Newspaper Page Text
ocpl:rWi r lr
Democratic County Convention,
The Democratic voters of
Susquehanna bounty are
i eo pecifully requested to meet at the use
al place of- holding their primary meet
ing' in the several townships and bor
SATURDAY, SEPT. FIRST,
god elect two delegates to attend a Coun
ty Convention to be held at the Court
Hone, in Montrose, on
MONDAY, SEPT. THIRD,
at one o'clock in the afternoon, to nomin
ate a County ticket, and to transact such
other business as may properly be presen
Foiik district will also elect one person
to act as member of the County Commit
tee for the year l 867.
The officers of the Democratic Clubs in
the several towns are directed ' to give
public notice of the hoar and place of hold
ing the delegate elections, attend and take
usual charge of the same, and give the
delegates elect the proper credentials.
By order of the County Committee.
- A. J. GERRITSON, Chairman.
J. L..litumumor, Secretary.
The foregoing call makes no special pro
vision for towns where the Democrats
have neglected to organize, and the Chair
man has no authority to appoint Commit
tees therein to hold delegate elections.—
But under the directions of State and
County Committees, the Democrats may
yet meet to organize; and they are re
quested to do so at once. If any town is
yet without organization, let a meeting
be called and arrangements be made on
or before Sept. Ist, so that every district
may be represented in Convention.
The Montrose k Bridge
water Democratic Club,
will meet to elect delegates, in the second
story of Cushman's building, on Saturday
September Ist, at 4 o'clock.
The Democratic County Committee
have engaged rooms at Searle's Hotel for
the use of the Delegates on the day of
the Convention—Sept. 3d.
MR. EDITOR : Permit me to suggest
that, if candidates for Congress are to be
named in this county, the name of It. B.
Little, Esq., is entitled to consideration.
His superior ability and power as a pub
lic speaker, his legal experience, and his
perfect, reliability as a Democrat, proper
ly point to him as a candidate.
It is proper, however, for me to state
that Mr. Denison is my choice, at this
time; and as Lnzerne will undoubtedly
renominate him to-day, this county would
consult the interests of the party by con
eurring,, next week, in his re-nomination.
Mr. Little does not seek a nomination ;
especially not as against Mr. Denison—
and I write this note without his knowl
edge or consent. IhatocuAT.
Itlontrose Gold Co.
Our own knowledge of mining affairs
an ,1 gold stocks is too limited to enable
us to be a competent judge of such mat
ters; but those best informed in such
matters, and who have most invested,
pronounce the above Company a bona fide,
safely conducted enterprise ; and from the
web-known character of Hon. M. C. Ty
ler and others largely interested in it, the
reader can judge of its perfect reliability.
In another column may be seen an article
on "Legitimate Mining Enterprise," to
which attention is invites. We also quote
the following, for the benefit, of all inter
"In the absence of Mr. Sibley in Eu
rope, Secretary and Treasurer of the
Montrose Gold Co., H. Woodruff, Esq.,
Attorney for the Company, is acting as
Deputy Secretary and Treasurer, and the
office of the Company is temporarily re
moved to Trinity Building, Broad way,
Room 94, where subscriptions will be re
ceived, as also at 23 Park Bow, by M. C.
Tyler, President of the Company."
Commonwealth vs. Hamilton Decker,
surety of the peace, after hearing, deft
sentenced to pay costs, and give security
in 8300 for his good behavior.
The Grand Jury recommend the Com
missioners to alter, add to, or enlarge the
County Jail as in their judgment may be
necessary, and present a plan for the same.
Zebulon Blakeslee vs. Hannah Blakes
lee ; Court decree divorce from the bonds
Corn. vs. Mason Denison, assault and
battery; Hiram Cook prosecutor. Tried,
and verdict not guilty, and prosecutor to
Com. vs. Hiram Cook, surety of the
defendant discharged, and prose
eutor,Mason Denison, to pay coats.
Isaac, Duress, charged with horse-steal
ing, plead, guilty, and sentenced to two
years imprisonment in the penitentiary.
Hugh Lenox vs. Anna J. Lenox; court
decree a divorce.
Elder Jonathan Melvin was on Monday
found a lunatic by a Jury, and ordered to
be sent to the Lunatic Asylum at Harris
burg, there to be provided for as the law
Grocery Stands to Let.
The Grocery Stands No. 1, 2 and 3, on
the Fair Grounds, will be rented until the
next Fair, to the highest and best bidder
on SaturdaY, Sept. Ist, at two o'clock, p.
la., at Tarbell's hotel.
Jr S. Tkaamax J. E. CASMALT,
A.. Lupin*, Ex. Committee.
To Teachers and Directors.
It is thought best to publish to the
Teachers and Directors of Susquehanna
county, the degrees of scholarship that
the figures should represent on the pro
visional certificates to be issued this fall.
The following grades are taken from those
given by the State Superintendent to the
Superintendents of the several counties
The grades only are given that are rep
resented by the figures 1, 2, and 3, as it
is expected that no certificate be issued,
(except in case of necessity,) bearing low
Orthography. -3. Ability to spell cor
rectly, orally or by writing, the words in
the English language, in common use,
with a thorough knowledge of orthogra
2. Ability to spell correctly the words
in the language in common use among
our best miters, with a thorough knowl
edge of the elementary sounds of the let
ters, and the character by *MA those
sounds are indicated in the books in use
in the country.
1. Ability to spell correctly, orthograph
icly or phoneticly, all the words in the
language in general use, with a thor
ough knowledge of the principles of the
science of orthography.
Reading.----3. Ability to read with fa
cility, and enunciate distinctly, with a
knowledge of the rules of punctuation.
2. Ability to read with facility, differ
ent styles of prose composition, with a
general knowledge of orthcepy and elo
1. Ability to read different styles of
prose and poetry with the proper tone,
inflection, modulation, pronunciation and
emphasis, with a thorough knowledge of
elocutionary principles, as found in our
more advanced readers.
Writing.----3. A uniform plain hand,
with a knowledge of the proper position
of the body and the method of holding
2. Ability to write a good, fair hand,
with some knowledge of the elementary
principles involved in the formation of
I. A beautiful style of writing easy and
rapid in execution, with a thorough
knowledge of the art of penmanship, and
ability to give the analysis and classifica
tion of the letters according to some
standard system ; also, a good idea of the
proper classification of pupils according
to their advancement.
Mental Arithmetic-3. Ability to solve
readily, explain clearly, and with correct
ness of language any problem usualy
found in our mental arithmetics.
2. Power to concentrate the mind
upon the questions presented so as to re
peat and analyse problems involving the
four fundamental rules, together with
fractions and percentage.
1. Ablity to give promptly the most
rigid analysis, with full and clear expla
nations of any of the examples found in
our advanced mental arithmetics.
Written .Arithmetic.-3. Ability to solve
problems in common arithmetic as far as
involutions, with a good knowledge of the
principles of the rules thus far.
2. Readiness in the solutions of prob
lems involving all of the principles found
in our common school arithmetics, with
ability to explain the operations.
1. A thorough kowledge of the science
of numbers with ability to apply its prin
ciples to ordinary arithmetical questions
that may be presented, and explain fully
and clearly, and in the most approved
methods, all the operations performed by
Geography.-3. A good knowledge of
the definitions of terms used in geogra
phy, a knowledge of the boundaries of
political divisions, location of chief towns,
of rivers, and mountains, with some ac
qnaintance with map drawing.
2. A thorough knowledge of political
and descriptive geography, an acquaint
ance with the physical features of the
earth, and with mathematical geography,
and ability to teach the science of map
1. A thorough knowledge of physical,
political and mathematical geography,
with ability to explain the phenomena
connected therewith ; a thorough ac
quaintance with map drawing by this
Grammar. -3. A general knowledge
of the elements of English Grammar,
embracing orthography, etymology and
syntax, with ability to give instruction
therein, and to compose readily, punctu
ate and capitalize correctly, together with
habitual use of Correct language.
2. A sound knowledge of English gram
mar in all its parts; ability to give the
logical analysis and syntactical connection
of sentences, and to apply the proper
rules, and familiarity with the rules of
L A thorough knowledge of English
grammar, some acquaintance with the
philosopy of the language, the rule or the
different styles of English composition,
and their application; ability to give clear
explanations, and oral instruction, with
some acquaintance with the derivation of
Theory of Teaching.—Familiarity with
the theory of teaching is of the highest
importance to those who wish to engage
in the profession. Candidates will be
questioned upon the arrangement, gov
ernment and classification of schools;
their familiarity with the standard works
upon the theory of teaching and other
subjects connected therewith.
Practice of Teaching.—Teachers will
not be graded in the practice of teaching
until after their schools have been visited
by the Superintendent and their profess
ional science noted.
Higher Branches.—When teachers are
examined in the higher branches the
grades will be uniform with those given
in the branches to be taught in our com
It is hoped that teachers will give care
ful attention to the above qualifications,
that they may be better prepared for the
coming examinations; not only for the
examinations, but that the duties of the
school-room may be the better discharged.
Teachers fit yourselves for the work and
the reward shall be yours.
We hope that Directors, too, will give
careful attention to the qualifications in
dicated by the figures, that the compensa
tion of teachers may be more just.
W. W. WATSON, CO. Snp't.
New Milford, August 16th, 1866.
MONTROSE, Aug. 24th 1860.
Mr. Editor :—Sir, In your issue of the
21st. I notice the following,—" Jonathan
J. Wright, (negro, late of SoutbCarolina,)
upon recommendation of A. Chamberlain,
B. S. Bentley and J. B. McCollum, Esq's.,
Examining Committee, and certificate of
B. S. Bentley, Esq., was admitted to
practice as an attorney at law."
Believing that from the above the read
ers of your paper might get a wrong im
pression as to my place of residence; and
therefore be led to believe that So. Ca.
with its former institution had produced
colored men of higher cultivation than
Pa.; I desire through the colums of your
paper,tosay,that I was born in Luzern Pa.;
and was moved to Susq. Co. Pa. at the
age of six years where I have resided
(with the exceptions of a few month at a
time when attending or teaching school)
till April 1865, at which time I went to
So. Ca. under the auspices of the American
Mission Association as labourer among
Please give this insertion in your next
paper and oblige yours respectfully,
J. J. WRIGHT.
The Women of the War.
"The Women of the War: Their He
roism and Self-Sacrifices," by Frank
Moore. This is the title of a work about
to be issued by S. S. Scranton & Co.,
Hartford, Conn., to be sold by subscrip
tion, and for which agents are wanted.
The Hartford Times, a Democratic paper,
speaking of this work, says :
Here is a work unlike any of its prede
cessors in the %tar literature which has
proved so popular. It possesses a fresh and
pecluiar interest all its own ; the portrai
t ure of the noble women whose devotion
to the alleviation of human suffering, and
to the glory of their country's flag, im
pelled them to abandon the pleasant home
sphere which it was their privilege and
office to adorn, and go forth with our
gallant armies to the field of strife and
blood, there to illustrate the loftiest and
most truly heroic traits of human nature.
The " Women of the War" is a book
of nearly 600 octavo pages. It will be
published about the end of August by S.
S. Scranton & Co., 126 Asylum street,
and will be sold by subscription only. Mr.
Scranton, we believe, has held a responsi
ble business position in the American Pub
We have not much space remaining;
but it must in justice be added, that this
volume is no catchpenny aflliir, but a book
of real merit, and published literally
" without regard to expense." The steel
portraits are in the very highest and
costliest style of the art; and so many of
them must have involved a very heavy
outlay. Some of these portraits of the
women heroes are beautiful exceedingly :"
and the matter of the book, no less than
its elegant style of publication, mast in
sure a wide sale.
We will send the DEMOCRAT to Cam
pain Subscribers, until election, at the fol
lowing rates : One copy, 30 cts. ' • 4 copies,
$1 ; 10 copies, $2. Send on the names
with Post Office address and money.—
We hopeto be able to give more reading
matter during the Campaign, and to en
large our paper, ere long ; and to aid us,
we want. an increase of subscribers.—
Who will help us? We make the above
liberal offer to accommodate our friends ;
but prefer regular subscribers at $2 a year,
in advance, or $1 fur six mouths.
The Rev. Henry Brownscombe, Presi
ding Elder of Wyalusing District, will
hold a Quarterly Meeting at Jessup Cen
tre, Sept. let and 2d,:commencing on-Sat
urday at 2 o'clock, P. M., and continue
over the Sabbath.
WM. Samar, Pastor.
The School Directors of Bridgewater
will meet at Tarbell's Hotel, Montrose,
on Saturday, Sept. 1, at 1 o'clock, P.M.
By order of the Board.
C. J. CURTIS, Sec'y.
The Susquehanna Association of Uni
versalises will hold their nest annual sess
ion at Brooklyn, September 5 and 6. All
are invited to attend. Let there be a
A. 0. WARREN,
NEW YORK MARKETS.
Reported for the Mow:Ross Dustocusr, by Fenton,
Fitzgerald & Tracy, strictly Produce Commission Mer
chants, 88 Whitehall Street, New York, for the week
eliding Aug. 81, 1866.
Flour, per b. $6,00 0 12,001P0rtc,me55,b1.31.25 0 82,37
Wheat, bash. 2,75 0 3,00 Beef, meal b 1 16,00 0 20,00
Rye, 88 0 I,ollLard, per lb. 19 0 20
Corn, 80 0 ,85iTallow, 11 0 12
Oats, 60 0 60Rg.gs, per dor,. 28 6 41
Batter, per lb. 60 0 54 Weol, lb. 50 0 GO
Cheese, do. 14 0 20,Feathers,Ilve g. 60 0 so
UNION HOTEL, NEW MILFORD,
p a . Lately kept by It C. Vail.
.JOHN FAUROT, Proprietor.
Meals always ready. Time to eat, without being
hurried, for persons arriving on the stage, wishing to
take the cam Watt
garAsEL TiainELL KcimilzusilY receiving
Dew supplise of Genuine Dings and Medicines, which
will be ecdd es low is at any other Store in Montrose.
MEW PEI ITIME Foll THE EiNDEEECHIEL
Pitalonos • soßight Uleoming Clerecue.”
Pimiento . 46 Nig6s Blooming Cerenoo ,
Phnionto (allied Blooming, Core"
Phalan% "!right Blooming Certing.t,
Phalan% 4 .111g6t Zooming Cerens.92
A most exquisite. delletde, mil Fragrant Pertain%
dietl.led from the rare end beautiful Bower from
which It takes Its name.
binnufacbund only by
PIIALON & SON, New 'York.
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEIT&
ARE YOH PHALOWS—TAKE NO OTHER.
11717 ly amp Z' ' n 29 oew
IV — The Decisive Battle h •As been Bought
and won in every State and City n the 'Union, by Carts
tadoro's flair nye over all would-be rivals and the palm
of-victory is awarded to it 'for depth and richness of
tint, durability, rapidity of action, softening and lubri
cating properties, and entire freedom from every dele
terious or soiling ingredients. Manufactured 'by J.
Chr.stadoro, No. 6 Astor House, New York. Sold by
Druggists. Applied by all Hair Dressers. Aug.ls, imp
Or A Candid Statement.—Yon ran pro
cure of any Druggist in this city and vicinity, Dr. To
bias' Venetian Liniment. It is a sure and speedy cure
for sore throat, headache, toothache, chronic rhematism,
colic, croups and pains in the limbs. We advise every
one to give it a trial. The expense is a mere trifle--40
cents—and we are confident no person will ever be with
out it. Every family should have a bottle in the house
in case of sudden accidents, such as cnts, burns, scalds,
Ace. Ifs pain-relieving qualities are miraculous. As
for croup, it has saved hundreds ; wo have the certifi
cates to prove it.
Office, 56 Cortland Street. New York. Sold by Drug
lgT Allcookgs Porous Plasters.-4 cele.
brated physician says. "he was amazed at the great
number of beneficial indications produced by one of
these plasters. He affirms that ITEADACHZ is cured by
one worn Just below the breast-bone; that ono placed
over the navel will cure the hysterics, as well as dysen
tery, and affections of the bowels."
CURB OF VARICOSE VEINS.
errs' Pots'r, Va., January 24, 1865.
T. AtizocE & Co.—Seeing your notice in the Police
Gazette, I got four of your Porous Plasters and placed
them on the place where the pains were moat severe,
and in less than twelve boors could walk as well as ever.
I could hardly believe It, I was so well pleased. I want
ed to see if the lameness would come back on me or
not, so I did more walking that day than I had done in
a week. The next day I had some pain in my hip, but
I put on a plaster there and in two hours the pain was
all gone, nor have I felt It since. Certainly they are
the best application for the relief and cure of pains in
the Joints and back, and for variscose or enlarged veins,
I have ever known, and I would not be without them
OD any account. Yours, truly. JOSEPH GATZWOOD.
A11,g12211. 15, imp.
Errors of Youth.—A gentleman who suf
fered for years frotn nervous debility, premature decay,
and all the effects of youthful Indiscretion, will, for the
sake of suffering humanity, send free to all who need
it, the recipe and directions for making the simple rem
edy by which be was cured. Sufferers wishing to profit
by the advertiser's experience, can do so by addressing
JOHN B. OGDEN,
No. 13 Chambers street, New York.
Dec. 26, 1865. lyamp
rir - The Confessions and Experience or an
Invalid. Published for the benefit and as a caution to
young men and others, who suffer from nervous debility,
premature decay of manhood, etc. supplying at the same
time the means of self-cure. By one who has cared him
self after undergoing considerable quackery. By enclo
sing a post paid addressed envelope, a single copy, free
of charge may be had of the author. NATHANIEL. MAY-
Ivan.. Esq., Brooklyn, Kings co. N.Y. jan3o lyampT
PErStrange, but True.—Erery young lady and
gentleman in the United States can hear something ve
ry much to their advantage by return mail (free of
charge,) by addressing the undersigned. Those having
fears of being humbugged will oblige by not noticing
this card. All others will please address their obedient
servant, THOS. P. CHAPMAN,
Dec. 26.—Iyamp 831 Broadway, New York.
riErNottee.—The beautiful Piano Fortes of °nova
erkztt &.,Co. are deemed by all good Judges to be the
(//lima Thule of instruments of the kind.
We cannot suggest what is wanting to make a musi
cal instrument more perfect, although we are slow to
admit that the limit of improvement can ever be at
Before they had brought their Pianos to their pres
ent excellence, they had submitted them to competi
tion with instruments of the beat makers of this coun
try and Europe, and received the reward of merit, over
all others, at the celebrated World's Fair. It is but jus
tice to say that the tidgment thus pronounced has not
been overruled by the musical world.
Still, by the improvements lately applied by them to
their Pianos, it is admitted that a more perfect Instru
ment has been made. They have accordingly achieved
the paradox of making excellence more excellent.—
Sorely, after this, they are entitled to the motto, " Ex
celsior." [June 19—ly
1; 1 17 - Deafness, Blindness and Catarrh—
Treated with the utmost success by Dr. J. ISAACS, Oc
cnlist and Auribt, (formerly of Leyden, Holland,) No.
519 Pine street, Philadelphia. Testimonials from the
most reliable sources in the City and Country can be
seen at his office. The medical faculty are invited to ac
company their patients, as he has no secrets in his
practice. ARTIFICIAL EYES inserted without pain.
No charge made for examination. (July 20, 1865. ly
Erlro Consumptives.—The advertiser having
been restored to health in a few weeks by a very simple
remedy, after having suffered several years with a se
vere lung affection, and that dread disease, Consump
tion—is anxious to make known to his fellow-eufferers•
the means of care.
To all who desire it, ho will send a copy of the pre
scription used (free of charge,) with the directions for
preparing and using tho same. which they will find a
sure cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, Colds,
Coughs, and ail throat and long affections. The only
object of the advertiser in sending the prescription is to
benefit the afflicted, and spread Information which he
conceives to be invaluable ; and he hopes every sufferer
will try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing, and
may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription, ?nine, by return
mail, will please address
Ras. EDWARD A. WILSON.
Williamsburg, Kings Co., New York
Dec. 26, 1665.—lysmp
ilf'Empire Shuttle Sewing Machines
are superior to all others for Family and Manufacturing
purposes. Contain all the latest Improvements
speedy ; noiseless ; durable; and easy to work. Illus
trated Circulars free. Agents wanted. Liberal dis
count allowed. No consignments made.
Address EMPIRE S. M. CO., 610 Broadway, New York.
~z~ ~ _
At the parsonage, in Union, July 26th,
1866, by Rev. D. A. Shepard, Mr. JosErtl
L. MEEKER., of Forest Lake, and Miss SA
RAH AVERT, of Ow - ego, N. Y.
In Jessup, Aug. 17, Mrs. BrrrlE SHAY,
wife of John Shay, aged 25 years and 4
In Gibson, July Ist, 1866, BETSY W.,
wife of Benjamin Dix, in the 63d year of
She was a member of Gibson and Jack
son Baptist Church for 37 years. She
leaves a companion and six children, and
a large circle of friends, who mourn her
In Bridgewater, on the morning of the
22d of Aug., after intense suffering of two
week's duration, Mrs. HANNAH B. MO
KEERY, wife of Isaac Molieeby, aged 36
years and 6 months.
In Hopbottom, May 16, GEORGE H.,
only son and child of W. B. and IL C.
Adams, aged 10 years and 6 months.
George was a very active boy of his
age, being older than his years. He will
be greatly missed by all that community.
Yet weep clot far him. He rests in
• •,• :7: OA r .1.11
OPENED. 41%11: 10,4804.
• '; 1- , tit
:• • •,1 tnr- , •r:: NO I ;I
ms cir,mi — Aisie
NEAIk , THE iCtimmoact'iiiiiikiE.,;,..!,;
We Lave toneezttly on Land a toll 'aid wolf eia4Let)
11 4C 1 F ' °! • • ,
I ; o3 r'sr sql.c)oast.,!
Plain, Fignited and 'Striped. Poplins;
ALL STYLES or
DEEM ES, PRIIqTB,-
Bleached and Brown Muslim,
CLOAKS, AND CLO.AIaNGS,
M z iet , rekos4 . :ol - M;
LADIES AND GE T 8 FRENCH SA*)l=El/2
A Full Assortment of Yankee Notions;
d:o. eke. 'iv.
All of which were bonght.While goode were at
THE VERY LOWEST' FIGURE.
And which will be sold at pikes that
'arCal] and examine our stock before purchasing
elsewhere, and satisfy yourselves that No. 8 LaFayette
Block is the placeto buy goods cheap. -
1180 — As we are from Susquehanna County, we take
the liberty of inviting Susquehanna County people who
come to Binghamton to trade, to give Us a call.
ROONEY, O'DAY . CO.
Binghamton, May lb, 1868. tf
TIM BINGIRNON STORE
11A8 BEEN REMOVED TO TEE
THIRD DOOR ABOVE
And is now reeelving a largo StOa of
(*ring &. • s llolll#
SWEAT AUCTION -SALE
Many of them at
BEFORE THE WARI
CLOTHS,_ QMERIBIuk • tp.4_9ll4AP.
A Arid Ma Cutter from NtorYcMit milt be A6O *lie,
day or two
I. N. HIRE ik CO.
Montrose, April Si, 1868.
THE MASON & HAMLIN
FORTY different styles, adapted to sacred andeeen•
Jar music, fpg i figg to s6oonac.b,, iftrorte gobj,or
silver medals i ornynne first premiums awarded Olsen.—
Illustrated Catalogues free. Address, MASON As
LlN,oston.orM or MASON BROTHSAIat Nag Yogla
tept. 2, IB6s—iyemp
1)'.43:1 scr:ffi 7.1 d
-vurruLic-)..!•• , a ,
.L .. * 4 011."
BOOTS 'Si ..:8110Eit.”
made to' order, and Merchant' supplied at tba. Owing
The ptiblft 'ire Invited to net eItaIIIIIIO GO*, tad
get the prices, If they don't the Goode.
Public Avenue, Montrose, Aug. t,1866
DAYTON HOUSE, GREAT BEND,
PA. NEAR THE RAILROAD DEPOT.
The House la open at all hours of the night for Die
accommodation of Passengers.
aper DAVID THOMAS, Proprieter:
New Skirt for 1866.
The Great Invention of the Age in
BRADLEY'S New Patent DUPLEX (doable)
ELLIPTIC SPRING SKEET.
THIS Invention consists of Duplex [or two] Elliptic
J. Pure Relined Steel Springs, ingeniously braided
tightly and firmly together, edge to edge, making the
tourtest, most flexible, 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 ever has or can be made.
The wonderful flexibility, greatcomfort and pleasure
to any lady wearing the Duplex Elliptic Skirt will be
experienced'particularly in all crowded assemblies, Op
eras, carriages, railroad cars, church pews, arm chairs,
for promenade and house dress, as the skirt can be folded
when in use to occupy a small place as easily and con
veniently as a silk or muslin dress.
A lady having enjoyed the pleasure, comfort and great
convenience of wearing the duplex elliptic steel wing
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 9 ply double twisted
_thread tu:sl will wear twice as long as the single run
covering which is need on all single steel hoop skirts.
The threelsittom rods on every skirt are also double
steel, and twice or double covered to prevent tile cover
inglrom wearing off the rods when dragging down
stMrs.stane steps; etc., etc., which they are constantly
Itebject to when in use.
All are made ofthe new and elegant corded tapes. and
are the best quali ty In every part. givingto the wearer
the most graceful and perfect shape possible, and are
tinquestionaldy th °lightest most desirable, comfortablb
anc economical skirt ever made. •
`MISTS, BRADLEY & CART,
Pr eters of the Invention, and sole anntaettrrere,:'
Chambers, and 79 & 81 Banta streeta,R.T.
Per sale in aft first•elass stores in this city, endure
our the United States and Canada, Havana de Cabs.
Movie°, Booth, America, and the West Indies.
Driugulze.lbr the Duplex EUlptle (ew
dottplra) Spring Skirt.. . Pin Eta
_ .. ~e.
kir E. REMINGTON & SON,
Manufacturers of 4 11A*73.
ROJMITII'and for ti t reM
..; States Service. Also. Po et and Ika Rave/.
vers, Repeating Pistols, Rifle Canes, Revolving Rifles.
ride and shotgun ftmela and gun materials aoldbygml
dealers,and theizade generally.
In 'these crap of Souse•brectAng_ and Robbery, mem
House, Store; Bast and'effice should dam one of
Paitieslesiring to avail themaelies of the late im-
ProTemenla in Pistols. and Imparter workmanship end
dad all combined in the new
Circulars, containing cats and description of our
Ants; will he famished npon'apPlication.
0 101 31 B. BRISIXGTOI.I - Jb SONS, Mon, B. If. •
I Is arathotally receiving'
And keeps conetautly on hand a tell and delhabla a*.
, sortment of genuine,
'Drugs., Medicines, , • • Chorales%
liquors; Paints, • Oils, Dytkinffs; Teus_Lilpfeee
other Groceries, Stoneware, Wall and ;Window Par • •
per,. Glturdware.' Lemps,'„lrerrianno, Scazole,
- Tiumer's Oii:Lnb@eaila 1),IlbatslootOil,
Relined „Whale Oil, Varnish , .WhiPer.
4: 4 Gahm rlstols,' Cartridges; Powder,
• • Shot. Letul,-..Gunstraps, 'Musical ' ' • , 4's
Instruments, Tolret Soaps,, •
Hair OW =Washes, Pocket Holves,_Spectireles, Sifter
/Wed Spoons, Yorke. and Iyory Handled-Sam. • .4
Dentist% Articles, a general assortment of
Fancy Goode Jewelry, Pertbmexy, ke.
,:.„. . T 4 14 I . • , .
advertised in*lontrosefrodoiarry GOOD KIND ,
In abort; nearly earring tojeitore the , sick. tri'
please the,taSte, tudell t tho crye4,o awry th e t om
and 'SW to warted to he reel arid stiWintial comfeffs
of sire, • Brireneratirmis turpractlotble. as ttwould:111 a 4 ,
newspaper. pill UAW Dragpad yariety Stops of
- ABEL mama • - Aeoittrose, Pa.
.', 1- i 4 t!l'ill':‘ . !..''t F.;;ti • :-1
;.• .-.. , i;t1;..3 ,-! ,3,,..!1•1ii.,
1.7 1. ' ,
. .~ ~
ALL KINDS OF
CY YU 4167
Nsw York rates.
L. 0. ESELRIL