The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, December 11, 1866, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    from our earliest history, has been uni
formlYaocorded to eaCh Territory estab
lobed from time to time within our limits.
it maintains , peculiar relations .to Con
gress, ee whom the Constitution has gran.
ted the power of exercising exclusive leg
islation over the seat.. of Government.
Our fellow citizens residing in the district
whose interests are ,thus confided to the
special guardianship of Congress, exceed
In number the population of several of
our territories, and no just reason is per
ceivet why - „a delegate their choice
nekbe admitted to ~a seat the
lloase of Representatives. . mode
went, soeppropriate and effectual - of ena
bling them to make kneam their peculiar
condition and wants, and' of securing the
local legh-lation adapted to them. I there
fore recommend the passage of a law au
thorizing the electors of the District of
Columbia to choose a delegate, to be al
lowed,the same rights and privileges as
delegate representing a territory. The
increasing enterprise and rapid progress
of improvement in the District are highly
gratifying, and I trust that the efforts of
the municipal authorities to promote the
prosperity of the National metropolis will
twelve the efficient and generous co op
eration ofeougress.
The report of the Commissioner of Ag
riculture reviews the operations of his de
partment during the past year, and asks
the aid of Congress in its efforts to en
courage those States which, scourged by
war, are now earnestly engaged in the re
urganizatien of domestic industry.
It is a subject of congratulation that no
foreign combinations against onr domes
tic peace and safety, or our legitimate in
fluence among the nations, have been
formed or attempted. While sentiments
of reconciliation, loyalty and patriotism
hare increased at borne, a more just con
si:leration of onr national character and
rights has been manifested by foreign na
The entire success of the Atlantic Tele
graph between the coast of Ireland and
the Province of Newfoundland, is an
achievement which has been Justly cele
brated in both hemispheres as . the open
ing of an era in the progress of civiliza
tion. There is reason to expect that
equal success will attend, and even great
et' results follow, the enterprise for con
necting the two Continents through the
Pacific ocean by the projected line of tel
egraph between Kamscbatka and the
Russian Possessions in America.
The resolution of Congress protesting
against pardons by foreign Governments
of persons convicted of infamous offenses,
on condition of emigration to our coun
try, ta-s. been communicated to the States
with which we maintain intercourse, and
the • ractice so 'lntl • the • • •
The congratulations of Congress to the
Emparor of Russia, upon his escape from
attempted agsassination, have been pre
sented to that humane and enlightened
ruler, and received by him with expres
sioqs of grateful appreciation.
The exnutive warned of an attempt by
Spanish American adventurers to induce
the emigration of freedmen from the Uni,
ted Statt s to a foreign country, protested
against the project as one which, if con
summated, would reduce them to a bon
dage even more oppressive that} that from
which they have just been relieved. As
surance has been received from the Gov
ernment of the State in which the plan
was matured, that the proceeding will
meet neither its encourrgement nor ap•
prove'. It is a question worthy of your
consideration, whether our laws upon
this subject are adequate to the preven
tion or punishment of the crime thus
Irt the month of April last, as Congress
is aware, a friendly arrangement was made
between the Emperor of France and the
President of the United States for the
withdrawal from Mexico of the French
expeditionary military forces. Tbis with•
drawn! was to be effected in three detach
ments, the first of which it was under
stood, would leave Mexico in November,
now pas', the second in March next, and
the third and last in November, 1867.
Immediately upon the completion of the
evacuation, the French Government was
to assume . the same attitude of non inter
vention-ip,re,gard to Mexico, as is held by
the,aoiernment of the United States.
Repented assurances have been given by
the Emperor, since that agreement, that
he would complete the promised evacua
tion within the period mentioned, or
r .. 7:777 "' WPWr i 77W,n= '11 1 1.m 7.7 1 M1 ,
It was reasonably expected that the
proceedings thus contemplated would
produce a crisis of great
. political interest
in the Republic of Mextco. The newly
appointed Minister of the United States,
Mr. Campbell, was therefore sent forward,
on the 9th day of November last, to as
sums his .preper functions as Minister
Plenipotentiary of the United. States to
that - Republic. It was also thought ex
pedient stet he should be attended in the
viciaityof Mexico by the LieutenantGen
eralof the Army of the United States,
with the view of obtaining such informr.
Cott se might be important to determine
the course to be - pursued" by the United
Statesin re establuthing and maintaining
necessary and proper. Intercourse with
the Republic of Mexico. Deeplyinteres 7
tedirr the eause•eflibiriy end humanity,
exercise whatever Influence we possessed
for the restoration and permanent estab.
lishment in that country of a domestic and
republican form of.government.
Such was the condition of affairs in re
gard to Mexico, when, on the 22d of No•
yomber last, -official 'information • was re
ceived from Paris that the Emperor of
France had some time before decided not
to withdraw a detachment of his forces
in.the month of November past, accor
aiog to engagement, but that this decis
ion was made with the purpose , of with
drawing the whole of those forces in the
entitling spring. Of this determination,
however, the United , States bad not , re
ceived any notice or intimation; and, so
soon as•the information was received by
the Government, care was taken to make
known its dissent to 'the Emperor of
I.cannot foiego the hope that France
will reconsider the subject, and adopt
some resolution in regard to the evacua
tion of Mexico which will conform as
nearly as practicable with the existing
engagement, and thus ,meet the just ex
pectations of the :United Stahl. The pa
pers relating to the subject will be laid be
fore you. It is believed that with the
evacuation of Mexiio by the expeditiona
ry foros, no subject for serious differen
ces between France and the United states
would remain. The expressions of the
Emperor and people of France warranted
a hope that the traditionary friendship
between the two countries might, in
that case, be renewed and permanently
n 0 , 1.14,0 t 44 01[ 0 ) ; Kw CTiziVii) :0 0:i .) :4A 0:0064
A claim of a citizen of the United States
for indemnity forspoliations committed on
the high seas by the French authorities, in
the exercise of belligerent powers against
Mexico, has been met by the Government
of France with proposition to defer settle
mentuatil a mutual convention for the ad
justment of all claims of citizens and sub
jects of both countries, arising out. of the
recent wars on this continent shall be
agreed upon by the two countries. The
suggestion is not unreasonable,but it be
longs to Congress to direct the manner
in which claims for indemnity by foreig
ners, as well as by citizens of the United
States, arising out of the late civil war,
shall be adjudicated and determined. I
have no doubt that the subject of all such
claims will engage your attention at a con
venient and proper time.
It is a matter of great regret that no
considerable advance has been made to
wards an adjustment of the differences
between the United States and Great
Britain, arising out of the depredations
upon our national commerce and other
trespasses committed during our civil war
by British subjects, in violation of inter
national law and treaty obligations. The
delay how ever, may
mestic situation of Great Britain. An en
tire change of ministry occurred in that
country during the last. session of Parlia
ment. The attention of the new minis
try was called to the subject at an early
day, and there is some reason to expect
that it will now be considered in a becom
ing and friendly spirit. The importance
of an early disposition of the question
cannot be exaggerated. Whatever might
be the wishes of the two Governments, it
is manifest that good will and friendship
between the two countries cannot, be es
tablished until a reciprocity, in the prac
tice of good faith and neutrality, shall be
restored between the respective nations.
On the 13th of June last, in violation of
out neutrality laws, a military expedition
and enterprise against British North
American Colonies was projected and at
tempted to be carried on within the ter
ritory and jurisdiction of the United S.
In obedience to the obligation' imposed
upon the executive by the Constitution,
to see the laws are faithfully executed,all
citizens were warned, by proclamation,
against taking part in or aiding such un
lawful proceedings, and the proper civil,
military, and naval courts were directed
to take all necessary measures for the en
forcement of the laws. The expedition
failed,•but it has not been without its
painful consequences. Some of our' citi
zens, who, it was alleged, were engaged
in the expedition, were captured, and
have been brought to trial, as for a capi
tal offense, in the province of Canada.
Judgment and sentence of death have
been pronounced against some, while oth
ers have been acquitted. Fully believing
in the maxim of government, that seven
ty of civilpunishment for misguided per
sons who have engaged in revolutionary
attempts which have disastrously failed,
is unsound and unwise, such representa
tions have been made to the British Gov
ernment, in behalf of the convicted per
as, being sustained by an enlight
ened and humane judgment, will, it is
hoped, induce in their cases an exercise
of clemency,' and a judicious amnesty to
all who were engaged in this movement.
Counsel has been employed by the Gov
.ernment to defend citizens of the United
States on trial for capital offenses in Can
ada; and adiscontinuance of the prosecu
tions which were instituted in the courts
of. the United States against those who
took part in the expedition, has been di
I have regarded the expedition as not
only political in its nature, bat as also in a
great measure foreign from the United
Statesinits causes, character and objects.
The attempt - was understood to be made
in sympathy with an insurgent party in
Ireland, and, by striking at a British
province on this' Continent, was designed
to aid in obtaining redress for political
grievances-.which, it- was -assumed, the
people of-Ireland bad infrared st the hands
of ihe oovernment Aunng a peri
od of several °enteric& The persons en•
gaged in it were chiefly natives of that
country, some of whom had, while others
had-not, become citizens of the United
States, under our general laws of natural
ization. Complaints of misgovernment in
Ireland continually engage the attention
of the British nation, and sogreat an agi
tation is now prevailing in Ireland that
the British Government have deemed it
necessary to suspend the writ of habeas
corpus is that country. These circumstan
ces must necessarily modify the opinion
which we might otherwise have entertain
ed in regard to an expedition expressly
prohibited by our Neutrality laws. So
tong as those laws remain open our stat
ute books, they should be faithfully exe
cuted; and if they operate harshly, un
justly or oppressively, Congress alone can
apply the remedy, by their modification
or repeal.
Political and commercial interests of the
United States are not unlikely to be af
fected in some degree by events which
are transpiring in the eastern regions of
Europe, and the time seems to have come
when our Government ought to have a
proper diplomatic representation in G reece.
This government has claimed for all
persons not convicted, or accused, or sus
pected of crime, an absolute political
right of self expatriation, and a choice of
new national allegiance. Most of the Eu
ropean States have dissented from this
principle, and have claimed aright to bold
such of their subjects as have emigrated
to and been naturalized in the United
States, and afterwards returned on tran
sient visite to their native countries, to
the performance of military service in
like manner as resident subjects.
Complaints arising from the claim in
this respect made by foreign States, have
heretofore been matters of controversy
between the United States and some of
the European powers, and the irritation
consequent upon the failure to settle this
question increased during the war in
which Prussia, Italy and Austria were
recently engaged. While Groat Britain
has never acknowledged the right of ex
patriation, she has not practically insisted
upon it. France has'been equally forbear
ing; and Prussia has proposed a compro
mise, which, although evincing increased
liberality, has not been accepted . by the
United States. Peace is now prevailing
everywhere in Europe, and the present
seems to be a favorable time for an asser
tion by Congress of the principle, so long
maintained by the executive departmen.,
that naturalization by one State fully ex
empts the native born subject of any oth
er State from the performance of military
service under any foreign Government, so
long as he does not voluntarily renounce
its rights and benefits.
-•- -
upon me y t e constitution, I have thus
submitted to the Representatives of the
States and of the people such information
of our domestic and foreign affairs as the
public interests seem •to require. Our
Government is now undergoing its most
trying ordeal, and my earnest prayer is,
that the peril may be successfully and
finally passed without impairing its origi
nal strength and symmetry. The inter
ests of the nation are best to be promoted
by the revival of fraternal relations, the
complete obliteration of our past differ
ences and the reinauguration of all the
pursuits of peace. Directing our efforts
to the early accomplishment of these great
ends, let us endeavor to preserve harmo
ny between the coordinate departments
of the Government, that each in its prop
er sphere may cordially cooperate with
the other in securing the maintenance of
the Constitution, the preservation of the
Union and the perpetuity of our free in
stitutions. ANDREW JOHNS° N.
Washington, Dec. 3, 1866.
o‘gr 'The rumor published a few days
ago, to the effect that Gen. Sedgwick,
commanding U. S. troops at Brownsville,
Texas, bad crossed the Rio Grande on
the 22d ult., and taken possessioq of Mat.
amoraa, was disproved by later advices.
But it, seems only to have been a premo
nition of what was to take place. It now
'appears that on the 26th Gee. Sedgwick
aid execute the feat for which be had
credit in advance. Be then crossed the
famous river upon a pontoon bridge, and
his subordinate, Colonel Perkins, of the
colored troops, was put in command of
the city. The effect of his movement was
to strengthen the position of Canales,wbo
held the city adversely to the Juarez gov
ernment, and apparently upon his own ac
count. It is stated that Geo. Groot has
removed Gen. Sedgwick from command,
on account of above action.
Butler and Blonissey.
The Montreal Gazette republishes,from
a Wisconsin paper, an interesting account
by an eye witness of the behavior of Ben
Butler at, Charleston, in 1860, when that
individual did the dirty work of Toombs
and Slidell, and after trying,in vain to se
cure the nomination of Jefferson Davis,
assured the Southern secessionists that, in
ease of a war, he (Butler) would stand by
the South.
" Yet Massachusetts, the foremost
State of the North," exclaims the Gaz
ette, "delights to honor this man—a dou
ble traitor, first, to the Northerners, by
whom he was sent to Charleston, and
then to the Southerners, whom he en
couraged in their preparations for revolt.
—A gentian - ilia inDetroit bid .100 in a
bag Containing rage, a abort time since;
and a few days subsequently his wife mold
the bag and contents to a rag man. All
attempts to get the money huh hare the!
far failed.
ji Indust Pemorrat.
A. J. GERIUTSON, • - Editor.
TUESDAY, DEC. 11, 1866.
The President's Message
We publish the Message this week, to
the exclusion of other matters of less im
portance. On the subject of restoring the'
Union, the President stands firmly by his
previously declared principles ; and lays
the matter before Cougressin a firm, tem
perate and dignified tone. Of course all
unrepentant rebels; traitors and-disunion.
ists will dislike the sentiments expressed;
but we presume that all good citizens
who are really Unionists will agree with
the President.
The document is well written, and is
entitled to a careful perusal and an unbi
assed consideration from all classes of
Doings in Congress.
Congress assembled last, week, and Pro
ceeded at once to the subjects deemed
most important to the majority, viz: the
elevation of the negro to their own level,
crippling the President's power to dis
pose of patronage, and the complete dis
solution of the Union. An intense de•
gree of malignity is manifested, which
may overleap itself.
We shall publish a weekly summary of
proceedings in future.
Wit is now definitely known that
the Fenians who were convicted in Cana
da will not be executed on the 13th of
December. Sir Frederick W. A. Bruce,
the British Minister at 'Washington, in
forms Mr. Seward that the whole ques
tion of the disposition of the prisoners has
been referred to the Home Government.
The Senator.
It. is well known that a United States
Senator is to be elected by our Legisla
ture during the coming session. The most
prominent candidates are Curtin and
Cameron. Curtin professes to be honest
and Cameron does not. Curtin says Cann.-
ron is dishonest, and Cameron says Cur
tin is a knave. We guess both are about
right, and neither is fit. to properly fill the
Under this state of things the question is
frequently asked what will the Legisla
ture do in the premises? Our own an
swer to the question would be, they win
stin fur_ .I.lla ['data Etta mall.
rongest promises to use his efforts to
bring about disunion.
" The Wards of the Nation."
This is the new title given by the Rad
icals to the freedmen of the South, and
Congress is called upon to see that they
are properly protected and cared for.—
They are to be fed and clothed, and al•
lowed to remain in idleness, as the 'wards'
of the nation, while the white laboring
men of the North are oppressed by taxa
tion of the most galling and exhaustive
character. More than this, ten States of
the Union are to be denied representa
tion until the " wards" are raised to the
full measure of citizens and given the free
ballot. This kind of a national guardian
ship' will hardly meet the approval of the
white men ofthe :North, when they come
to see the effects of it upon their inter
Naturalization of Soldiers.
There is some misapprehension as to
the special application of the •law of
1862 providing for the naturaliza
tion ofsoldiers who have rendered service
in the armies of the United States.
The law provides that any soldier who
enlisted into the regular or volnnteer ar
my during the war, and has been honora
bly discharged, may secure naturaliza
tion by presenting proof of that fact, and
of a previous residence of one year in the
There has been no specification, as has
been supposed in some quarters, as to the
length of time the soldier shall have serv
ed ; nor is it required, as has been ascer
ted by some, that he shall have enlisted
into the regular army. .
Capture of John H. Surratt.
The following despatch received per
Atlantic Cable on Monday last by Secre
tary Seward, gives official confirmation
to the rumored arrest of John II Sur
ratt one of the alleged as.assination con
I have arrested John IL Surratt, one
of President Lincoln's assassins. No
doubt of identity. HALE,
United States Consul• General,
Alexandria, Egypt.
Well, what is Co follow the arrest of
this miserable fugitive? If the clearing
up of the countless mysteries which have
bung about.the connection of his alleged
accomplice with the death of the President,
Consul• General Hale will deserve our
thanks for his services; but if we are to
have only mock trial, with suborned wit•
nessess, it were better that Surratt had
been allowed to drag out the remnant of
his existence, and to have met him death,
in his self imposed exile.
'The official vote of New York was:
Fenton, 336,317; Hoffman, 322;510;
Fenton's malority, 18,801.
Tun Sot.reat's ORPHANS, by Mrs. Ann S.
Stephens, author of "Fashion and Fa
mine," "The Gold Brick," "The Old
Homestead," etc. T. Br Peterson &
Bros., Philadelphia, 81,50 in paper, or
62,00 in cloth :
We have had the pleasure of reading
this intensely interesting novel, as it. ap
peared monthly in Peterson's Magazine
during the last year, where it proved to
be the most popular, powerful, and sue- .
cessfnl novel that has ever appeared in
that Magazine, and it is now published
complete- , and unabridged, in one large
duodecimo volume, uniform with the
"Gold Brick," "Fashion and Famine,"
and other works of this talented author.
ess. Mrs. Stephens has justly become a
favorite with all American readers of ,
. fiction, and the announcement of a
new ork *era her graceful pen is cheer
ful news to thousands of readers: And
there is a rare treat in store for them, for
in "Soldier's Orphans," Mrs. Stephens
has, if anything, eclipsed all her former
efforts. Time is less redundancy of scene
and action, but there is far more artistic
excellence, and an elaboration of causes
and effects, attainable only by practiced
writers. The action of this new novel
transpires in Philadelphia, and beyend
the limits of the city the authoress does
not permit herself to stray. The plot is
one of absorbing interest, the characters
are graphic transcripts from real life,
strongly individualized, and the contrasts.
formed by their individual peculiarities,
mental and physical, lend a rare charm to
this last and most finished of Mrs. Steph
ens' books.
. Public Notice
IS hereby given to all persons knowing themselves
in ebted to the subscriber, either as Register, Ile
corder. or Clerk of the Orphan's Court, that all such
accounts remaining unsettled after January term of
Court, will be pul in other hands fur collection.
J. R. TaIcCAIN, Register, &c.
Montrose, Dec.ll, 1666. ew
s lxSch oolTeaehersareLattedSllvrit etowe ; tlitp. thremalaandt i, Z le i ratonct
Sliver Lake. Dec. 11, 1866.3tv See) , Board.
rp1ua3.11.43 €;istle.
/TIDE subscriber will se'l at his residence in East
Dimock, on MONDAY, DEC. 24:b. 186 G, the (oh.
lowing property, to wit :
1 span of matched Horses, 1 Beef Cow, 2 yearling
Heifers, 6 Calves. 3 Hogs, 3.towing Machine. Lomb, r
Wagon, Plows, Harrows, Harness, and all the imple
ments belonging to the farm, Dairy Utensils, House
hold Furniture, &e.
snms of $5 and under. cash down; over
$5 one year's credit with Interest and approved securi
East Dim oak, Dec. 11, 1866.•
Agents Wanted,
For the most popular and bext selling Sub
eription Books published.
are the most extensive publishers in the Milted
States. (having six houses.) and. therefore tan af
e--, • a- pay OS.Ga.4 -21-IEIM
commission than any other company.
Our books do not pass through the bands °Metiers]
Agents, (as nearly all other subscription works do.)
therefore we are enabled to giv, our canvassers the ex
tra per cent. which is usually allowed to General
Agents. Experienced canvassers will see the advan
tages of dealing directly with the publishers.
Our series embraces the most popular works on all
subjects of Importance, and is selling rapidly both
North and South.
Qid agents, and all others, who want the beet paying
ag?ncies, will please semi for circulars and see our
terms, and compare them and the character of our
works with those of other publishers.
phia. Pa., Boston, Mass., Cincinnati, Ohio, Chicago,
St. Louis, Mo., or Richmond, Va.
Dec. 11. ew•
A NEW and select stock of Cookintr. Parlor ZU Shop
STOVES. just received and for sale on the most
favorable terms.
New Milford, Dec. 11, 1866. IL BURT:ITT.
Winter Term commences Dec. 26 , 1866, and
continues fourteen :Decks.
Principal Prof. E. B. HAWLF.Y.
High School Mies MARY J. CARR.
Grammar School " JESSIE BISSELL.
Intermediate " ANNA DEAN.
Primary H. A. HOLLISTER.
Tuition, In Advance.
Teacher's Class $7 00
lii li Scho..l 6 00
Grammar School 6 00
Intermediate 4 00
Primary 400
Board and rooms can be obtained on reasonable
terms. .
Abatement on tuition will be made for necessary ab
sence over three weeks.
We have secured the services of one of the beet Teach
ers ever in the County. far Principal, and our other
Teachers will all be persons experienced in 'their pro
fession, and no pains will he spared to make the School
just what the wants of the community. demand
C. P. HEAD, Frail of Beard.
Montrone, Dec. 11. lad. 3w
" To all whom it may Concern."
GEANDER'S Union Readers, Spellers, and Herr'
0 Grammars, have been adopted and recommended
by a large majority of School Directors of Susquehanna
County as Standard Works for the County. The hooks
will bu furnished at the following plactis at introducto
ry rates, until the 15th day ofJanuary, 1867 :
General Depository. at
OEO. HAYDEN'S, New Milford.
' Books can also to had of Basterbrook & Clark,
Great Rend; W. B. Deans, Montrose; Llngfelter ,t
S ocum, Domini% Wm.' &Arum, Friendsvllle • N. P.
Wilcox. Nicholson; Sterling ,itb Son, 3lesti . oppen ;
Jones, Babcock & Tanner, Barron!.
The following are the Introductory rates (which are
about one half the ordinary retell pricea.
Sanders Upton sth Readers. 1,00
4th " 65
41. 14 8,1 II 1 40
" I. let 41 15
" " Primers, 10
" " Spellers, 15
Heti% Common School Grammar, 65
" Ist Lessons, 65
N.D.—All who wish the twilit of intrednetoty prices
will do well to purctutso their books before tho 115th of
M. L. HALL Agent.
New Milford, Dec. 11.186 d.
Administrator's Sale.
T HE undersigned will sell at public sate Priday. Dee.
21,,t Dem on the . premises or Dr. IL N. Loomis in Ilarford toWoshiP. Mu following property, 'oleo( Gor
ton Loomis deeeased, to wit - :
homerlings, I calf, 25 , sheep. 1 mato. I dire
8 aboats,l light wagon,
years old , rut Ilk
double banmse , a giant ty of bay in barn. I bin or oats,
10 bushels potatoee, 1 plow I oa FB4. and other articles
not mentioned.
Terms of sale.—All sums Under $5, cash do 5
eight months credit with interest Rad ppror , °Ter
tr. Bala to commence 4110 eVel k 111-
mit AA".
viroodiu. Dee:
we A-TM/ANT, Adam.
31:111."2" C2i-OCPTE4
Branch Store.
Than will ever be offered to the people is
this vicinity.
New Styles Coatings in
Made to order fa the most rashloratblo Styles
Under the Superintendence of
fir. 331CIESWIzt."2" "S' CVETZTO,
A First Class Cutter, very highly rescnumeaded by the
roll known
and others
UV — Cutting done to order. on short notice...o
I. N. HINE 4f.k CO.
Montrose, Nov. 13, 1160.
H ATS & CAPS for MEN & Mors,
at the Falrdolu Cheap Store.
goly's tide dime
MO have yonr Winter Clothing made ap before th
pinching cold weather comes on. lam prepared,
as !lanai, to take the measure of my patrons, forsny
kind of garment they may wish.
aro always posted tip in my shop, and mtisfact lon par
milled, both in style and finish. Prices moderate.
rirl take especial care in eating and marking pr
meets to be made up ont of the shop.
• o •Shop over Chandler's Store, Public Avenue.
Montrose, Nov. 6, 1666. 2m
H. Burrit L . il n :D w ppli e o ref o lng hole all
car , q 43,
11. A vti •
faieJil (>O,l- ' - wtt, -
Embracing extra varieties or Fashionable Drell Good§
in plain, striped and figured Delsnes, imperial
Lustros, iderinoes, Paramattas, Plaids
and Prints, Cloths, Cassimeres,
Flannels, Broebe and
Wont Shawls,
Balmoral and Duplex Hoop Skirts, Ladles' and Cents'
Fors, Boffa/o Robes, Carpeting, Floor Oil Cloths, Will
Pa era,Window Shades. Hat, and Cape, Boots, Shoo.
and Clocks ; including SiSOAN usual a general 10011-
meat of other I)ry Goods, Dress Trimmings. and Tao
kro Notions Groceries. Crockery, Bardware,
Nails, STOVES, prep', two, p a ints. ac. &e., which
he willsoll on the most favorable terms for Cash, Pro
duce, or approved Credit.
New Milford, November, 1868.
at the Falrdalo Cheap Etats
CONTAINING tat acres, two miles west of Yost
may, for sale CHEAP, by
Montrose. Not. 13. MB.
DRY GOODS from N. Y. auctioas, .
at the FaDdala Cheap Rim'
lirreleet recalled their full aesortment of Wi.tor
BOOTS & 8110 ES.
WWI we propose to eon lower- thAo any Arm In OA
County, fin ready pay. Also.
on bond. and mado to mimeo when desired.
TENS, NOTIONS, d'e. Ate.
71reb232111, C3FrOaCtOriellf
away down below *be tparket, Binghamton, or evY
er man. Call and see and sandy yourselves. New Y ork
Farmers' Produce received and shipped to
tree °Marge. • •
0. L. STONE. . • .. Wang'
Montrose, Oct. O. *666,
at tlit faWale alIsP 81671`