The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, December 25, 1866, Image 2

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    j, Indust g antral.
A. .T. GERBITSON, • ,-; • . • i:,r:Editiir;
TUESDAY, DE O. 25, 1866.:,
What is a Congress ?
As Congress is a body of fixed consti
tutional anti limited powers, it is l impor.
taut tieknow y what it'is,*accordititterthe
Vre — Wilitet"tbeTirStiptiiie
Law of the Land" anstrei e '• - -
"The Rowe of Reprfisentattres , shall
be,edmposed of memb ers chosen every
second year by the people 'Of 'the several
States"— . Statea.—(Ccitistit.nticm,
"Representatives shall be apportioned
among Abe several States according . to
their, respective nnlnbers','—population,
not voters.—Constitation,. Art. 1, Sec. 2.
"The'Senate of the United States shall
be composed of 'two Senators from' each
State."—[Constitution, Art. 1, Sec. 3.
'" No State,' without its consent,shall'
ho deprived of its equal suffrage in the
Semite' —not even by an amendment of
the Constitution.—Constitution, Art. 5.
It is then quite clear that all the Stales ,
are entitled to have each two Senators in
the Senate, and members in the House in
proportion to their population. This makes
a Congress. The question must, eventu
ally be raised, whether, under the present
radical plan of exclusion, we have a Con
gress, or only a band' of revolutionists,
who usurp power and force practical dis
union upon the country. .+, ,',
"A Villain at.lleart I"
it is often 'said that'"polities makes
strange bed-fellows;" and of this we , find
atriking illuitration in the annexed par r
agraph,wherein J. W. Forney gives his
opinions of Thad. Stevens. Read: both ex
it:let& and compire them :
, WASUINGTO34 D. C. Den , 13,1866.
Mr DEAR Sin Since I wrote yen yes
terday I have carefally considered the
several suggestions,' ventured to make in
regard to •the election of a Senator-to Can.`,
gross from Pennsylvania-for sir years.
from the 4th •of March, 1807; land every
moment's additional reflection%strengthl
cos my conviction that it is the ditty of
t-very sincere member of the great Repub
heats Union party to sink -all personal is
piraT ions for the purpose of obtaining the
pervices of a statesman who -will • tnost' l
faishtnlly and fearlessly defend the Radi
cal principles which, after the most, thorj ,
o ugh political canvass in our history,gave
its so commanding a victory in this State
on•tho 9th of October last. With no dis
position. o tinderrate others, - I am:free to
say , that - I think the election'of the Hon:
Thaddeus Stevens, as the successor Of Mr.
Cowan, would promote lasting harmony
in our political household, and would un
questionably secure to the State and the
nation a champion of those great princi
pits, of mat chleAs experience, integrity and
Wt.tild it not be a happy termination to
an :Ansi Hotta life—never so illustrious as
during the successful overthrow of that,
dangerous institution (Free Masonry),
whio more than half a century ago Thad
dews Stevens eras among the first and'
boldest to oppose—if Pennsylvania, thro'
her Union Republican Legislature, volin
tarily tendered to him the only high of
fice She has in her immediate gift ? Im
presied by these considerations, I feel
that I mu ;lit.eharging a simple duty in
editing you to withdraw my name, should
it be presented in the Union caucus as a
candidate for United States Senator.
Thanking you most cordially for the
expression of your . willingness tO.give me
your vote for that high office I remain,
Very truly, your grateful friend,
J. W.. FolgacT.
ri4n.,W. Worthington, WeseChester,Pa,
The above portrait of Mr. Stevens is a
recent sketch, and will no doubt occasion
the object 'of it intense
more, pernaps, than the following pen and
ink.picture which appeared some years
ago in the Lancaster Ifitelligencer,tben ed
ited and published by John W. Forney
Thitidens Stevens, we are glad to.say
it,,is not, a . Pennsylvanian. His own Ne
wry; proves that he came here a stranger
to lier.people, and has continued,, at all
Liras e . s, ,cowistently ad verse to her i n te r
es i 5..,./ le
,haa, been since his unfortunate
presences in the,Legislatare, Pennsylvan
i:e* evil genie% and if she has degenera
ted 41.4117-and the three past years of her
life prove that elie bas—he planned the
misfortune. We will not repeat here his
utter destitution of :.reputation..-for his
career is one of that kind which could on
ly have been run by avi//stin at -,lteari.--4
Pennsylvania has three bletiehesH.upon
her escutelleon : The anti-masonic) inquisi
tions-the chartering of the United States
8tn..4 god the. present outrage - out
ties of affairs. The first it, Is not requis-,
&to Pay. lie Arigivated and completed.;
The,seuniul is the fitting offspriug ;of his
brain ; for. he,:read that infamous bill bd. :
foroAhe Waterhouse ofßepresentatives..
The last .(tha Buckshot , war) is kis.ount by
every Aiwtofright. He began-the anus-.
cby+-it, is the Sad consequence of his own
plact•i)aile 'dissolved -the gtwernment.
HO* now urging the;Senateid.igobi.its
patikof destruction.'. He emphatically
"the- power behind the- throne." The
Jest is a desperate end final plunge.: It
will eithermake or. unmake him If Itis
unsuccessful, he will be spurned 'sot only,
from the halls of the LegislatureOsut trout
the very State—ft the law peptide his es.
It will be observed that the estimate
Placed uPoulhe " illcattious life" „ofort,
said,'bylqr. Forney io 1886; 'does tot of
tirely accord with hia previims notion up•
Oft the same stibjeiat.+ l But,'
Men change bjtth ftirtulie, Minnows change. with
Tenet, with hooks, and principles with times."
And Forney, having evidently become,
like Vitt& a !'-Villain at heart," is quick to
• t*f.
eudorst` the Old man whose " villainy" has
Ord7liaidaiiia — fitit - Si' hie`
irhich' of
South* Senthnent
The PhartestonMeroury has an ante e
on.tbe duty .of the white to the', colored,
'whictris •in such marked contrast with
what theitadical press of the North rep
resents to be' the feeling and temper of
the Soathern people, that we transfer i t to
our columns.
,The Mercury, iu speaking
of the planter, says :
Although without money, can he not
exhibit the kindly will, and give the gen
tle admonition and urge 'the grave admo
nition, and help to - spread abroad, by his
walk and conversation, that noble charity,
which is the only bond of peace? Can he
not countenance the efforts which are be
ing Made to keep'the pure faith of Christ
in the benne of these people, and to keep
out foul error, or that " gospel of hate"
which others aro strivieg to spread
amongst them? Leave - them to them
selVes; and you may leave thein a prey to
deceptimr, malignity, and, perhaps, death
—death to the soul 'and body. Leave
them to the inflinnee,of others, and they
may bectitrie organized enemies—net les s'
A plague to you because a plague to'theni
selves. The fntnre of the Siiiith rests;
I for ita peace arid prosperity; upon the am
icable relations between the two races in
habitin,g it. This amity can .only be prd
&tined by spreading abroad'tbe greatprin
ciples and faith of the Prince of Peace.
The, responsibility' for the future mink,
rest; mainly on .the superior race. Power
is responsibility; alrid neither the folly of
weakness, nor the devices of wickedness,
can justify us in using or not using it, ex
cepting to primate' the good of man and
the glory of God. 'We have had no °red
;it.-W'e will have no dredit=for anything
,we may do for the African itiOe. -
All, the.
'good we have dein; for thein ht e l been
tributed to avarice or fear. .All that we
shall do for them in the future we must
expect to be : .without, appreciation hy;
those 'who have..:assumed,to centrel their
Ft ut if a cap ofCOMWater net
without its` reward, neither shall aorta
to humanize and christianizethose whom
eircenietanees heyond,ear control, have
placed 'tinder our influence ,and :care be
without their august recompense., If we
are overruled in oar efforts to do, ear du
ly, or ntir services ' will not; lie - r,eoe4ed, be
it so. We 'will stand acquitted at Our
greatiecount, and on where will fall all
the responsibility.
llaalmlliaa Issues a Proclamation.
Naw ORLEANS, Dec. 18.
TheinVowing proclamation was issued
by Maximilian and ,proptulgateci in the
city ofMexico on the-sth ot, December :
, ORIZABA, Dee.. 4,1866.
Circumstanses-of _great magnitude rela
ting to the welfare of our country, and',
which increase in strength by our domes
tie -difficulties, have produced in our mind
the conviction that we ought to reconsid
er the power confided.
Oar Council of Ministers, by us convok
ed, has given as their opinion that the
welfare of Mexico still requires our pres
ence at the head of affairs, and we have
considered it our. duty to accede to their
request, annonneing at the -same time our
intention to convoke a National Congress
on the most ample and liberal basis, where
all• political parties can participate, and
this Congress shall decide whether the
Erupire!shall :continue in - future, and • in
case °Lassen; shall assist in framing the
fundamental laws-to nunsolidatethe pub
lic, institutions of the country.''
To obtain this result our counselors are
at present engaged in devisingthe neces
sary means, and at the same time arrange
mattarain such-a manner that all parties
may assist -in an arrangement. on that ba
sis. 'ln the meantime; Mexicans, counting
upon-all without excludin g• an y political
class : we shill continue the work of re
generation with oonra . ge and constancy;
having been raved in' charge of your
countrymen. - (Signed)
• : 'Km YORK, Dec. 18.
&special rMeaican correspondent, re
ports that on the 2d -instant-Marshal Ba
zaine issued &manifesto in reply to Maxi
milian',i3 determination to remain, and
stating that in future the French troops
would remain perfectiy neutral, taking no
part, inAtexican affairs.,
On the , 29th of,Noyember an attack ou
San Luis Potosi was repulsed by Melia,
with fieavY lois to the Liberals in men
:and artillery. Bazaine.had sent a cordial
.insitatios. to .Geueral visit
.Mexico as his guest. ;Itwas claimed That
Diaz had-given in .his .'adhesion to Maxi
'lniliaut.with 8000 -nieu. - , -
...htl:irpik.p . 'l":6): . tipittaid 1116 f,
year4l isAli,Cin t ectipkign upon dip ic4-,
,Vi.TrO .4e ,O . : 4ciPrAt ,%,
--Hubert Riddle who WM sentenced on
the loth of:Noiember, 1665, te five years
imprisontueut, atlahor, in the Schuylkill
county. .jail, ,for the marder:of Deunis
Haggerty. at Moot; Carbou.-,Schaylkill
touutplaa twee -pardoned by Gov.,Curf
:tie. • Jb. •
Oongressional rotas
In the House, on:tbe I7th, the "im
peaclithent% idea received'a! tool reeep.
tion'ras to shown by the following extract
froth the Proceedings :-
. •
Pitr..Asbity'(Obio) moved to suspend
the - rules to enable him to :-offer a resolu
tion for the appointment.of select corn- ,
mitiee of seven to inquire whether any
sots had been done by any officer of the
government of the United- Statel"which,
in the aonte,mplation of the-Constitution,
are high' .6iitnea Mad misdentennors, and
wbether-suoh acts 'were-designed-or cal
culated to overthrow, subvert or corrupt
- the government of the United States, or
any.department thereof.
'Mr. Finck called for the yeas and nays
on suipending the rules.
Bingham suggested the modifica,
tion of the resolution so as to specify the
particular officer, referred to by As
the reaolution stood, it would be notify.
ing the world that there was a grand in
quest being held on all-officiersof the Uni
ted States who were liable to impeach
The resolution was not modified,. and
the House rerused to suspend the rules—
yeas, 88 . ; nays, 49 ; not a two-thirds vote.
So the resolution was not received.
Mr. McCullough declined service on the
Select Committee on the New Orleans ri
ot, and Mr. Denison was appointed in his
In the Senate, on the 18th, Mr. Sauls
bury presented the petition of foreigners
resident in the District of Columbia, who
have declared their intention to become
citizens, asking that they be granted the
right of suffrage , in the District, that they
may thus be placed on an equality with
the recently enfranchised negroes. Re
ferred to the Cominittee on the District
of Columbia.
In the House, Mr. Denison was excused
on account of illness ,
_ from service on the
Cothmittee on the New Orleans riot, and
Mr. Boyer was appointed in his place.
'The House bas passed the following
bill :
Section 1. That in addition to the pres
ent regular times of.meeting of Congress,
there shall be a meeting of the Fortieth
CougreSs of the United States, and of
each succeeding Congress thereafter, at
twelve o'clock, meridian, on the fourth
day of March, the day on, which the term
begins for which the Congress is elected,
except that when the farth of March
comes on Sunday, then the meeting shall
take, place at the same hour on the sue
needing day.
In the liontle, on the 19ih, the appro
priation bill being under consideration,
'Ur. Benjatnin t inoved to add to thepara
graph appropriating six, millions for cola
lectors and ,assessors of internal revenue,
a proviso that no , collector or assessor
should be entitled to salary until confirm
ed by the Senate.
Mr: Bingham suggested a modificatt: a
to the amendment, so as to except cases
,of commissions to fill vacancies tbaemay
.have happened by death or reAgnation
during the recess of the Senate. Adopted
as modified.
On the 20th, Mr. Williams, (Pa„) from
the Contnitte on the Judiciary, read, a
report in the ease of the arrest and (*en.'
lion under civil process of Charles V.Cul
ver, Representative from the Twentieth
District, of Pennsylvania, proving by ref
erence to parliamentary history and pre
cedents that such arrest and detention
was a breach of privilege, and closing
with a resolution directing the Speaker to
Issue his warrant to the Sergeant, at arms,
commanding him to deliver forthwith the
Hon. Charles V. Culver, detained in a civ
il suit, from the custody of the Sheriff or
jailors of Venango county, or any person
or persons presuming to hold or detain
him, and to make return to the House of
such warrant, with the manner of its exe
cution. The resolution was adopted.
Congress adjourned until Jan. 3d,
1867. .
Burning of the Ironsides.
The once proud and gallant frigate new
Ironside', which during the war of the
rebellion performed such invaluable ser
vice, is nowia mass of smouldering ruins.
While moored last night at the.south side
of League Island, fronting on the Dela
ware river, she took fire and burnt to the
water's edge.. The origin of the fire•is
lost in mystery, and it is not known wheth
er-it was the result of accident or design.
The vessel has been laid up in ordinary
for several months past, with only two
men on board, as watchmen, who relieved
each other at short intervals. Last, night
when the watchman on duty was going
his rounds ho found everything safe. The
next boar, in performing this duty hd dis
covered smoke ascending from the lower
and after part of the ship, in which no
fire has been used for any purpose since
the vessel had been moored at the island.
Tinva.—Brick Pomeroy, writing from N.
York, says : I have just returned from
New England, where I learned, much to
my sorrow,, of the Chicago' Times and its
" reliability,'_' Why, oh, why is it that.
men will desert their principles and their
friends forgain? I could make a fortune
'at once to follow the example of the Times
anti- , Boston Post; but, Charley, all the
'bonds. hold In New -Englatd are cot as
dear to-melts one brave copy of the Dem.,
ocrat,'and all the hum ofmachinery in the'
Puritan land would ,not, drown the voice
'l coot:wince if I sbotild desert my friends
—the people, the Democracy 1 I do not
-as yet i -Ito - ow ;.the price paid 'the Times,
butt hope soon to learn.
--A boy, eight years ofage was killed
atliannibal, Mo., last week,
ing a garne"of base ball! Tbe ball, which
woo made-o£ au Imlia rubber ear spring,
'struck Lam lo the pit of the istoroaeb.
gnrnias of ihe Boweiy Theatre.'
NEW Yong., Dec. 18.—The New Bow
ery Theatre, and a number of adjoining
buildings were destroyed by fire this eve
ning. The flames .broke out about-four
o'clock, under the stage, add at five o'-
clock the roof fell in. Shortly afterward
the rear walls toppled over, and the re-,
rosining walls-soon followed with a tre
mendous crash. The theatre 'now is s'
heap of ruins.
The theatre was owned by James R.
Whiting, and was not lowed.,
The fire in the theatre caught in the
ballet girls' - room,- under the
shortly after burst out suddenly in the
rear. So rapid was the progress of .the
flames that those within the theatre es
calied with ditlicuity.
'fit& building was full of light wood
and - combustible material, the flaming
fragments of which were scattered fur
around' by the wind, and a *ober of the
houses in the vicinity were.set on fire.
The total loss will amount to $160,000.
Whipping Black and White.
The Radicals are in great distress be
cause some of the freedmen of the South
are punished with flogging by the courts.
There is no end to their wailing and la
mentaiion upon this point, and, in their
eyes, to whip a human being, provided he
Is 1)111(4, is the very height of brutality.
White females, however, are fit, subjects
for the lush in .Masiachusetts. In Cam
bridge there lives a Puritan pedagogue
who recently was severely disciplined for
gross cruelty to his white sisters, and in
order to express their approval of the ju
dicious manner in which be laid the lash
upon their juvenile backs, his admirers iu
Boston lately presented bint with a.purse
of three hundred and fifty dollars as a
small testimonial of their affection and
NVANT or CounAGE.—A great deal of
talent is lost to the world for the want of
a little courage. Every day sends to the
grave a number of obscure men who have
only remained in obscurity because their
timidity has prevented' them making the
first effort--and whO, if they could have
been induced to begin, would, in all prob
ability, have gone great leng,ths in the ca-'
reer of fame. The fact' is, in order to db
.anything in. this world that is worth doing
we must not stand shivering on the brink
and think of the cold and danger, but
jump in and scramble as we can. It will
not do to be perpetually calculating risks
and adjusting , nice chances. There is
such little time for over. sqeamishness at.
present, the opportunity so easily slips
away, the very period of his life, at which
man chooses to venture, if ever, is co con
fined, th at it is no bad rule. to, preach up
the necessity in much instances, of a little
violence ,done to feelings, and ,of efforts
made in defiance sf strict and sober .cal
rculation. What'ever your bands ,
do, do with •all your might.
PROGRESS OF ex l o roNgsr Boy.--The.
Mi . ners' Journal, speaking, of two gradu
ates et West Point belonging to Potts
ville, Pa., says : " Fred. 11. Farquhar, of
this borough, graduated with honor, and
ranked No. 2 in his class at. WeA Point,
last week. No. 1 graduate • was a poor
Irish boy named Peter O'Rourke, who at
the age of sixteen did not know his let
ters. This lad saved the lives of several
persons on Lake Erie, who, out of, grati
tude, offered him a considerable sum of
money, which he declined on condition,
that they would secure him an education.
They complied with his request, sent him
to school, and afterwards secured him a
position at West Point, where he has just.
graduated with the highest honors. This
poor, rough Irish .boy bears himself a per
fect gent'ernan, and we feel confident that
he will make his mark. It. is out of such
stuff that the g eat men of this country
are made."
At the recent New York election 117 vo
ters of Ellenville, in ITlAter county, cast
their votes for Edward Willie for Gover
nor. Willis liVedin that place; murdered
a woman under circa mstauees of atrocity . ;
wee convicted and Pentenced to be hang
ed, but Governor Fenton commuted ilia
sentence to - imprisontnent for life. - This
so angered the Elleuville people that they
voted for Willis for Govet againit Fen-
ton certainly a singular way of showing
their opposition to his action,
—The Brooklyn Eagle says: That . on
Thursday 'evening, at the close of Fred.
Douglass lecture at Plymouth Church, a
white woman, in the exuberance of her
admiration for the colored orator, forced
upon him a high token of appreciation, in
a chaste , Platonic kiss. The reporter
dryly adds that the fortunate black man
received the salutatiOn " without blush
—A lorge black eagle visited Milwau
kee on Thursday, during fl storm— Ile
alighted ou a cathedral spire, and remained
there during the day, His station was
near the great clock, but its striking did
not disturb him.
—A man named Hartman accidentally
hung himself near pellevue, lowa, a few
days, since, by being caught by' his "com
forter" while deecendin from 'a tree.
When taken down life was
—On 'Thursday last ,weeki Caleb iyon,
of Lyonsd ale,. New :fork, formerly, Goy, ,
ernor of,ldah_o, riportedcto,,the Pan.
`Headquarters of Washington City, that
he was _.robbed of. $47,006. •on Om, train
which arrived from sew, York about 4i e
o'clock that morning. He stated that hp
had his money in his belt around his a aist
but that it becoming uncomfortable,- be
took it off and laid it wider bis , bead i at
ter whieh he fell ;Weep. „Tile belt was
found, by the loser, t empty, and near his
- -
- ishooh; this year Eire
cost 8375,2704'
7 .--A large fielngation of the northwest
ttibes oflnciikis are to be sent as a eogri
biltk;nfiota' the IPrnit!trataOs tcfs..-
ris Exposition.
. .
BY "Mutt) f ludo+ writs flinet-by — COtiit of
Commor. PlwieLotSusquettanna Clinoty, and to Me
directed, I will expose to sale, by public vendee, at the
Court House, in Montrose, on Saturday, Jan. 12th.
1887,. I.o'clock.Lp.m.. the following described pieces
or parcels of land, to wit :
The following descrioed piece or pareeltiflitikaltXt_
ate In Now Milford township, Susquehanna county,
boundeilantidese.ribed-ash-loilowas wiLtYlisitlitaisir
at a stake standing - on the line between the:land form
crly of Archimis Pariah and the tieirs - of Hairy Drink
er, deceased; thence north 88X• east 169 porches to a
stake and.atonesn: being Use noxtbeast norneraf./N 8, .;
greeted Ur:Andrew Allen libellee" South - eibt 102
porches to astako=and atonent 01131011!intirftr west
141 perches tit Aube rticifor'd'ibild irile! thence north
16' west 105 8.10 pe . mbeol.ortbel a plice,Luf beginning—
containing 93 acres &PIER perebes of lend, more or less,
with the appnrtenanees , l framed - house; - Sr barns, one
•cider trillion° corn house,onpahop,t Wrtnilinlottld
ateinteighty iicres'lmprovedr. [Taken It exeetitto t
the suit of.lleeryli. Lyona,ituudgned to : SS. As.Pratt;„ll6
Floyd Lyons. .
o =, •
ALSO-111 that 'Certain piece' or parcel of land situ
ate in Lenox township, BtreqenluinnireountY4:llottnded
and described as fullows,xo wit :,Cliktlnt nprth.ttllandW
of Kintner,----Davidson and' J 1 Hartley •bn the
east by lands of =7---,Gleinion imp thelsouth:4 lands
of P. Smith and emit branch ofAutithaencick ,erect;
, and on the west by latidirot riancle Shetidan find D.
Kintner7-containlng bout 1;111 eget}, be the same more'
or less, with the applirte'nantes, one dwelling house„
two barns, one flouring and=shingle milVited= about 00
acres improved. [Taken in. execution. at the-Jun .01
Shanley. Hopkins ARobins vs.'llitam Huck.
ALSO—AII. that. certain piece or payeel of land situ-
ate In Ararat township. Susquehanna county, hounded'
and described as follows, to wit On - the n. rth by land
of Ira llichola ; .on the east by lionlorAi IL Borden ; bn.
the south by land of Robert Dunn ; andon the weal. by,
land of .Widow Cudney—containing' about fifty two
acres. be the same more or less„• with the appqrtenan
ces, one log house, one framed barn, one orchard, and
about thirty acres improved, ['taken in .execntlon ,at
the snit of Thomas J. A reher lei thence of lielsedrot
ter, va. , , , ' - • ,
ALSO-The following desc4lbed pi ere or . pnrcel of,
land al tame n the township of Ne w Milford . slid 'teen.
ty of Susquehanna, bounded as, follnisia,,lowit.,;;begins
nine at the junction' of the eochecton arid Great Rend=
turnpike rond with the raid leading' to Dennis lit'Kees'
his, (or farm formerly Wined, by Dennis. ,M74eeter-)
thence along the fast mentioned read - north' 8114'
moo. 74 perches to line of lot conveyed to -Deitnitt
Keeby: thence along hie line and line pf ipttsteJede,
diah Bingharn's south StAX• weer 111 and die tentins' per ,
clips to a.corner; thence south ! • 614:, West littera; one
teeth perches to corner in line 6r James Vencott's lend;
thence Along his line:north WV !west' 'lBl3mid , bight'
'tenths perches to a corner; thence smith Apr west rr
antlelght tenter pet lice to scorner; thence north 87),f,'
west 109 perches to a corner in tttebee
along the same north 2,4" east 59 a vetoer of
a lot conveyed to John N; ..7,talie:lbence along south
line of said lot 871 C east OW) , percent-to .thorinatinstst
corner of said let: . therms along east line pr I ; ho.4llnu
north 2U" east 7 and:eight tenths retches to the booth-'
west corner of David ckey'slandithencerdonv:senth
ilnedf thesame north 9;t3 east 226 perches tothe cen
ter °tette-m=3ld turnpike' math; thlmeelalotiethe Sadie'
south 1:3M7 east
.85 and sixtentha perches; thence.stmth ,
2634 east 15 and eight tenths *rches 'to the plare,of
beginnlog. containing. wo.hundred acres. strietateas
are. be the same more 9r less, being the same . /and.'
which the executors of last will o f 8? Meyiert. deceAsed.
were enapoyervi to sell In aertion three! (3) of said w ill.
in the exception and reservation from said ggnrral
poweis, being the last of the land included in sables- I
ceptfon, the agmegate. of the Palm% qt, said, eacepted•
property exceeding twelve thousand dollars, and the. I
same premiseexthiCh Said excentoremnrtgaged folfee-:
ry Drinker, . Montrnse, to seeciarca debt nc•two,
thotuiand dollars, owing byes'ild S. Meytert hislife=
•time to wild Drinker, (except intool - house . plot.)
with the appurtenances. one dwelling house.. three
barns. one wagon house,- tali otetiaidi and about - nee
hundred and aft acres hovered. ; (Taken in execution.
at the snit at If iltdm Colenfaii M'eall vs. Amos 317 -
A SO-411 that. piece exparcel °Paull e)tnate in the
Township oflinsh'. County of Susquehanna, bounded
as fellows, to Wit : Be.timning at the mai rate effr. - D:.
SnYtier'S saw mill adjoining Loving Liewine land; thence
along said linen eith to'a State end stone in' llne'nfil:
Heroines land thence east along line of raid 11CWiCr land
twenty live ludo ton tenter feline .6 f M e ney•pirinlese,
land,• thence south along the pf said Dri ker'sland
and N.l)l'Snyder'sivt . ' raVe: thence along sa id=
miU /PAr , lieitinsilne tbelplace of beginhing
icoetaining twelve acre° be.;the same more or less. it
being. the nnind ni eat Of fah d ,
Dnel wisp
cost e yed to,l,nring Fierier thy deed "dated septo,,,m;b 4 ;
,Axib. - -AfT that certain, other . piece or ,parnel.n,
land situate ; lb • the township arid= county atoresafa;
bounded as follows, to. wit : Beginning of st, Post.atek
stones eerier in . the north line of Ichabod Terrj's lot;
theme° bY the fp - mope:lth eighty , eightand , a half 116:'
greea, cast sixty five perches ton -beech corner pn the
north side of the Main branch 'of the Wralnsing Creek; -
thence by ire Duels lot north one and a!griser.l
east forty four perchesand south eighty eight and; halt
degrees. east ninety si>F porehes to a past and Stinnes
corner; thence by let ho. 21 the estate lens of' Mary
Rhoads, north one ands bait degrees. east V perches to
a post and storms corner 1n the south line of No. 19;
'thence by said lot, and bylot ~no. 13, ,north 88j5' iltests
164 perches to a post end stone, comer In theline of Int
No. 11: thence by said last:mentioned lai Ecutiftigt'west
'l3B and six tenths perches to the .1)1:tenor .beginning.,
containing 113 acres and 64 perehea more er' less; being
lot No. la as marked on the men or plan of ire survey
and sub division of Henry Drinker's body of
pen land in Rash tewnshipaforessld subject n4Verthe
- less to =he contract between Lorin; Dewitt and prink .
.Terry Elated the Vtirtlay of June 1..62, A tso...—All that
part, of the teat t conveyed to' Loring Ifewto
Rose. by deed dated ,Tnne 12th,1819, lying pwlhp nort h ,.
side of the Wyslusitie creek' 'toad, 'ttapposed to - confabs
about thirty acres of land be the same more or less, the
above.destribed pieces lying contiguous tp each.othpr
and nremsed as one farm, making In all about ' 55 titres
and 64 perchea more or less with . the apputtenahres.
, one framed house. one barn, one wagon hones, one
orchard, and about one hundred acres ithproVed. Mal=
ken in execution at the suit o f Loring Herrin, vs s Tttpm
,as F. Dunn.
, S, F, L'A Han, ShetitT
Sherffre Office, Mo . ctl*P. Dec. ,17th, /804-, • .
. •
Winter Term commences Dee. 26, 1866, and
continnesfousteen tveeke.:' ,
Principal ' Prof. B. 11. lIAWLP:r.
High School .... .... I Miss MARY. CARED •
Dramtnat'SebboT.i'' • "; • - JII9SIBI3IISaBLL.
Intermedut% , nANNA 'DRAM
PritharY " B. A, 110141BFB11‘.-
Titlitina, in . Advithets: •
Teacher's Class • -. ' ' $4O
, !••„•4•4tt.l 4.0.4,6011
,Grammer Behool • 00
.... . .. ....... • '4-00
Primary' ........ ,111.001
. . . , ,
Board and rooms can be - obtained reasonable
Abatement on tuition Vll be made for tweeting itt
sence oter'three weeks.
We hare secured the services ozone bribe best Teich.'
ere Ayer. In the Connty, for Principal, cod,: par, ather,
Teachers will all be pentane eiperieneed theirtofci
tendn, and no pains will be spared to make the School
just what the wants of the compannity demand.•
HEAD, Pres'enf Board: .
Montrose, Dec. 11, i 8 0.. . 41y
".To all whom it may Concern:"
ANDER'S Rohm' Iteliders Spellere,,' aim rteri's
i 3 Grammars, have b'eln ; ado pt ed '
axui:ltro llnimoded:
by a large majority of School D irectors of Susquehanna
County as Standard - .WOrkefor the - Coanty. '•Thehboki
be fund shed at thct following Ogee& at . 0 149011 t to
ry rates:until the 15th day of.l.lttary,
General Depositori, at ' " •
. I .•
GItO., IiAI:DEN'S, ,Nowtliffiford...
I,ook tan. slim. to r bad of Bastorbrook & .Cinrk,
Great Bend Deltas; lifontiosti Ungfelter &
S'ocum. Dulninff ; 4Wco-Buttlim. Fr/audit - ISO' NZ .1 1 P.•
Wlleox. Nicholson .• Sterling ot Antli 3 !FPhAPPeII j
Jones, Babcock & Tadao; liarford:
The_ followie_g; are - the introllitetdrj , latent fwbithilro
abqut one hair the ordinary retail „
Sanders Vcilim sth Readers. , j i b')
'l, .34, , " • , •.J . 40;
• 0 ~• • •
• . 'l5 -
.lt .• Primers. •: 1 .10'
0 • S pe llers . ;:., c' , .17 25
Herl e, Common School Granlnitay.. • A
" 111
••• Ist Leaskins, •• t- .t.' t• 10 ,k 11.11 '<v s
• • •
t N. 0.--hawho , wish. the profiV,of Intradnetoilenes
will do welt tpßitroltasopeLF.ttif!calb,cfopr it ti;cm, 9 f
January: • •-- • --•
• '• L .' 1 1
'a : 711,14 1 11 41.141 MO . tri:
146i - 31PrOPij Dee• I:ibrAw
1 4:. • .60
.).! • = ; - 7 3LIC*C 1 92rio. , ` 9'
Luhogriptio u_ paper to . two ,eilditional working
'capital tor 'the 3101iTR0811 GOLD bq
=for the present in the Muds fl IH, il_Tylee or 4.14 - Mei.
( Conine. Beg., where ; those !visiting to take Mock with
a hileehance of doubling their !homy hetteettnonthe
gattC4ll anti ~ • •
rf•trA > w oa tropeoolfied.o=
st e
(Th, r! 7r e, TY. •
es 1. 1..". t. .
~ y : _,
_ ej Ti T~i~I
c> e, -
'. Fr. ~ 't -..
..macall• Astor()
. • , 1 1 91 :TPFIA I I9 I T.., •
Than will ever be otered to the peoplels
thks' 4iciaity.
. ; ?
Arer? Shi C,liati Us
sadd to eider t ttiecittisif failijiinsits Styles
Under durSuperinteadenr.• of
1: •
A Find else Cutter. Teoblyhy . niSSnirsijaded b Qs
- well knows
-4011 N. I AIST-ETMERi •
• - and others. -
farCattin: don* to order: on atilt asues..jfi
• g -) .11/1',6
1. 3 NATtig i g " o!ro 00.
;: * - 1• 1 . ;•0. .t 7
arabtroso,psh*.l*;:zscez -
-- •
.:•1‘•:, .1; L:•%1:: uff.g i•-/.111 • CheaP
bole gow siiitti time
1110 here: yoor Winter ClOtbing tiadinp teats lb
.11 , pinehiug cold , weather mimes on. lam p
na wood. to toko ttie mea.ure of my parlous:7=
kind ot garmeut gre.yirVp
,W)! 1 / 1 " , 1
arenlirays posted' crp lorfty,eActp; sodiatiersetton Oar
netted, bot,tl.ltvotyla andlotsh. - - Pekes moderate.
ELI take especial mre to cutting and marking :V.
mrata to be made ogiallicOrtlitt
* * *Shop orjr Gliondliee Store, Potdie Avedet.
• 1011 IN UROVSS, Tana. ;
Treiv. g.'ls6B. Ito
4 4.4. Is now receiving imp mai
H. Burr : Lyle_ smiles of
lgittaryft - ITri..lllll
Embracing extra varieties of Pasbionablit Dun Goods
in plain, striped sad Norsd D e w, imperial
Lustres,9 , l eilndes, Paramattas. ruins
P•and Prints, Cloths, Cassimeres,
-Flannels..Broths and
•• Wool Bbawlw.L.
Babiltrusil And Litiplex Hoop,ffoltirs. Ladies' sad Geste
Furs, Buffalo Robes, Cornelia& SlootOil Cloths, YID
Papers, Window Shades... Hat. and Copt. Boottlikros.
and Clocks ; ineluding,fw as, usual a genersl two
went of other Dry Gine% Dreos.:Trimmings. and Les''
kee Notions Groceries, Crockery, Hardware, Am.
Nalltry SWAM Drop, Vila, Paints, kn. ictillit h
beVGIISCROtiIIts moat favorable terms for Cu b, rt.•
dnee..milneuoved Credit.
New Milford, Nolvember,
T„,BEST BOdit3 IttiOnin inarket
•;•• 3 ? . et, the Pairdele Cheats states
3F 11 490E.11436 1 1
(1 - oNTkl23n.:l3lB9;ore;, two miles welt a Yost
roar,. for soloiciPP , Pe. l), '' Bity,wBTEL ,
lifoittritio; tfoi: is; IscO.: 1'
DRY GOODS from N.T.-Iteetionci
,at the Pitrftle Cheap St on.
• " •
• ,
,( 4 t,„wABREL
Intiojkatllee4weitheir amt of SU*
, ounto aell loWet 1 than inky drai lath. -
az 4- - 4.11 tygos ready pay.. Also:
on baltdwatidloilde Wampum stenidealred. ,-
114 OES jt/T4',
2170T1 4trig
,(1 g 140.. hrt. • -
Weizical3PY) Giortootarioo
away down below the inaitettiThigtuunton, $l l 7 Oth .
er man, Call ander() and satisfy yourselves.
Trahnere! Produce tecelved and shipped to New Talk
free efertarde. 442 . . •
11,1%. STONE.• • • 11. B. WOOS.
• J.III.IIOMiOft,IN • s
rifN~ta cbsit4ta!!