any open Court,
n d upon showing the certificate or find
ing a record of former declaration be ad
mitted to the full rights of citizenship up
on making the usual affidavit, and having
witnesses (two, usually,) to prove a resi
dence of five years in the country. The
applicant then receives a certificate of nat
uralization, or "full papers," as they are
usuall called, and upon showing them at
the polls, he has the same right to vote as
a native-born citizen.
3. An alien who came into the country
raider 18 years of age, and who has resi
ded in it, for,five years or longer, may ob
tain his full papers upon the first applica
tion in open Court, by making the usual
affidavit and having one witness to prove
4. When au alien is naturalized, all his
children tinder 21 years who reside in the
c—lutry, become citizens.
5 It au alien files his declaration of an
intention to become a citizen, belt dies be
fore he is actually naturalized, his widow
and children become citizens upon taking
the oath of allegiance.
The acts of Congress upon this subject
may be found in Purdon's Digest, page
6. A recent act of Congress, not.to be
found in Pardon, provides that honorably
discharged soldiers may be granted the
full certificate of citizenship upon first ap
plication and proof of but one year's resi
dence in the country.
It should be the special duty of officers
of Democratic Clubs to see that all aliens
who favor a white manta government, ap
ply at August Court for their papers; and
any Democrat should sere to any case
which may come under his observatiim.
Where the first declaration must be made,
it should be done at the first, chance to
visit town—either at or before August
Court—so as to enable the person to bo
som% a citizen in 1868, so as to vote for
Prompt attention should be given to
every case; for the election of Governor
or Congressman, this fall, MAY BE DECI
DED BY ORB VOTE.
Applicants or their friends tan, by call
ing at this office, or upon any Democrat
ic lawyer in town, obtain the necessary
blanks, assistance and advice, free of ex
An Ice Cream and Fruit Festival will
be given at the National Hotel on Thum
day evening, July 19th, for the ptwposeof
fitting up the grounds, and painting - the
outside of the Methodist Church in Great
Ben& By order of Committee.
Illnitss r of lb. Denison.
We regret to hear that Hon. Charles
Denison is confined at home by -sickness.
His healtblas been much
,better for the
081 year or two , than when first eleoted
to Congress; but the intense heat and suf
focitting,dust at, Washington, at , this sea
son are enough to endanger almost any
northern man's health. Congress could,
and would have adjourned last month,
bad there not been needless or intentional
The Young Men's Literary and Deba
ring Club meets every Tuesday evening
at BP. M. - C. H. Swim, Sec'y.
Teachers' fleeting in Brooklyn.
Mr. Enrrort:—The School Teachers of
Brooklyn district met at the Centre
School House, June 30th, 1866, by re
quest of Mr. Watson, County Superinten-
dent, and our Board of Directors, for the
purpose of interchanging views on the
practice of teaching, and to adopt some
definite system of instruction throughout
The meeting was called to order, when
A. it. Gere was appointed Chairman, and
G. 13. Rogers, Secretary. The Chairman
stated the object of the meeting, and then
introduced the County Superintendent,
who made some very appropriate remarks
us to the utility of such meetings in crea
ting a unity of effort in advancii.g the in
terest of our common schools. He then
proceeded to drill the class ofTeachers in
Geography, Grammar, and Reading, and
exemplified the best method of imparting
instruction in these different branches in
An adjournment was then had for din
The afternoon session was opened with
aldiscussion as to whether there was any
difference between an idea and a thought,
which for the few minutes it continued
waa quite inter est ing.
The class was then drilled in Orthog
raphy and the best manner of teaching
it; and Mr. Waisun urged upon the
teachers the necessity of giving more at
tention to this too much neglected study
in our common schools.
Atter making tome remarks on Arith
metic; Mr. Watson proceeded to address
the teachers on the importance of punctu
ality and system in their schools, and
their best efforts fur the advancement of
their pupils, and in so doing their patrons
would be better satisfied and give a more
generous compensation for their services.
A few remarks were then made by Dr.
E. Kent and G. B. Rogers, Esq. A vote
of thanks was given to Mr. Watson for
his labors and excellent address on edu
cational matters in our common schools.
Brooklyn, July 5, 1866. Y. Z.
Army of the Potomac.
The National Publishing Company, No.
507 Minor street, Philadelphia, have our
thanks fora copy of the " Army of the
Potomac," a valuable work, embracing a
history of the operations of that army from
1861 up to 1864. Col. W. W. H. Davis,
editor of the Doylestown Democrat, and
formerly commanding in that famous mil
itary organization, speaks of this work in
the following flattering terms :
We have perused this work with a
great deal of pleasure enhanced, no doubt
by the fact that we once belonged_ to this
now historic army. Mr. Swinton, as a
correspondent of the New York Times,
and almost always in the field with the
army, had a fine opportunity to become
acquainted with its operations. This pre
sents about as accurate an account of the
campaign and battles of the army of the
Potomac as the reading public can find
anywhere. It is written in a spirit of
fairness, and we believe the author aims
to deal justly with all parties. His treat
ment of McClellan and Fitz John Poter is
fairer than we had a right to look for;
but ho found that when be came to write
history impartiality was a requisite that
could not be overlooked. The book con
tains over six hundred pages, with a good
index, is gotten up in good style through.
out, and embellished with several cuts.
The style is pleasant.
School of Design.
We acknowledge the receipt of the
"Prospectus of the North Eastern School
of Debigu for Women, for September
1866, together with a catalogue of art
studies in the possession of the institu
tion." ..This school has been established
at Wilkes-Barre, Lnzerne County, under
the patronage of the State. There is a
school of the same kind in Philadelphia,
and another in Pittsburg; and the one in
Wilkes Barre it is hoped will elicit the
talent for designing and drawing to be
found in this part of the Commonwealth.
Such schools are intended not only for
the benefit of women who may desire their
instruction and to profit, -hy the new and
important business it, will open to them;
but also, greatly to benefit many kinds
of manufacturing in our country, and
therefore the public, generally. To such
business skillful and tasteful " designing
and drawing" is of the atmestimportance.
Without it, American manufactures can.
net gompete wish those imported frdin
Europe.. - •
Similar schools .have- been opened in
Philadelphia, Boston and New Y, o r k, but
a very few years and their - good
sultsare encouraging the establishment of
others at other poitiss; and it is to 'be
hoped that the young ladies of north
eastern Peensylvania,who have taste.for
di swing and-painting, and_ those ihode 7
sire instruction . : in what may prove to
them axle:want and - lucrative 'business,
WI avail ihemselVes' orate opptiitinifty
new: afforded by the School at Wilk*
*lye. It is partially an esperitneut t ind
we.,trust,k,wdl not be suffered to fail for
the warit'of enterprise in those for whose
benefit it is intended.
"The Courses of Instruction pursued
in the School have .for their object the
systematic training of young Women in
the practice of Art and in the knowledge
of its Scientific principles, with the view
of qualifying them to impart to others a
careful Art education, and to develop its
application to the common use of life, and
its relation to the requirements of Trade
and• M au ufactn res."
The course late from two and a half to
four years, depending upon the industry
of the Student.
The sessions, each lasting five months,
commence on the first Mondays, of Feb
ruary and September, and end on the last
day ofJanuary and last day of June, re
spectively. Students are received at, the
commencement of either Session.
Fee for the session of five months
NEW YORK IBILRKETI9.
Reported for the Mournosi DEMOCRAT, by Fenton,
Fitzgerald & Tracy, strictly Produce Cotamisslou )tier-
chants, 88 Whitehall Street, New York, for the week
ending July 14, 1866.
Flour, per b. 811.40 (igl 14,00 Pork,mess,bl.3l.2s a 311.37
Wheat, bush. 2,00 4 3, 1 111 Beef, mess, bl 18,00 1 20,00
Rye, 98 0 1,24 Lard, per lb. 19 .lin 20
Corn, 80 ea ,85 Tallow, 11 © 19
Oats, WI Q 80, e, per doz. 28 c 29
Butter, per lb. 40 (fa 4.5W001, lb. 50 Ca 'lO
Cheese, do. 14 dt‘ 20,Feathers, live g. 75 qb 1,00
ABEL TERUELL is continually receiving
new supplies of Genuine Druge And Medicines, which
will be sold es low um any other Store In Montrose.
In Brooklyn, July 3d, at the residence
of the bride's father, by Rev. S. F. Brown,
Mr. HERSEY G. WRIGHT, of Lathrop, and
31i88 ELLEN R. CRANDALL.
June 25th, by Rev. Mr. Floyd, of Can
dor, Mr. Richard S. Stout and Miss Ella
Gilmore, both of 0 wego.
latr i Et3r tO CO
TRATED from the premises of the subscriber, in
i Auburn, on the fld of duly, a light bays 'years old
mare Colt. ring-bene on both fore feet, and a little
white on both hind feet. Reasonable charges will be
paid to any person who will return the same, or give
information where it can be found.
Auburn, July 17, 1866.
NOTICE TO BUILDERS.
SEALED Proposals for building three Bridges, to wit.:
tine on or near the fa m of Scott Baldwin,
One on or near the farm of Myron Baldwin,
One on or nearthe farm of Edgar Harper.
All in the township of Bridgewater, Susquehanna coun
ty, Penn's. will be received by the Suprrvisors of the
said township of Bridgewater. on and until Saturday,
the llth day .of August, 1866, at one o'clock in the af
ternoon, at which time the proposals will be opened,
and contracts awarded.
Plans and Specification may be seen et the store of
Wm. H. Boyd, Hoot FOP°. Pa.
GILBERT S. JOHNSON,
IL BENJ A MIN, Supervioors
0. POSTER., 11)
Bridgewater, July li, 1866. Sw
BT virtue of sundry writs issned,by the Court of
Cointno- Pleas of Susquehanna Couuty, and to me
directed, I will expose to sale, by publldvendue, at the
Court House, in Montrose, on Saturday. Aug. 11th,
1866, at I o'clock. p. m., the following described pieces
or parcels of land, to wit :
MI that certain piece or parcel of land situate In the
borough of Susquehanna Depot, Susquehanna county,
being the first 10. easterly of Jere . Van Barager's, and
being forty-five tact on the road, and running back of
the same width to the Railroad Company's track lands,
and a I improved. [Taken in execution at the suit of
Samuel 11. Shaw vs. Alvin F. Lane.
ALSO—The following described piece or parcel of
land eitnate in Liberty township,Susquehanna county.
bounded ae follows, to wit: On the west by land, of
John Mahoney, on the east and south by lands of Benj.
Southworth, and on be north by lands of assignees of
J. W. Brackney. containing about twelve acres of land.
more or lean, with the appurtenances, one house, one
barn, and about nee acres improved. [Taken in execu
tion at the atilt of D. P. Phelan vs. Patrick O'llarra.
ALSO—The following described piece or parcel of
land situate in Lathrop township,Sesquehanna county.
bounded as follows, to wit : Beginning at a poet and
stones, the northeast corner hereof, and the southeast
corner of Jacob Decker's land, and the northwest corn
er of Asa Smead's thence south by Au Smead's west
line 65 perches to a post, the northeast corner of Henry
Ellsworth's land ; thence by said Ellsworth's north
line wrist 128 perches to a post in the east line of David
K. Brown the northwest corner of said Ellsworth ;
thence by said Brown's east line north G 5 perches to a
pdst the southeast corner of Nelson Button • land ; and
thence east by said Jacob Decker's south line MI perch
es to the place of beginning, being the north half o(lot
No. 147 of Drinker's Meshoppen Tract, containing
about nacres of land. be the same more or less, with
the appurtenances, one dwelling house, one bare, - one
orchard, and about 85 acres improved. [Taken In exe
cution at the suit of J. M. Stamens, A. M. Capwell and
John 8. capsrell, execuun`ri of S. Capwell, deed,' vs.
ALSO—AU that certain town lot in the borough of
Montrose, county of Susquehanna. and State of Penn
sylvania, bounded northeast by Turnpike street. south
east by land• now owned by M. S. Wilson. on the south
west by an alley, and on the northwest by the Bridge
water and Wilkesbarre turnpike road, containing about
213 perches of land, be the same more or less, and being
the same lot devised by Isaac Poet, deed. to Isaac L.
Post. during his natural life, upon which land is sit
uated one building occupied as a store, and ontbnild•
Inge. [Taken in execution at the suit of Leonard Dud
ley vs. A. L. Post, Isaac L. Post, and Wm. L. Post.
ALSO—AII that certain piece or parcel of land situ
ate In the township of Bridgewater, the county of Sus
quehanna, bounded and described as follows, to wit :
On the north by lands of Wm. Chamberlin and lands
late of Samuel Chamberlin, on the east by lands of
Dan'l McCollum and lands formerly of Harvey Griffin,
on the aonth-by lands now or late of Richard Blay and
Johr Wood, and on the west by lands of John Tram
bull, contain one hundred and sixty acres, more or
less, with the 'appurtenances, one framed house, one
earriagelhouse, two barns, one shed, two orchards, and
abouton• hundred and twenty Ave acres Improve
[Taken in excel:Mon lathe suit of 8. A. Pettis vs. La
ALSO—AII that certain piece or parcel of land situ
ate in Harmony township, Susquehanna county, boon
dedritu the north by lands of Jones Taylor, on the east
by lands of David Lyons, on the smith by the Btaraeca
creek, and on the west by lands of Leonard Bushnell
and Jones Taylor, containing about se , enty five acres,
more or less, with the appurtenances, one house, one
barn, two shops, two orchards, and about fifty acres
improved, [Taken In executionht the suit of IL J.
jOhheon vs. George Pooler.
ALSO—The following described piece or parcel of
land situate in Springville township, Susquehanna Co.
bounded as follows. to wit.: On the north by lands of
H. P. Loomis, on the east by Lands of H. P. Loomis,
Caleb Fish and Joshua Taubman, on the south by lands
of lob') Chrrey and Reel Hall. and on the west by lands
of Itnel Hall and William Bennett, containing about
two hundred and forty acres, bo the same more or less,
with the appurtenances. one framed house, two barns,
two orchards, and about one hundred and slyly acres
improved, Also—One other piece or parcel of land
situate in Springville township, and county aforesaid,
.bounded on the flank by lands of A. H. spencer...og the
east by landi of Orin Fish, on the south by east and
west r cod, and on the west be turnpike leading from
Springvill ertilage to'Ttrakbartnock. containing about
one fourth acre of land. be the same more or less, with
the spirtartenances, one framed dwelling house, ono
building need as a store, some fruit trees, and all im
proved (Taken in execution atthe stilt of B. N. Ober
man & Co., Ye. C. P. Loomis.l
DAVID strmionsns t Sheriff.
Shttrifroßiliteilliontrose r duly' IS,
MB SIM rt..a."2".
On. Ycsrlins HEIFER of is brown color ' White
spots. and tips of horns turned back. The person
knowing where Um!, be found will please return It to
ctiester - wright. In Forest Lake. or give tolormallon of
the same to the undersigned. A suitable rewerdor ex
penses would be paid for aid in recovering the proper
be dealt w
ty. bus anyith moon
accord/mg to teeptog
law. eoneelllog tht. same WI
°wax 'm ins.
Silver Lake. July 8. 1886.
PURE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD,
the whitest,. Monad durable. the most SCOCOMICS/
"'nit! Manufactured esti by ZIEGLER I tiNI22.
wbelssale Dreg. Peat andSilsaa Deem.
Asetely ISt 17oft1 34 street, lobtfara.
Head Quarteri For
FWIF - IMinVcri
girg linobs gloilling
An Immensely Large Stock
Each Department Completes
And Prices Away Down.
Guttonburg, Rosenbaum & Co.
HAWS again fitted op their Store with a splendid
lot of New Spring and Summer Goods, the most
of which were bought at auction sales, and at lower
prices than they were for years, while we promise to
sell at prices to suit the closest buyer.
Oar variety of Goods Is complete la every line. We
mention a few
DOMESTIC sk COTTON GOODS,
DRESS GOODS, SHAWLS,
Linen Goods, Woolen Goods, and Piece
Goods, Parasols, Corsets IL- Skirts,
Embroideris, Gloves, Hos
iery, and Notions.
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS,
Wholesale & Retail,
READY NE CLOTHING,
And Gents' Furnishing Goods. Clothing made to or
der in a superior style.
We would request a call of every one to examine our
stock, compare prices, /Cc., feeling confident that COW
variety of (hods is by far the largest, style and quality
the best, and prices the lowest of any other cstabliah
ment In these parts.
,it,ostubanin If- Co.
11. B. DI:MUER, Managing Partner.
Montrose, litay 15, 1886
NEW DRY GOODS STORE!
OPENED APRIL 10, 1886.
ROONEY, O'DAY & CO.,
No. 8, " Latilyette Block,"
3131 X Z. 7 Gip 3EIC AEL DX er CO Dr ,
REAR THE CHENANGO BRIDGE.
We have constantly on hand a fall and well selected
3;9 le 3r 40r. CP Co CIO,
Plain, Figured and Striped Poplins,
ALL STYLES OF
Summer Dress Goods,
Bleached and Brown Moline,
CLOAKS; AND CLOAKINGS,
2Bileattnacireass, Imabtraasfolis t
LADth3 AND tarsrrs FILENCII B.IITCHICLB,
A Full Assortment of Yankee Notions,
White Goods, ,
ii . e. tfe.
AU of which wore bought,wbtle goddrwere t
THE VERY LOWIZT FIGURE.
itutrdett striae OA
anB essinthe Jour' stock" bethie
osleurbere, and satisfy yourselves that No. IsJalette
Block is th e planet* buy goods clump.
U. trom Sasgueltaana County. Ira 'take
the liberty of Inviting Busquelkanoa County peogityyrito
come to glaggiggan ta trade. to glie us a
ROOM. Ma? 1 1 6
Binghamton, Nay 113, that tt
CAMPAIGNS OF TRH ARMY OF
N.,#THE POTO2dA.O. BY WILLLAX SWINTON.
The STANDARD HISTORY of. the GRAND ARMY
The greatest Work on the War.
Universally endorsed by army °Mom and the press.
" I design In this volume to record what that Arm y
did and suffered in ten campaigns and forty battles. "
I shall have to celebrate the unswerving lmity of
this army that °filmes when the bond of military
hepion fsllcd. held it, unshaken of fortune, to a duty
••I shall have to follow it through a checkered expe
rience, la a tale commingled of great misfortune, great
Milli and great glories; but from fi rst to last it will ap
peer•that, amid many buffets of fortune, through "win
ter and rough weather," the Army of the Potomac nov
a give up, but made a good fight, and finally reached
THE " ARMY AND NAVY JOURNAL" SAYS :
•• This is the only American critical work on the late
war. and it is thoroughly critical and entirely divested
of all political hue or tone."
This is the only history of the " Grand Army." and
go one who has borne a part In its conflicts, or is inter
ested in Its grand achievements should be without it.
This work sells Itself., The people are tired of po-
Utica and partisan histories. and want something
front official coerces. We have agents clearing over
s2ooper month. bond for circulars, and see our terms
and proof of the above assertion.
Address, National Publishing Co.,
jylo 607 Minor St., Philadelphia Pa.
PIRING GUNS IN MONTROSE.
A. Complaints have been ma?e of the firing of guns
within the borough limits and especially upon the
Pair Grounds: According to a Borough Ordinance
passed in 1859, every person who fires a gun or pistol
within the borough, except on the 4th of July and train
ing days, and except for killing worms on trees, and
contraband domestic antmals,is subject to a tine of
one dollar for each offense. Notice is therefore now
given that the High Constable wll arrest such persona
as shall disregard this ordinance In the rousse, and take
them before the Burgess, and the penalty of one dollar
will be Imposed and collected.
By order of the Town Council.
Attest BENJ. S. BENTLEY, President.
AMOS NICHOLS, Secretary
'Montrose. June 18tb, 1866.
I`STATE OF JOHN KIERNAN, late
ALA of Choconut township Susq's county. Pa., dec'd.
Letters of administration upon the estate of the above
named decedent having been granted to the undersign
ed, all persons indebted to said estate are hereby noti
fied to make immediate payment, and those having
claims against the mane to present them duly authenti
cated for settlement.
Manta Ktmucsx, Administratrix.
Choconut, July 10th, 1866.
UNION HOTEL, NEW MILFORD,
Pa. Lately kept by IL C, Vail. .
JOHN FA UR OT, Proprietor.
Meals always ready. Time to eat., without being
hurried, for persons arriving on the stage, wishing to
take the cars. id* tt
DAYTON HOUSE, GREAT BEND,
PA. NEAR THE RAILROAD DEPOT.
The House is open at all hours of the night for the
secomanxistion of Passengers.
spa* DAVID THOMAS, Proprietor.
HEAD CENTRE !
A LARGE AND ATTRACTTVE
STOCK OF GOODS,
TO BE SOLD AT
Ladles', Misses', and Children's Derbys, Hamilton'
Sea•Stdes. Sun-Downs, etc.: also, Gents' and
Youth's Hats and Caps of the latest Style.
Gents', Boys', Youths' and Chfldmet's Salts, well made
and will be sold cheap for cash.
A complete Stock, consisting of Shirts, Drawers, Bo
soms, Collars, Neck Ties, handkerchiefs, Socks, ite.
ROOTS & SHOES.
A fall &sort:sent of Gents'. Ladles', Boys', Misses
• and Children's Boots and Shoes.
Call and examine the GOODS,
IF YOU MUSH TO BUY
AT GOLD PRICES.
L. 0. KENLEIL
No. IDS public Avenue. Montrose. two doors above
May 8. 1866.
MOBS NBWB PROM MAIN ST.
BOOM! BORS! BOOTS!
MEN'B BOOTS, .BOY'S BOOTS,
YOUTH'S BOOTS; TRICK
AND BOOTS MAAR To o.saiza.
14so a good, assortment of
isitozos, •• •
Conetstlngot Ladles' Bid. lasting and Goat BilmOr
als and -gaiters. Ben's Brogans. Burs •13tin
Youth's Congress Balm, Baby "hoes, eto.,o=
whirl trill ha sold "
- AT SMALL norm
N. 11.-41. 4 11 dads of **WO treiglaWlS
VQ:4 1 9 41 %.X5y 8. lees. ;
• A uditorti Notice,
burodiumwt.sr4 .w *Mudd
W. sisais,_ /4„
114111‘, 114 00 WM=
Id• li rO 11 M
-4 1 r • - • ?VitiCat, AlattOL
THE LAST MOVE!
SUCCESSORS TO THE OLD FIRM OF GEO
HAVS removed their business to the Store . formerly
owned and oecopied by C. Tyler. ;one door
month al. 9 . paeheirs Hod, where they are receiving
an anti:anew stout of
Family . Groceries, •
Ready Made Clothing,
MS, CAPS, BOOTS &SHOES
N. B.—Particular attention paid to shipping Perm
We Produce, Butter, etc. to New York, and prompt re
G. L. STONE.. - - E, 8. WARNER
Montrose, Iday 8, 1868.
THE BINGHAMTON STORE
THIRD DOOR ABOVE
GREAT AUCTION SALES
OLOTHS, CASSIDIERS, &c., OREM'.
A Ant rate Cutter from New Yore will be hero le a
C:1 <=l 3=l Si 7
which will be sold
C7I3CEIAL.V° 3PC:IO-FIL 10.81313 C.
Summer Dress Goods, Silks, Grenadines,
Challies, Printed Cambrics, Lawns,
Mullins, Prints, Delaines,
Poplins, Hats & Caps,
Groceries, Crockery, Hardware. &c. &c.
WEBB it, BUTTERFIELD.
Montrose, May 91, 1866.
PURE LIBERTY WHITE LEAD
WILL do more and better work at a given cost, than
an other. Try It t
etored only by ZIEGLER & SMITU,
WhOleaale Drug, Paint, and Glass Dealers,
janBo 17 197 North 8d street, Phtlad's.
AGENTS WANTED 1 J. T. HEAD
LEY'S HISTORY of the WAR. NOW READY.
Complete in TWO Volumes,Also In ONE. It is ad
mitted to be the most Interesting, popular and valliable
History of the Rebellion, whichis fully attested by the
enormous sale of 200,000 volumes, and a large portion
of the countrystill imeanvassed. •
We ate obliged to run oar praises night and day . to
supply our agents.
Men of character and ability, who desire a lucrative
employment, will find this a rare opportunity.
The price of the work In one volume Is so low, (et:ha
wed with other Histories) as to bring It withiA the
reach of all classes.
For full particulars send for circular.
Address ; AMERICAN PUBLISHING CO.,
jets 4w amp Hartford, Conn.
ESTATE of Michael C4ughlin, deed, late of Apola
con township, Busquehannanotrnty. Ps.,
Letters testamentary peon the estate of the above
named thltuultmt having been granted to theruideralgn
ettuottee Is hereby given to all ' persons' indebted to
said testate to mite immediate.payment, and those bay.
lug elaimanpon the sameaVill peanut them duly Atte.-
, • • - NOLAN; Apolaetm
TAIIILUVAN, Silver Lake f Kl . " -
June id, 18E9!
. 1101D'• _46 .CORWIN
eat V R SALE .
or lets criant4y. '
Extras for the 'Ohio Mower s .,
• t .„. 3IPZLICTZT MEL.IFLII3, • -; ;
e ?,v e gr . ;.„„uiki...l'erY
Hardware, Pgateapd Oils. Glees
exit rtitttri Lampe, Nails
asuilloreare, Lead Pipe.
Negroes, Jca. 9, 1991.
STONE & WARNER.
L. STONE & CO.,
Whirl we propose to sell for very small profits,
FOR READY PAY.
RAS BEEN REMOVED TO THE
And is now receiving a large Stock of
Many of them at
BEFORE THE WAR !
day or two
I. N. HINE & CO.
Xogtrose, April 24, 1866.
WEBB & BUTTERFIELD
Are now receiving their New Stock of