The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, August 28, 1866, Image 2

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    I Most 'moat •
A. J. MIUMIONi - •,1 :.•,
TUESDAY, AUG. 28, 1808;
drift; - Clymer, - Delflocirathi
ate' for Governor, Will - speak totho.
plopf Stmquehanna olimptY
Sept. VON Other ape:desire
Wifi he*.tand. ,PartiaiOars next, week.
The National oohvaatkm.
List weekiwpabliahad a report Of the
PlOwle/PhleVen*Jetiee today We Pub'
liih tliii'attdiesti, and' ask for it a careful
OWe - were-unable to attend the Conven
ties, but have eon Versed with strveralDem-
Who,' were present ; lookers-on,
0 "t hey idl agree that tt was : what the
1 '4 0 4. ahcows it to have -beeor—a- perfect
saamsniu all respects. iThero is no doubt
of this fast vend the commencement
of n moiement that Must sweep .the en
etniesof .thn restoration of the 'Union out
of existence ass party. Enough of the
good work can be done this fall to ensure
the , Detection of President in IB6B—an
event' well worth two years labor from
etery'Unlokman. In this the Democrats
will, have the assistance, sooner or later,
of every Union man in the late Republi
can party. Let us all renew our ; efforts
hi the cause joltrutb, ailli,victory ' 'awaits
ns. We shall continie to quote from ex
exchanges to show the confidence felt in
the movement.
Dodging - their own Issue.
The question of amending the State
Constitutions so as to allow suffrage to
colored persons was last year submitted
to - a vote of the people of the following
States: Colorado, September 8; Con
necticut, October 27; Wisconsin, Nov.
; Minnesota, Nov. 7. All these States
decided against it by large majorities,and
yet the Radicals used the whole influence
of their party to carry each State for ne
gro suffrage, and charged the people with
"disloyalty" when they voted it down.
Now, finding the people will not en
dorse negro equality, they attempt a new
game to put the negro on an equality, and
refuse to let the Union be restored unless
they cad get the following amendment in
serted in the Coastitntion of the United
"All persons born or naturalized in the
United States, and subject to the jurisdic
tion thereof, are citizens of the United
States, and of the State wherein they re
side. No State shall make or enforce any
law•which shall abridge the priv il eges of
citizens of the United States."
Thin, if adopted, makes the negro a cit
izen of the United States and of Pennsyl
vania, , What is a citizen ? Webster, the
great standard author, says :
"citizen : 5. In the United States a
person native or naturalized, who has the
privilege of exercising the elective fran
It is clear enough; and it is by this
fraud that the Republican leaders intend
to FORCE negro equality upon the people
of all the States. If they can get the
above reconstruction amendment adopted
by two4hirds of the States, they will then
hold and maintain that the negro can .
Wally sit on juries and vote in every
Geary, and , every man on the " Repub
lican" ticket films the amendment; and
if that party carries the State this year,
the); :will ratify the amendment, and , thus
help, .to force negro suffrage upon Penn
sylvania against the wishervof the people.
Do not let them dodge the issue, by say
ing that " negro suffrage is not now an
issue.'" It, is stow an issue; therhave
made it so, and intend by.this fraudulent
maims to cheat the people, and force it up.
on the State, without giving them a
chic° io vote direct upon the subject.
Remember, them, that every man who
votes for Gary, votes to force negro-vo
ting and negro jurors upon Pennsylvania
and all the Stew.
SErßefore the 'war the Radimtls said
the43Outhern Statei amid - not be kicked
out . , 4 the Union. During 'the first year
of* , progress they declared. that they
never ibould go out. Afterward they
swore fervently they were net out. And
noiV t : - their protest with equal shamelesE
liesiltbat they are out and shall stay out.
General J. W. Geary, the disunion candid
datoifor Governor, recently made a speech
at tlie tlochiel Iron Works, in which be
, ,
f!,V . hen -the , n
of negro suffrage
oozier, Op, -it 15111, probably in three or
four, pare, AWL be .I:eady to meet it,
an4,l yill nay I am not prepared to deny
that,nght of :vo ting to the colored man."
Oct. white . freemetk,of. PennaylvaDia
the' ism" and they will lawn
it 4* 01 1 90 9 Z OCk#ber next.
.. - ...i'n 4... t.;) ..-:, ~--,
• 6,1 3, ,•:•'1•• •• C,0TP,7,, •
- WORK t •
Never in the history of the State was
there exhibited greeter enthusiasm among
the Democrratie megrim- In every county
the. •
fricaids of Union, Restoration, and
Copstitutional Liberty, are earnestly at
work, marshalling 'their forces for the
great - Contest. The skies were never
brighter, and the prospects were never
more flattering. One'thing only is neces
sary to " make , assurance doubly sure."—
That hi 'thorough and complete local or
ganitHition. - This haibeen accomplished
in`many sections in the most efficient man
ner, and ':where )'t has not_
been done, it
shoXid be promptly seen to. There , is no
time for delay. Action should be. the
watchword of the party. Let all fair and
honenible means be .at once employed to
secure the 'palling of every Democratic
vote in the Commonwealth. We earnest.
ly call attention to this important work of
organization. By, energy and labor now,
the whole Deinocratio (Amin 'can 'be
wheeled into line, and a brilliant Demo
cratip triumph will , crown our efforts.—
Age- • •
Soldiers' Friends.
Forney bawls londiy for the nomina
tion of soldiers by the Republicanparty,
bit he has not yet brought forward p a sol
dier for' the United States Senate. He
proposes to take Vosition
He thinks soldieri enough to fill the
county offices , bat in all this great Corn
monWealth, which sent from two to 'three
hundred thousand men to the field, he has
not yet found one soldier as well fitted for
and as well ontitled to 'a seat in the Sen
ate, as himielfl Modest man! Great
friend of soldiers I
Curtin' afflicted in the same way.—
His friendship for the soldiers is unboun
ded: There is nothing he would not
givithem, except what he wants him
self. He would give them the right to
vote alongside of a negro ; to sit in the
jury-box with " American citizens of Af
rican descent," or to send their children
to school with piccaninnies. He would
even allow them to be elected to the Leg
islature, if they would pledge themselves
in advance to vote for him for the Senate.
But out of the thousands of officers to
whom be issued commissions during the
war, and out of the hundreds of thous
ands of privates whose names are enroll
ed in the Adjutant General's office at
Harrisburg, Curtin has not been able
to find a single man whom he prefers to
himself for Senator. Disinterested soul I
With all his bad health, he is willing to
take upon himself the labor of represent
ing Pennsylvania in the 'United States
Senate, rather than see the position im
posed upon some poor soldier!
If these Republican leaders were sin
cere in their professions, would they not
propose some soldier of distinction for the
Senate, instead of struggling to secure
their own election ?
The New Bounty.
We take the following article on this
important matter to soldiers, from the
Phil's Ledger of Friday :
"There appears to be great trouble at
Washington about the extra bounty re
cently voted to the soldiers by Congress.
The paymaster General reports that he
receives fifteen hundred applications for
this bounty per day, but is unable to do
anything more than file them away for
future reference, as there are not any
funds in the Treasury not already appro
printed, and the Special Commission hay
ing the subect of payment. of the extra
bounty an ger consideration, have not yet
reported. It is the opinion of the Pay
master General ' that these claims cannot
be adjusted for some months."
And this is the law passed by the party
who call themselves the' soldiers' friends. '
It is a mere sham, and probably tie act
will have to be referred to the next ses
sion of Congress for interpretation - rind re
vision. No much mistakes were made in
the "Freedmen's Bureau" bill, in the
"Civil Rights" bill, or the bill to increase
the pay of members of Congress from $3,-
000 to $5,000. When they are working
for the negro or themselves they make no
mistakes, but when it comes to doing
anything for the white soldier, they make
at the last hour a law that cannot be exe
cuted. The $3OO bounty to negroes is
now being paid. White trash, stand
back I
A Proclamation.
President Johnson, on the 17th inst.,
issued a proclamation, declaring the
blockade of Matamoras and other cities in
Mexico, established by order of Maximil
ian, to be.unsupported by competent mili
tary or naval force; to be in violation of
the neutral rights of the United States,
as defined by the law of nations as well
as the treaties existing between the Uni
ted States and Mexico; and that the de
cree of Maximilian win be held null and
void as against the government and citi
zens of the United States, and that any
attempt which shall be made to enforce
the blockade against the same, will be
--An old ; woman was arrested at Mem
phis on Sunday last, charged , with being
vagrant. -.t:hb• searching her, $7,000 in
gold was found on her person, and a gold
frame locket set with diamonds and valued
at $5,000-
-On the 9th Ingalls, the village of ?lon
roe, Ohio, was nearly destroyed , by a
hurricane . . Some lives were lost and
several persons injure& - The, storm is
said to have ps.over a narrow belt of
country, destroying buildings and fences,
sad aprooting.trees in its way.
The ~o~eot ' oi" the ~' q►sir; ~ea _-~eelaied
by Congress, July, 1861.
Itesoloal, Tbat this war is not waged on
our part in any spirit of oppression, or for
any purpose of conquest, or for interfer
ing with the rights or established institu
tions of these States but to defend and
maintain the supremacy of the Constitu
tion, and to preserve the Union with all
the dignity and rights of the several
States unimpaired.
The above resolution was introduced
in the Senate by Andrew Johnson him-
self, and adopted by both Senate and
House. ,
Nowi Andrew Johnson is faithfully la
boring to carry out the clear and unques
tionable meaning of the above r i nd for so
doing he is denounced as a " traitoi" by
the party that furnished most of the votes
to adopt the above.
Address of the Democratic State Com-
Rooms, 828 WAlanrr STRENr,
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 20, 1866.
To the People of Pennsylvania :
The issues of the canvass are made up.
The restoration of the Union and the
preservation of your form of government
are the vital questions that now confront
Secession is dead, but disunion still
Jives. Slavery is extinct, but fanaticism
The rights of the white man are sub
merged in efforts to elevate the negro,
and the black man is sought to be made
a controlling element in the politics of the
Centralization seeks to rear its despot
ic power upon the ruins of the Constitu
tion, and foreshadows a war of races for
its accomplishment.
Proscription and disfranchisement usurp
the places of magnanimity and clemency,
and discord and hate combat Christian
charity and national concord.
Congress refuses to nourish the resour
ces necessary for payment of the debt of
the Republic, and loads with taxation the
industrtal interests of the North. Con
gressional extravagance is the rule ; econ
omy in public affairs the exception.
A Convention of representative men
from each of the United States has met
within the past week ; they have forecast
the fature, agreed in sentiment and dis
persed to their homes.
Their work has passed into history; to
the impartial mind that work is a perfect
answer to the charge that the South is
not ready for restoration.
Composed of men of every section,
holding every shade of political opinion,
they have re-enunciated the eternal princi
ples that lie at the balm of our institu
tions, have renewed their vows of fealty
and brotherhood, and have joined hands
in an united effort to restore the Union
preserve the government created by the
No man need err in this contest.
Support Congress and you sustain dis
union, attack your government, and ele
vate the negro at the expense of your
own race.
Support the President and you restore
the Union, preserve your government,
and protect the white man.
On the one side are Stevens, Sumner,
agitation and disunion.
On the other, the President, the Union,
peace and order.
By order of the Democratic State Com
Mester Clymer's Votes.
The Republican papers are imposing
upon their readers and making the latter
appear frequently as falsifiers of facts, by
asserting that Mr. Clymer voted against
various proper propositions in the Senate.
Upon reference to the Senate Journals it
will be seen that in every one of these
cases the proposition was not before the
Senate, and that the question was simply
will the Senate proceed to consider the
resolution ? All the Democrats voted
No, in every instance no matter what
was proposed, because they insisted that
no subject could be properly considered
and none shoed be, until a Speaker was
elected, according to the established us
age. Whenever the vote stood 16 to 16
that was the cue. Let every man who
desires to be correctly informed be on his
It is mean enough to lie under any cir
cumstances, but to make involuntary liars
of all who believe you and repeat your
statement, is infernally mean. .We saw a
respectable Republican the other day
caught in that predicament—one who got
his information from the Harrisbug Tele.
graph—and who to make the best vindi
cation of his character that he could,
stamped the paper under his feet. He
had lost a pair of boots by repeating
the statement of the Telegraph. A paper
that is fit to be read will not be guilty of
such falsehood.
Questions for General Geary.
The Soldiers Convention held at Har
risburg on the let of August, proposed
the following questions to Gen. Geary,
the Disunion candidate for Governor.—
Will he answer them ? We shall see.
Are you in favor of negro suffrage in
the State of Pennsylvania ?
Do you endorse the action of Congress
in providing for negro suffrage in the
District of Columbia?
Are you in favor of the amendments to
the Constitution which have been submit
ted to the States forlatification
Are you in fitvor of admitting to
seats in Congress snob Representatives
from the South' as are willing to take the
prettaribed oath?.
Legitimate Mining Fatiengise.
Frequent mention was made in fornier
editions of the Index relative to the Mont
rose Gold Mining Company of Colorado.
Our able correspondent, "Leander," gave
a full description of the Mill and reduc
tion utensils therewith. The Company
started with what may be considered at
other times a fair amount for working
capital, but unforseen circumstances prove
that, this amount was not adequate to the
task. The following transaction and Res
olutions will explain themselves, which go
to show that the Superintendent is thor
oughly convinced of the ultimate success
after he shall have reached his paying
veins in said mines.
The Company are free from debt ; own
a fine mill and require but a small am%
of capital to further developments which
they will readily raise when the follow
ing facts will be understood:
MoymosE Gou Co. :
Gentlemen : On account of the many
drawbacks from Indian troubles, loss of
crops, which more than doubled the price
of labor as well as food for man and beast
in Colorado, and still having full confi
dence in the final triumph over all difficul
ties and complete success of the Mont
rose Gold Co. I hereby tender to you for
the good of the Company, to be sold as
you deem best for its interest's good,nine
thousand shares of the stock in said Com
pany. _
Yours, Resp'y,
T. G. MUTANT, Sup't.
Resolved, That for the liberal donation
by J. G. Mahany, Esq., Sup't of the Mont
rose Gold Co., of nine thousand shares of
his stock in said Company, to be need to
further develop our property, he is enti
tled to and we hereby tender him our
hearty thanks.
.Resolved, That for the purpose of rais
ing *26,000, which we believe will be a
sufficient sum to run a tunnel, sink shafts,
and open up rich ores, and put our Com
pany in a paying condition, we offer thir
teen thousand shares of stock at a sum
not less than $2 per share, which we
think should be sufficient inducements to
any one to invest.
Mr. Mabany is personally known to us
and we believe him to be fully capable of
accomplishing the final result of making
the several lodes and mines pay a hand
some return to its share holders.
Our correspondents all speak in the high
est terms of the mines owned and worked
by them. We trust that the Montrose
Company will at once succed in obtain
ing the necessary amount for further de
velopments, as it is one of the most legit
imate mining enterprises in the United
States.—. American Mining Index.
Thad Stevens on Foreigners.
After having been nominated for Con
gress Thad. Stevens made a speech from
which the following is an extract :
We have not yet done justice to the
oppressed race. We have not gone as
far as the Emperor of Russia, when he
ordered the freedom of thousands of his
oppressed people and endowed them with
the right of citizenship. We have been
too much governed by our prejudices.—
Wo have listened too mnoh to those
whose cry is "Negro Equality"•—" Nig
ger"—" Nigger"—" Nigger !" We are
influenced too much by those persons from
foreign lands who, while in search of free
dom, deny that blessed boon to them who are
their equals.
There is a plain manifestation of the
real feeling of the Radicals toward the
foreign population of this country. If
they could they would deprive every
adopted citizen of the right to vote, and
confer that sacred franchise on the negro
instead ; While some men are trying to
deceive a few simple-hearted Irishmen
that they are the friends of green Erin,
"Old Thad." comes out at his home and
speaks the honest sentiment of the Radi
cal wing of the Republic an party. He
boldly declares his preference for the ne
gro over the foreign-born white citizen,
and avows his belief that the negro is su
perior to the Irish or the German races.
Is that enough for naturalized citizens?
Do they need more convincing proofs
that the infernal spirit of Know-Noth
ingism still exists in the hearts of Thad
ens Stevens and his followers? If they
do, let them vote for Geary, himself an
original KnOw•Nothing, and they will re
pent their folly when it shall be too late.
No foreign-born citizen can vote for a
radical candidate unless he is willing to
be reduced to a condition below the ne
gro. That is what Stevens and all the
Radicals wish to see done.
129 We notice that a Grand National
Convention of Soldiers who favor the pol
icy of the President, has been called to
meet at Chicago on the 17th of Septem
ber. The call is headed by Gens. Stead
man, Custer, Rousseau, Erwin, Hobart,
&c. The Convention will be a rand af
fair, and will prove another disastrous
blow upon radical disunionism.
We bear complaints all over the country
of frauds perpetrated by a bogus gift
concern at Detroit, Michigan. Beware
of the aikindlers.
. Special attention of merchants and
others is invited to card of Howell &
Bourke4th and Market ate.,Philadel
phia, lanafitaturers of Paper Hangings,
&o. We.
At last the ocean telegraph wire is com
pletely successful. Philadelphia and Lon
don are in momentary communication.
and messages can be transmitted to Liver
pool as readily as to Washington.
lar President Johnson and several
members of, hie cabinet have started on
an mamba to the west.
7-scatemst Waal Styles.
• Mannfactriters of
Paper •Rangings,
' . And Window Shades,
Corner of FOURTH and MARKET Stn.,' PIDIAD'A.
N. B.—Alwase In Store, a large Stock of
.FORK SALE.—tour Small
Monies and Lots for sale together, (or cash, or
would exchange them for a farm near town. Enquire
of M. C. or H. C.
Montrose, August, MI, 1886. Bw.
Exectitor's Notice.
ESTATE of Michael Dillon, decd, late of Libel ,
ty township, Suagnehanna county, Pa.
Letters testamentary Upon the estate of the above
named decedent having been granted to the undersign
ed, notice is hereby given to all persons indebted to
said estate to make immediate payment, and those hav
tug upon the same will present them duly attes
ted for 'settlement,
Liberty, August IS, 1866. 6w,
OLDIERS : Congress has just passed an act to equal
ire your Bounties l Those who have not already
done so should make immediate application. Wid
ows heirs or parents of Soldiers who have died in the
service, are entitled to the same bounty the soldier, if
living, would receive. Having already prepared over
two hundred claims, those who have delayed making
application will find It greatly to their advantage to
give me a call.
Invalids and widows entitled to an increase of pen
sion under act approved June 6,1866, should also make
application. Information free.
Licensed Government Agent.
Montrose, Aug. 7,1866. tt
CONGRESS has recently passed a law increasing
Pensions ,• also giving bounties of $lOO to three
years men, and $5OlO two yearti men.
Applications made by
L. F. FITCH, Government Agent.
Montrose, Aug. 7, MS. 8w
Fall Term, 1866.
Commences Tuesday, Sept. 41/i, and contin
ues fourteen weeks.
E. B. HAWLEY, • - - Principal,
High School Mae L. LOUISE WELLS.
Intermediate " ANNA DEAN.
r 3 l iiitiCP2tt (In Advance)
Teachers' Class $7 00
High School 6 00
Grammar 5 00
Primary and Intermediate, each 4 00
Board and rooms can be obtained on reasonable
Abatement on tmtlim Will be made for necessary ab
sence over three weeks.
Wo have secured the services of one of the /met teach
ers ever In the county for Principal, and our other
Teachers will all be persona experienced and able In
their professions, and no pains will be spared to make
the School just what the community demand.
will be formed at the be-inning of the term, which. un
der the direction of the Principal, and W. W. Watson,
County Superindent, is intended to give those Joining
It a Tuffizocrou DRILL not only In the branches taught,
bat also in the THEORY and mimes of teaching.
Persons intending to teach in the County the coming
winter, will End it much to the'. advantage to join this
C. F. READ, Prca't of the Board.
Montrose, Ang.2l, 18(16.
Normal Worm.
MELE School will open on the tint Monday of Septem
bet, 1866, and continue for a term of eleven trucks,
under a corps of able and experienced Teachers.
Pint T. T. HUNTER, Principal.
Miss HELEN VAUGHN, Assistant Normal Dupl.
Miss VIER= J. Gmranszr,Sup. Model t Primary,
School, Interme'ato
Mies ANNA M. STONE, Instrumental Music.
" S. J. BOYLE, Drawing and Painting.
Normal Department,
Painting and Drawing,
The Teacher's Department will be under the supervis
ion of Superintendent W. W. Watson, who will give a
thorough drill in the branches to be taught in the Pub
lic Schools, and instructions in the Theory and Practice
of Teaching.
While this School is designed for the purpose of pre
paring Teachers for the Public Schools of Otis County,
it swill be equally adapted for those who do not purpose
to teach.
We have put the rates of tuition as low as possible
for the special advantage of Teachers.
Good rooms can be had in private houses for those
wishing to board themselves. Board will be furnished
on reasonable terms. Students wishing board or rooms
will call on the Secretary of the Board, who can be found
by calling at the Union 'Betel.
Students will have the advantage of Outline Maps,
Chart., Globe and Electrical Apparatus.
For further particulars write the Secretary of the
F. W. BOYLE, Prea't.
JOHN FAHROT, Secretary.
New MlMad, Pa„ Aug. 4,.1866. 5w
the whitest, the most durable, the most economical.
Try It I Manufactured only by ZIEGLER & SMITH,
Wholesale Drug, Paint and Glass Dealers,
JanBo ly 187 North 3d street, Pbllad'a.
. ILL do more and better work at a given coat, th an
Tany other. Try it
Manufactured only by • ZIEGLER Zs SMITH,
Wholesale Drug, Paint., and Glass Dealers,
Jana° ly 187 North 8d street, Phtlad'a.
WEBB & 13 ;
Are now receiving their New Stock of
pring it* summer
Go Co 1D 63 7
which wilt be sold
Summer Dress Goods, Silks, Grenadines,
Challies, Printed Cambrics, Lawns, -
Paneling, sPrints, Delaines,
Poplins, Hats* Caps,
Groceries, Crookery, Hardware. &o. &o.
Montrose, May 29, :86,6 WE18 . 8 ,* 5 Binwr"
, . .
TER; lata of Ilarfosd; fineaititbstut
Latta' sst administration upon the estate of theabova
named decedent bavlng been grantol to tba tinderalgn•
ed, all person indebted Weald estate are hereby matt;
ded to nuke bUnedlato -payment, Auld thOoe ha v i n e
claims against the same to present them duly authent
cited for settlement. 7 7 ' • - • • , • •
- ALDEICit, /16170 7 1. ,
NoW I I I I/01;14:2/, 181,X1*
~ • • , •
ax .. L.
Over Webb & Butterfield'e Store,
s the place to get our y Teeth extracted without
and replaced with beautinal artificial ones.
The X%Tervir 3Pertesa.t.
Ih. B. WOOD'S Plastic Metallic mi hing. an improved
fallible metal for Wing teeth, for which I have the right
privilege and license, granted by him, to use for Dental
purposes to my own practice as 11:Dentist. It is called
Cadmium Ahoy. and Is designed to take the place at
Amalgams in metallic oxyds, etc., for filling. It does
not contain mercury, and hence an absence of the diffi.
alines that in such a variety of ways occur, or trembl e
to occur with shat agent.
Plato® Ot,
Rubber as a base, from , $25 to $4O per sett. AWN
Matins as abase, Teeth and Gums being one continett
solid mass, for $lOO peeveft,
gar 'Please call at my office and examiner speefr aa a a ,
Office hours from 9 o'clock a. M. to if o'clock, Fr„
Montrose, Pa., May 8, 18E4 like*
Also, a good assortment of
Consisting of Ladies' Kid, Lasting and Goat Balmer.
ale and Gaiters, Men's Brogans, Boy's Balmoral:,
Youth's Congress Gaiters, Baby Shoes, etc. etc., all of
which will be sold
N. B.—Al kinds of work made to order, and realnlng
done neatly. C. 0. FORDHAN ,
identroae, May 8, 1868. tf
V 14
D. W. LOWELL, Principal & Proprietor
OF the above Institution, respectfully calls attention
to the unsurpassed facilities of his course oflnstrue
Linn, and the important additions end improvements
which have been made In and to the several departments
of higVollege. The course of instruction extended and
perfected, presents to
The best facilities for obtaining, a
The thorough, novel and Interertirg course of
embraces a complete routine of transacticrne in each ha
portant branch of business. A Store, Bank and itsibmsl
Steamboat, Telegraph, Post-offices, A., are in full and
succeisthl operation, representing in a pleasing and sat
isfactory manner, the daily routine of actual business
lite, in which the student becomes in progression an
receiving, in eacb capacity, a practical & reliable knowl
edge of business in its multifarious forms and phases,
In this essential branch of business education no C 431•
lege ogee better facilities to the learner. The Spence-
Tian system will be taught in all its varietias by the most
skillful masters 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 which will be mailed free; for specimens
of Penmanst ip, enclose two three-cent stamps.
deel2sly Address D. W. LOWELL Principal.
' Lowell's Commercial College, Binghamton, N. Y.
of l'hoconut township Snsq'a county, Pa.. dec'd,
Letters of administration upon the estate of the above
named decedent having been granted to the undersign
ed, all persona Indebted to said estate are hereby noti
fied to make immediate payment, and those having
claims against the same to present them daly antbenti=
rated for settlement.
Manta Krznstal& Administrant&
Cheamot, duty 10th, 1866.
HAVE removed their business to the Store formerly
owned and occupied by M. C. Tyler, ono door
south old. S. Tarbell's Hotel, where they are receiving
an entire new stock of
Family Groceries,
Ready Made Clothing,
4 00
..... ... 8 00
8 00
Which we propose to sell for very small profits,
N. B.—Particular attention paid to shipping Plum
er'a Produce, Butter, etc. to Now York, andpromptm
tams made.
G. L. STONE. - - • E. B. WARNER.
Montrose, May 8, 1568.
Fire, Life and Accidental
Home Insurance Co. of N. Y., Capital and
Surplus, $3,000,001
Insurance Co. of North America, Phil's,
Capital and Surplus, 1,100,011
International Fire Insurance Co. of N. T.,
Capital and Surplus, 1,090,011
Girard Fireand Marine Insurance Co. of
Phil's, Capital and Surplus, 0107 30
Lycoming County Mutual Insurance Co.of
Money, Pean'it. Capital and Surplus, 1, 5 90. 000
Farmer's Mutual Insurance Co. York, Pa.,
Capital and Surplus, NOP
Enterprise Insurance Company, Phil%
Capital and Surplus, 313,00
Insurance Co. State of Pennsylvania, Phil.
Capital and Surplus,
Kensington Fire and M. Insurance Co.,
Phil's, Capital and Surplus.. 300,11$
Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Co. of
Hartford, Conn., paying 60 per cent.
dividends to the assured. Capital, ° 10.00. 0
American Life Insurance Co., Philadel
phia, Capital, 1,0000
Travelers'lnsurance Co. Hartford, Conn..
Insuring againdull kinds of accidents
apital, 600. 11 X 1
Hartford Fire Insurance Company, Hart.
ford. Conn., Capital and Surplus, $1,5834 55
Putnam Fire Insurance Co., Radford, Ct.,
pital, $500.0)3
rirAll business entrusted to our rare will be attend.
cd to on thir terms, and all losses promptly adjusted.
s4ll'offce drat door north of" Montroso Hotel,nwert
Side of Public Avenue.
Brimusos Symms, Curia's L. Blow&
Montrose, JIM Ist. 1806. ' 17 •
TIIB subscriber offers for sale a lbw choice Balla*
Lots in Great Bend Village, in close proximltl to
the extensive works of the D., L. is W i R. R. Co., ow
In Pitzess. They are laid out in convenient shape sad
good size, and may be purcbased at liberal rates and on
easy tonna of payment. - =
Great Bend. Deo. 7,1884.8. PATTUFL
Come and see thefsmone Bather,
Famous Barber, late of Hayti. '
Late of Hayti ,now AL Weeks',
Now at F. B. Weeks' Store Room,
- - Find me Shaving and shampooing,
Find me cutting Bair to suit you, _
• Find me ready AL pm service
Attroar sandes, littrnwto
- 111133' itose,Oct .0,10112. . tt