Newspaper Page Text
ji DMus t tntzcrat.
A. J. GERRTMONt - -
TUESDAY, SEPT. is, 1866.
OF BERNS COUNTY
liar The ticket is incomplete, the Rep
resentatixe Confeience not having closed
its action. As' there is to be a new style
of tktiUta; we make up the ticket in the
kV tom, that it may become familiar to
°le. !Pelle' and give it a proper place in
the ma c olumn.
Is Negro Suffrage an Issue ?
The negro suffrage organ in Montrose
"Impartial Suffrage cannot be an issue
is the Pennsylvania canvass. The ad
dress of the Union State Committee says:
'The Constitution of Pennsylvania per,
mita only white men to vote. By its
terms it can be amended only once in five
years. Having been amended in 1804,
allowing the soldiers the right to vote, it
cannot, in conformity with its own pro
visions, be amended again until 1869. It
is hoped, therefore, our Democratic
friends will retain themselves, and not
press negro suffrage upon us before au
thorized by the Constitution of the State."
The Republican editor knows that he
attempts to cover up facts and dodge
their own own issue. If Geary and a
Republican Legislature are now elected,
he knows that next year they will adopt
an amendment to strike the word "white"
out of the Constitution ; which amend
ment must be pending for two years, and
could be adopted in 1869. Elect Clymer
and a Democratic Legislature, and such
an amendment could not be 'adopted.
But there is another and worse way in
which negro suffrage is now an issue. If
the Democrats carry the State, the pend
ing amendment to the Constitution of the
United States will be defeated. But if
the radicals carry the State, Geary and
the Legislature will ratify the proposed
anindment, which is intended to FORCE
negro suffrage_ and negro equality upon
this State without giving the people a
chance to vote upon the question. So the
negro suffrage issue is now pending ; but
the Gerlry party is attempting to deny it
so a to deceive the people,and force it up
on ich.. r , by f r .r...1
went, is quoted hereunder :
" Atrriemi —. Section. I. All persons
born or naturalized in the United States,
and subject to the jurisdiction thereof,
are citizens of the United States and of
the State wherein they reside. No State
shall make or enforce any law which shall
abridge the privileges or immunities of
citizens of the United States."
Geary and his party will ratify this if
they get the majority ; and thus adoptne
gro suffrage by a fraud upon the people.
The New Republican Creed.
The recent , Jack Hamilton Convention
at P'hUndelphia was got up in the interests
of the Radicals; its proceedings were
conducted by that party; its results are
endorsed by them, and furnish an index
of what is to be "Republicanism" in the
Mare. Fred Douglass was the chosen
diState of the New York radicals ; he
washigbly honored while in attendance ;
his speech was loudly applauded by the
riadicals; has been extensively printed
and Brculated by them as sound doctrine.
We copy a paragraph tiom it. as we Sad
a - officially reported in Foeney's radical
Press. In .answer to the question as tQ
what must be done with the negroes, Mr.
DM:iglus Faye :
Statesmanship has liut one answer.—
It. was given this morning from the elo
quent lips of Senator... Yates. Philanthr
py_ has but one answer, and it is given
from Ai thousand platforms and a thous
and pulpits to-day. It is this : A thoro'
and complete incorporation of the whole
Wick - element into the American body
politic—[cries of " Good !I—anything
leas than this will prove an utter failure,
in my judgment—with a right to the jury
box, the witness-box, and the ballot-box.
Tbat is plain--cannot be misunder
stood, and is endorsed by the leaders of
the 'Repub'ican patty. They aim at " A
THOROUGH AND COMPLETE IN-
C,* RPORATION OF THIS WHOLE
BLACK ELEMENT INTO THE A
MERICAN BODY POLITIC !"
;Let white freemen meet that doctrine
Tasarrox, Sept. 11.—The constitution
ar-amendment was ratiSed by the New
Jersey Legislature to-day, in special ses
"The returns of the lrermont elec
ting show that the increase on the Demo
s/sib; aide iitgreater in proportion,
,nu the radical side ; so the radical boast
s* about their " gains," is cot founded
An Intended Fraud that Will Fall.
The following is from the Pittsburg
Commercial, a Geary organ:
"J. W. Forney, and other Radical lead
era in Pennsylvania have procured from
the War Department a list of deserters
from the army during the war, fttm that
State numbering sixty thousand, and pro
pose to challenge such of them as shall offer
to vote the Conservative ticket, and prevent
their exercising the elective franchise."
Observe. Of these sixty thousand,
they propose to challenge ONLY those who
"shall_offer 10 vote the-Conservative
ticket"—that is for Clymer and the Demo
cratic nominees. All others, of course,
are to be allowed to vote—provided they
cast their votes for Geary. If deserters .
have no right to vote they will be com
mitting a thud in permitting deserters to
vote for Geary. The above is a clear con
fession that the Disunkinists intend either
to unjustly deprive men of their votes, or
to commit fraud by accepting illegal
votes for Geary. They are certainly ca
pable of doing either or both.
But how comes it that there are SIXTY
THOUSAND deserters—more than ONE IN
six of all the Pennsylvania soldiers in ser
vice during the war? Because all the
errors and blunders of Fry's corrupt Pro
vost Marshal Bureau have been hunted up;
and because at", LEAST THIRTY THOUSAND
NAMES OF DEMOCRATS AND CONSERVATIVE
REPUBLICANS, who were never in service;
never drafted; who were under and - over age,
and otherwise not liable to draft or service
HAVE BEEN ADDED by the Geary managers
in order to OBSTRUCT and EMBAR
RASS and try to DEPRIVE THEM OF
THEIR RIGHT TO VOTE!
But this whole scheme is a deliberate
fraud. There is now no legal way to de
prive an alleged deserter, or even a de
serter, of his vote. The act to disfranchise
deserters has been decided by the Su
preme Court to be unconstitutional, null
and void. Therefore pay no regard to
their HUMBUG LIST, and insist upon
and secure for every man qualified under
the Constitution and Election Laws of the
Common With the inalienable right to vote.
Those lists are mere waste paper, and
every election officer, who rejects a de
serter's vote will be liable to be arrested
and fined, and also to be punished in dam
ages and costs in a civil suit; and every
judge or inspector who dares to violate
his oath and reject such votes, must be
prosecuted, and will be prosecuted and
punished to the full extent of the law.
Radical Riot and Mader at Indian-
. r .«. C.. 1 17
veloped at Indianapolis on the night of
the 10th. A large crowd of people. had
assembled to do honor to the President,
Gen. Grant and others of the party, but
the "Loyal League" had collected a large
gang of their roughs to break up the
meeting. By a concert of howls, groans,
&c., they prevented the President and
others from being heard. But not con
tented with this, riot and murder became
a part of their programme.' After all at
tempts to speak bad been abandoned, the
despatches say that "The disturbers in the
crowd continued to groan and to make
other disturbing noises. Several disturb
ances occurred with lamentable results.
Pistol shots were fired, by which one
man was woanded in the eye, another in
the knee. According to the best infor
mation attainable, a marshal on horseback
was seen riding along the line of torch
lights, and evidently giving directions,
as the men soon thereafter stretched out
their ranks, persons were observed knock
ing down with clubs several of the trans
parencies,on e of ,which borelh e inscription,
" Johnson ! Welcome to the President."
The holder of the transparency was
thrown downy and a shot fired at him. A
friend came to his relief and fired at the
assailant. At least a dozen or more shots
were fired in quick succession. The re
sult is, one man was shot in the heart,
and several wounded."
What the Radicals Intend to Do.
Judge Huston of New Orleans, a dele
gate to the late Radical Convention, used
the language quoted hereunder at a meet
ing in Broad street, Philadelphia:
"If you expect any political control in
the government of the Southern States,
you must insist that the rule of justice
shall be carried out that he who shall have
a voice in sustaining the rights of the
government shall have a choice in the se
lection of who are to govern him. The
question of universal suffrage will have
to be discussed and finally adopted ; and I
advise you in the coming contest not only
to prepare. your ballots, but bullets for
the storm which is brewing."
Colonel Grant, the father of Gen.
Grant, met and was warmly greeted by
the President: The Colonel informed the
President he.supported his policy, when
the President said he was glad to see him
and such solid men standing by the Con
stitution and thedUnion in this hoer of
tgr In 1884 the Republicans carried
Maine by 29,000 majority; now they have
from 21,000 to 20,001 /lave YOU heard
from Maine ?
President Jolnnen at Indianapolis.
The next morning after the radical riot
and murder at Indianapolis, daylight hay
ingAriven the brute "Loyal-Leaguers,"
to their secret dens, the people assembled
to do honor to the Presidential party.
A few minutes after eight o'clock the
President was introduced to the crowd
assembled in front of the Bates House.
There were probably two thousand per
sons present. Better order could not
anywhere have prevailed among so large
a Dumber. The President spoke as fol
Fellow-citizens of Jndiana—You will
please accept my thanks for the welcome
given me by the loyal and patriotic citi
zens here to-day. In coining among you
it was. not my purpose or intention to
make a speech or address, but simply in
passing along' this region of country to
meet and see as many of my fellow citi
zens as I could, and ascertain public sen
timent with reference to the questions
now agitating and distracting the public
mind. I have been toiling since the dial
culty commenced, to preserve the Union
of these States, and to see the Constitu
tion enforced. So far we have succeeded,
but as this disruption and rebellion has
passed round one end of the line, we find
the revolutionary spirit manifesting itself
at the other.
I commenced against the rebellion, and
to defend the Constitution and Union.
(Cheers.) I stand here to-day where I
stood two years ago. I stand precisely
where I did then on the Constitution and
the union of the States. (Repeated cheer
ing.) There I intend to stand. I had
hoped the time had arrived when all peo
ple had become patriots, and would stand
up for the country regardless of party
shackles and party considerations. Let
the Constitution be our guide and plat
form. (Cheers.) This, our league, is not
one of the leagues extending over the
country for revolutionary purposes. It is
unnecessary to form other leagues for the
preservation of the Government.
It is unnecessary to have any other
or higher league than the Constitution of
the United States. (Immense applause.)
I want no higher constitutional leage than
that, (" You're right." "That's the talk."
" Huzza for Johnson.") The Constitution
is my league. I belong to the Constitu
tional league of my country. (" So do
we. Hurrah !") I had hoped the time
had come when we all could rally around
the Constitution, and lift ourselves above
party to preserve our country. We are
united. Fellow citizens, as I did two
years ago, I do now proclaim that none
of the States have a right to go out of
the Union. Though they may revolt or
rebel, they have no constitutional right to
go out of the Mon. Whether this doc
trine is assailed South or North, I plant
my foot firmly against it. (Cries, " you're
right," and cheers.)
I come bete to-day with the flag of my
rnvont ntare j W I Ltl
the Union of the States unbroken. I
come with the Constitution of the United
States, and place them in your hands,
where I believe they will be protected
and defended. Slanders and misrepre
sentation have gone in advance of us,
especially over the conntry, that usurpa
tion has been exercised by the Executive
Department of the Government, but let
me say whatever power has been exercis
ed for the purpose of preventing or check
ing improvident waste and unconstitu
tional legislation. And let me say in
parting, that I have always placed my
hopes and confidence in the integrity, vir
tue and intelligence of the great mass of
the American people.
Through my public life of a quarter of
a century, where is the man who can with
truth say that Andrew Johnson ever be
trayed or proved false to a friend. And
now in bidding you good bye, I invoke
the blessings of Heaven upon you, and
the people of the country. As the Pres
ident concluded he was heartily applauded
by the entire crowd.
General Grant and the President.
We ask attention to the following ex
tract from the President's speech at Del
monico's. After reading it no one need
doubt General Grant's political views.—
He is in favor of the restoration policy of
Andrew Johnson. The President said:
"We lave in the West a game called
harnniei and anvil, and anvil and hammer,
and while Davis and others are talking
about separation, Garrison and men of
that kind, who were talking about disso
lution in the North; and of these ex
tremes one was the hammer and the oth
er the anvil, and when the rebellion broke
out one extreme was carrying it out, and
now that, it is suppressed the other class
are still trying to give it life and effect.
I fought those in the South who com
menced the rebellion, and now I oppose
those in the North, who are trying to
break up the Union, (Cheers.) lam for
the Union. lam against all those who
are opposed to the Union. (Great ap
plause.) lam for the Union, the whole
Union, and nothing but the Union. (Re
newed cheering.) I have helped my dis
tinguished friend on my right, General
Grant, to fight the rebels South, and I
must not forget, a peculiar phrase that he
was going to fight it out on that line.—
(Applause and laughter.) I was with
him, and I did all that I could ; and when
he whipped them at one end of the line,
I want to say to you that I am for whip
ping them at the other end of the line.
(Great laughter and applause.) I thank
God that he is not in the field, militarily
speaking, but that he is civilly in the field
now, helping me to fight it out on the
other end of the line."
WSubnribe for the Democrat
General Grant with the President.
General Grant visited Wood's Theatt e,
in Cincinnati, on the Uth. A Republi
can club called "Boya in Blue" paraded to
the theatre, - Eggleston, • (Republican' can
didate for,Congress,) and others ascended
the stairs, and Mr. Allen, the manager,
was requested to go and inform.: General
Grant that there was a crowd of citizens
on the outside who desired to see him.—
Mr. Allen went into the private box and
conveyed the intelligence to General
Grant, who replied, " I cannot and will
not see them ; . 'please tell their command
er to come to me." Mr. Allen communi
cated with Commander T. F. Baker, who
marched into The theatre and with others
entered General Grant's private box.—
Without giving Captain Baker a moment
to say a single word, General Grant ap
proached him and said in a firm tone:
"Sir, I am no politician. The Presi
dent of the United States is my comand
er-in chief. I eanlider this demonstration
in opposition to the President' of the
United States, Andrew Johnson."lf you
have any regard for me, you will take
your men away. lam greatly annoyed
at this demonstration. I came here to
enjoy this theatrical performance. I will
be glad to see you all to-morrow when the
This endorsement of the President so
enraged the radicals that when he arrived
at Pittsburgh, a radical mob, by howling
; and groaning, would allow neither John
! son or Grant to he heard. But, as Gene
rat Custer told them, they " will groan
worse in October."
Mr. Beecher's Letter.
The letter of Rev: Ilene Ward Beech
er to the Committee of the Cleveland
Soldier's Convention, which we print this
morning, states the argument for the im
mediate restoration of the lately rebel
States with remarkable clearness and
force. There are thousands of earnest
Republicans all over the country who take
the same view of the matter, and this
opinion is daily extending and gaining
strength, and yet some who assume to be
leaders in the Republican party are en
deavoring to make the opposite opinion a
test of party orthodoxy, and to read out
of the party those who will not pronounce
their new and unauthorized shibboleth.—
The letter of Mr. Beecher should be to
them another warning against a policy so
unreasonable and so certain to prove dis
astrous. The Republican party connot
afford to expel the class represented by
such men as Mr. Beecher. He does not
go over to the party of President John
son.. He simply argues for the polio) , fa
vored by the President, because be con
siders it right in itself and conducive to
the best interest of the whole country,
and the force of his argument is not to
be broken by the weak device of denouno
ing him as a copperhead or a traitor.—
Everybody knows that it is impossible
for him to be either; there is no truer
friend of liberty and justice than he.—
t3:Lio !Store* or
Guttenburg, Rosenbaum & Co
And look at the extensive assortment of
For Fall & Winter,
Received this week from New York
11.#=*- 2- 0;(e - )afziii
STOCK OF GOODS
And prices satisfactory to every one
MIXXIALINMIIMIL"I2" CA- CP C:133 SS
AND FANCY GOODS,
too numerous to mention
4'.22 0 MtnPap
And Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Any quantity and Style
Gattenburg, liesenbanm Ca.
hi. B. DESSAIIIit, Managing Partner
iMontrose, Sept, 19, 1868
yituistE FARM FOR SALE! ;
.Q.ITITATBD in the township of Jackson, in the Coon
ty of Susquehanna, containing about
with one hundred and sixty acres Improved, Dwelling
House, good Barns, well watered—a Brat rate farm for
Dairy purposcs--two Orchards.
Said farm will be sold altogether, or in parcels to suit
purchasers Terms of payment made easy. For further
In formation call upon A. Chamberlin, Esq., Montrose,
or upon the subscriber.
L. D. BENSON,
Administrator of Hosea Benson, dec'd.
Jackson, Sept. 4, IStUi. tt
ADMINISTRATOR ' S sir
THE following described piece of land, late the es.
tate of John Moran , dec'd, situate in the township
of Bridgewater, bounded a described as follows, viz:
On the north by the Geo. Fessenden farm, on the etst
by lands of Moses S. Tyler, on the south by lands of
Wm. Kelly, and on the west by lands of K. U. Little,
eontalulett sixty acres, more or less, will he exposed to
public sale at the Court House, in Montrose, on Thurs
day, :he 27th day of September, at 2 o'clock, .
P. MOItAN, Achn'r.
Montrose, gent. 4, IFidS. 2w
3EI -4 1 7. 1s 4-1 Da%
Por the Cure of all Diseases. Author of Lectures
on the Treatment and Cure of Chronic Diseases.
Mly hs Consulted as follow,. free of Charge :
WILKES-BARRE, Pa., Exchange Hotel, Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday, Sep' ember 21 and 2d.
PITTSTON, Pa., Eagle Hotel, Sunday and Monday,
September' :1 mid 24.
Sett tNTON, Pa.. Forest House, Tuesday and Wednes
day. September 22 and 25.
MONTROSE, Pa.. Smirks lintel. Friday, Saturday and
Sunday, September 2s, 29 and 31
Will Visit Each Place Once In Three Months Regularly.
INVALIDS afflicted with chronic disease of every
name and nature, will he convinced by roll . ..lilting n,'
that they will be fairly and honorably dealt with. They
will not he persuaded to place themselves under my
treatment unless there is a reasonable hope of cure.
Dn. GANSEVOORT, can lie consulted at his appoint
ed places; he is a Practical and Scientific Physician,
and treats all kinds of chronic diseases, which have
been called incurable. by many of the so-called distin
guished physicians of the conutry, Such as disease of
the Spine, Asthma, Consumption, Salt Rheum, Niev
oue Debility, Epilepsy. St. Inns Dance. Catarrh. Mel
tincholly, Liver :umplalnt, Ricketts, Bloody Urine,
Headache. All diseases of Women and Children. Also,
Cases of Seminal Emissions, which Is sending thou
studs of poor unfortunate victims to //ze grace yearly.
The Doctor does not propose to heal all the diseases
that afflict mankind. Some diseases are curable others
Incurable, while at certain stages all dinettes arc curable,
If treatment is commenced at the proper time. There
fore, do not wait for to-morrow. The present is for us
to improve. to-inorrow we may never see, So beware
of delays, they are always dangerous to your interests.
Invalids who reside at too great a distance to visit
the Doctor at his places of appointme..t. can commu
nicate with him by letter, and have medicines sent to
them by Express, to any part of the United States and
enmities, without delay.
All lr tters of inquiry must contain a three cent stamp
to prepay reply. Principal Office and Labratory. Gra
mercy Park. New York. Address me at my present
residence, Bath. N. Y. J. M. GANSEVOOR 31. D.
September 4, IS6fl. 4w.
1866. PHILADELPHIA 1866. I
Maiztoisit 30a11 iStyactEg.
HOWELL & BOURKE,
And WindoW Shades,
Corner of FOURTH and MARKET Ste., PHILAD'A.
N.B.—Always In Store, a large Stock of
LINEN AND OIL SHADES.
EQUILIZATION Of BOUNTIES!
SOLDIERS: Congress has just passed An net to equal
y..nr /Iva...ties I Those who have not already
done so, should make brim...nate application. Wid
ows. heirs or parents of Soldiers who have died in the
service, arc entitled to the NITOC bounty the •=olilier, if
living. would receive. Having &ready prepared over
two hundred claims, those who have delayed making
application will find it greatly to their advantage to
give me a call.
Invalid:A and widows entitled to an ineren , e of pe n -
s I on under act approved June 6,181 Z, should a!ao make
application. luformation tree.
(IEO. P. LITTLE.
Licenped Government Agent
FRUIT PRESERiIING SOLUTION.
PEAR'S PATENT FRUIT PRESERVING SOLI . -
TION, for the preservation of nll kinds of Fruits,
Vegetables, Jellies. Wines. Cider, &c., without Sugar,
and without expensive sealing or nir-tight Jars. One
Bottle will preserve 128 lbs of Fruit, or 4A gallons of
Wine or Cider. This Solution is cheap, effectual. and .
not injurious to health. Price, One Dollar per book.
For sale by ABEL TURIthLL.
Montrose, Sept. 10th, IS6B.
1-. C:10 C) MK. !
Asubscription paper to raise additional working
capital for the MONTROSS GOLD CO.. will be
for the present in the hands of H. C. Tyler or J. R. Mc-
Collum, Keg., where those wishing to take stock with
a fair chance of doubling their money in a few months
am call and do so.
Montrose, Sept. 4, 1666
Is continually receiving
NEW GOD S ,
And keeps constantly on hand a full and desirable as
sortment of 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's On, Lubricut ing Oil, Nratstoot Oil,
Refined Whale Oil, Varnish ; Whips,
Guns, Pistols, Cartridges, Powder,
Shot, Lead, Gnu Caps, Ninsical
Instruments. Toi'et Soaps,
Bair Oils, Brushes, Pocket Knives, Spectacles, Silver
Plated Spools, Forks, and Ivory Handled Knives,
Dentist's Articles, a general assortment of
Fancy Goods, Jewelry, Perfumery, &c.
advertised in Montrose, and nearly every GOOD KIND
IN ANY MARKET.
In short, nearly everything to restore the Fick. to
please the taste, todelight 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 Drag and Variety Store of
ABEL TURRELL, Montrose, Pa,
TIDY virtue of a writ Issued by the Court of Common
Pleas of Snaquehanna County, and to me directed,
I will expose to sale, by punka vendue, at the Court
House, in Montrose, on Saturday. rOct. 11. lads, at 1
o'clock,p the following described piece or parcel of
laud, to wit :
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 cast by lands of 11. P. Loomis,
Caleb Fish and Jonathan Taubman, the south by lands
of John Clarey and Reel Ball, and on the west by lands
of Ruel Hall and William Bennett, containing about
two hundred and forty acres, be the same more or less,
with the appurtenances, two framed houses, 3 barns,
two orchards, and about one hundred and sixty acres
improved, kao—One other piece or parcel of land
situate in Springville township, and county aforesaid,
bounded on the north by lands of B. N. Spencer, on the
east by lands of Orin ' Fish, on the south by east and
west road, and on the west by turnpike leading from
Springville village to Tunkhannock, containing about
one fourth acre of land, be the same more or less, with
the appurtenances, one framed dwelling, house, and
building, used as a store, some fruit trees and al tin.
proved' [Taken in execution at the suit oiii. N. Sher
man & Co. vs. C . P. Loomis, & D. 41. Sherman to the
use all rt. Sherman & Co., vs. C.F. Loomis & C. P.
Miller now assigned to Sterling & Loomis, vs. C. F.
DAVID SLIMMERS. Sheriff.
Eheriff'e Mee. iduhtrofie, September 17, 1e66.
M. C. TYLER.
Pren't lilontroee Gold Co
Dr. I%T. Xu 132.14XLCielege'S
NEW DENTAL ROOMS,
Over Webb & Butterfield's Store,
I th d eAl p a l c a e ce tq L;.e,ittiviobucar
Time Now roa,texa.t.
Dr. B. WOOD'S Plastic Metallic Filling. an improved
fusible metal for filling teeth, for which !have the right,
privilege and license, granted by him, to use for Dental
purposes in my own practice a. a bent let. It is called
Cadmium Alloy, and Is designed to take tilb place of
Amalgams in metallic oxvtis, etc., for filling. It does
not contain mercury, andheuce an ahsence.of the-411M.
clad CV. that in such a variety of ways occur, or are liable
to occur with shut. agent.
Plia,tetes of Tooth,
Rubber as a base, from $2 to $4O per sett. Also
CONTINUOUS GUM WORK
Plattn a as alias.% Teeth and GUMS het ntx one continotts
eolid masa, for $lOO pee eett.
r- , 1 Plea Pe call at my office and examine epecl trICP.3
0111 re hours from 9 o'clock a. to. to %o'clock, p. m.
7%1 ontrioc. Pa., 319,r S, 096. 100Ctly
MORE NEWS FROM MAIN ST,
BOOTS! BOOTS! BOOTS!
MEN'S BOOTS, BOYS BOOTS,
YOUTH'S BOOTS, THICK
BOOTS, KIP BOOTS,
AYD BOOTS ..11ADE DO ORDPI:
Afro, a , z.onfl assortment of
fa MC cams,
renst,tin:: of Ladies' Kid. Lasting and Gnat Baltonr
al- nod Brait.er-.. Men's Brogans, Boy's Balmoralg.
r,,oth's C.oolsre,. Gaiters, Baby Shoes, etc. etc., all ut
which will be hold
AT SMALL PROFITS!
N. IL—All:lnds of work made to order. and reprdrintr
done neatly. C. O. FORDILAII•
Montro, , e, May S, IS(A. t
_Ot t I
D. W. LOWELL, Principal gr. Proprietor
()F. the above Instill 1. , 5. r.•,iteetf , .'l) calls attentlrn
to the on st - pa6t-c.l ! of (lin, of Instrut,
lion. and the important told Min- and irnroretnent•
tt high hare been made in and to the veral dr-part meat! ,
tit 11 I t.a.re. The coerce 0; in,tructiwi eatended
perfected, pte-cht.• to
YOUNG lIIEN and LADIES
The best facilities for u
PB.ACTICAL, COMPREELENSIVE, BUSINESS
The thorn-14h, vcl am; intrrertit g courFe
embraces a complete rout iue of transaction, in cacti tin
portat, t branch of business. A store, Batik and Itsilroad
Steamboat. Tele;.traph. Post-ottices. are to fall and
once. ssnl operation, represent Inc , in a pleasing and hat
Israel ory manner, the daily Tontine of actual built,:
iu which the student becomes in progression an
CLERK MERCHANT AND BANKER,
recei viiPz. in each capacity, a practical & rel inhk knon I
edge or bueinetns in its multtiarione forme and phin.
In this e.sential brunch of Imsiness education no rnr
lege odes better ficilities to the learner. The Spcnr,
riot system e iff be taught in all its varieties by the met
sktllfnl Mll ,, lero of the art. Specimens of Wilting fr o m
tills Institution have received the highest encomintui
from the press.
For general information. terms, &c.. address for Cni.
leue monthly, w hitlt will be mailed tree; for stipctmem
of Penmanst ip. enclose Inn three-rent stamps.
decl2•ty Addre,s D. W. LoWELL Principnl.
Law el Fe commercial College, ilingbarotou,
THE LA_ST MOVE!
STONE & WARNER,
SUCCaSSOIZS TO THE OLD FIRM OF uEO
L. STONE & CO.,
ilr AVE roomy, d their luo..luest to the Store fonner'y
owned and occupkd by M. C. Tyler. ~ i t deer
south of J. S. Tarl)ell'e.ilutei., where they me 413
tin euttre new stock of
Ready Made Clothing,
OATS, CAPS, BOOTS &SE
Willett we propose to sell for very small profai,
FOR READY PAY.
N. B.—Particular attention paid to Fitipplog Faro.
er'es Produce, Butter, etc. to New York, and prompt re
G. L. STONE. - • -
Montrose, May 8, 18C,G.
Fire, Life and Accidental
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY,
Itac:szLtx - casto. X"e‘,.
Nome Insurance Co. of N. Y., Capital and '
Insurance Co. of North America, . .
Capital and Sarti: 1,500,x'1
International Fire Insurance Co. orN. Y.,
Capital and Surpins, 1,500.0 M
Girard Fire and Marine Insurance Co. of
Phil'a, Cap tai and Surplus, 300.t•M
Lyentning County Mutual Insurance Cool
Money, Peun'a, Capital and Surplus, .500,007
Farmer's Mutual I niinrance Co. York, Pa.,
Capital and Surplus. 500.0
Enterprise In .urance Company, Phil'a,
Capital and Surplus, 375,av
Insurance Co. State of Pennsylvania, Phil.
Capital and Surplus, 700,1/o1
Kensington Fire and M. Insurnnee CO.,
Phil'a, Capital and Surplus, 300,1 1 C0
Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Co. of
Hartford, Conn., paying CO per cent.
dividends to the assured. Capital, 10,600,0
American Life Insurance Co., Philadel
phia, Capital, 1,0110, 000
Travelers' Insurance Co. Hnrtford, Conn..
Insuring against all kit& of accidents
Capital, 1500A 1
Hartford Fire Insurance Company, Hart
ford. Conn , Capital and Surplus, $1,5K1, 163
Putnam Fire InsuraneeCo., Hartford, Ct.,
re — All business entrusted to our care will be attend
ed to on fair terms, and all lasses promptly aditied•
STROUD & BROWN, Agents.
rer - Otnee'llrat door north of" Montrose Hotel," T 7,11
Milo of Public Avenue.
Bt LLING El STROUD, Ca/Limns L. Buoys.
Montrose, Jan. let. 1364. ly
LOTS FOR SALE.
rplIE ,inbscriber offers for Bale a few choice BEdldlair
1.. Lots to Great Bend Village, in close proximlLY
the extensive works of the D, L. & W. R. R. Co.. U
in progress. They are laid out In convenient libido sea
good size, and may be purchased at liberal rates and on
easy terms of payment.
Great Betel, Dec. 7, 1864. E. PATRICE.
"THE FAMOUS BARBER."
Come and seo the famous Barber,
Famous Barber, late of Hayti.
Late of flayti,_now at Weeks',
Now at F. B. Weeks' Store ROOM,
Find me shaving and shampooing,
Find me cutting hair to suit you,
Find mo ready at your service.
At your service,
Itlontroso,Oct 15, MM. tf C WIC
PENSIONS & BOUNTIES.
CONGRESS ima recently passed 'a law thereon , :
Pensions also giving bounties of $lOO to Otto
years men, and it.soto two years men.
Applications made by
L. F. FITCH, Government Agent•
t rose, Aug. 7, ISCU. 1w
E, S. WARNER.