The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, January 29, 1867, Image 2

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    'j) .- iiiffiii — Ptinifitlit . '
A. J. GERlll'l'BOll, • •
TUESDAY, JAN. 20; 1867
Sion Cameron's Pordadty.
Ron. Simon Cameron seems to be very
p opu l ar w ith the Republican managers in
this, quarter. In evidence of,thisfnotw*
notlceAtat, the Senator sad ,R,epresenta,.
iives" from this district all tieifietl to nom
inate him over Stevens, Curtin anderow.
The Repubyian e4;itor .. whines a little
about Simon's nomination, and grumbles
,st.Laudon anal. T. Cameron, just alrt it
has at such "Ahintibeforel bar that kill
pretend to'titiklo those people who t4ay
not. De enited . with Simon. Cameron the
greater .10. Landon will make it "All
right" on the:first opportunity, as hereto.
Pure, and they will continue as shining
'lights is the darkparty. As to Cameron
the-lesser, he is too cheap a man to have
a heavy political bill charged to hiatus.
count, and he will'be let off at a low price.
But Simon is a sly old fox, and knows
more than all hie competitors combined
about political management, and bids high
for 2.11_ immediate return of the affection
of the sore-hetds. Forney, even Forney,
with "my two pa'perp, both daily," irate
lolly yields to the seduetive words of the
Dew. Senator; and of course such lesser
ights as the Montrose Republican will
on embrace Simon on account of his
:ating . rnade a speech on the night of his
election, in which he said :
Of Andrew Johnson I said long ego
that he was a traitor to his party, an ene
my of his country, and. a bad man. 'He
has done many things, but nothing worse
than offering the offices of the country to
those few unprincipled,men who agreed
to desert and betray the great Republi
can organisation for his patronage. .He
jained the Democratic party long ago'.—
He has a right to give them the offices,
but. he has no tight to dispose of them at
auction to weak-kneed Republicans. I
hope to live to see the word -"white" stricken
from our own Constitution, and the spirit of
caste, based upon color,"utterly destroyed.
Certainly that last sentence, iihich pro
poses to establish _entire legal, political,
and social equality between whites and
blacks, must win the admiration of the
`"h9 Great Colaminar."
Thaddeus Stevens, the radical leader in
Congress, is fondly- styled "The Great
Coital/toner," by his admirers. What that
title means in his case may be understood
from the following which is clipped from
the„Bellefoute (Pa.) Watchman : .
"His (Thaddeus Stevens') private char
acter was equally bad.with his public rep
utation, for be lived to open noneabinage
with a ntgro wench, whom be tedaced,
the wife of Harrisburg barber, and was
the noteri,m9 patron and frtquenter of fa
ro bulb and gambling hells. "
Of the truth of the above charge we
knew nothing; but, have seen the same
charge made in nicer language,. times
Without number; in the public press, in
put years. If not true, we hope it may
be contradicted by authority ; if true, it
would appear' ,that. Thad is consistent in
precept and example.
- 1011'Botne otthe' fendere of the Moot
role :Rijnitticao, not seeing the Ines:lege
of ihe Preeidvnt vetoing the act to force,
negro suffrage ,upon the people of the
ipistrict or Columbia; inquire why that
• 'sheet suppresses so important a melange.
cannt.t answer for the editor of the
Reptetliran ; but presume. he is so anxious
to see that odious doctrine faced upon
the people here, that he wishes to keep
theirs in ignorance :upon the subject, so
that they may more readily oubmit to the
radical pill now in preparation under the
care of its favorites—Senator Simon
CaMeron, Gov. Geary, Parson Landon,
until : T. Csimeron.
larOn s "Tuesday last the Senate eon
&Med twenty Biz Presidential appoint
ments, mostly border-state and territori
al officials—and rejected twenty-one.—
Among the latter are Wm. F. Johnston,
Collector of thefort of Philadelphia, and
J. R. Flanigan, Nevi! Officei v and4ohn
P. Kilgore, Appraise!.
It; is understood that a general rojec
lion will take place in • he Northern
States, and that none will be confirmed
except those whose politittal views are ac
ceptable to the radicals.
.Bills Becoming Lawe.
The amending the acts organizing
the several Territories, conferring suffrage
therein, - without regard 'to race or cOlor,
hialiecorne s law without the President's
approval. ;It was tiosiented to. blin on
theigth inat.„ and'es he bee xrcit returned
irarithin the !ten days alloWed by the
Quistitation after it had• been presented
Icildtti,it has become alaw.
The bill repealing the amnesty and par
don authority given to the President fici
;:anie a law in a s:!Ditar Way.
WWII Stateslentos Theta& --
Simms Cameron has been. elected in
Fenneyivania to mead Mr. Cowen.
Roaacte Conkii4, in New York io ano.
o l sed Mi. Kerrie.
F. 'WFrelinghtirett, in New Jerseyto
stteceedtbir. Wright. ,
Mr. 'Amaliell, in Illinois, raeleoted.
Mr. Pomeroy, in Kansas, re-elected,
and E. O. Rose to sneced Mr. Lane.
Gov. Swann, in Maryland, to succeed
Mr. Creswell.
- O. P. Morton, in Indiana.
In Kentucky, no choice:
Pennsylvania Legislature.
Jan. 21—In the Senate a bill was read
in place of Mr. Shoemaker, for a more im
partial selection (fluor& in Pennsylvania,
and authorizing each elector, every three
year, to vote for jury commissioners, two
m each county, who, with the Sheriff, are
to name jurymen for the ensuing year.
Jan. the house Mr. Dime offer
ed the following resolution e
Resolved, That our Senators be in
structed, and our members in Congress
requested, to so amend the negro suffrage
act of the District of Columbia as to put
.all white: men, emigrants, and others, who
are citizen% or who have declared their
intention of becoming citizens, and resi
dents of the District, upon an equal foot
ing with the negroes, and to extend to
them the same privileges now enjoyed by
negroes. Referred to the committee on
Federal relations. •
A bill was introduced by Mr. Quay, to
provide for holding convention to re
vise and amend the Constitution - of Penn
sylvania, (striking the word "white" from
the Constitution.)
One by. Mr. Mann, adding 20 per cent.
to the fee bill of the officers of the Com
One by Mr. Kerns. preventing the pub
lication orgift enterprises in the public
Jan. 23—In the Senate Mr. Bigham of
fered the following resolution
Resolved, That the Committee en rail
roads be instructed to report a bill read
in place by the Senator from Erie, or some
substitute of its own, to provide for or
ganization of railroad companies under
general laws, and , snob regulations for the
government of railroad companies as the
public interests require, and that eueh bill
or bills, when reported and piloted, shall
have precedence over any local legisla ,
Lion. Agreed to.
The bill referred to was offered in Jan.
nary last; and has never been heard from
Congressional Proceedings.
Jan. 21—In the House the bill to reg
ulate the sale of gold by the Secretary of
the Treasury was passed. It enacts that
the Secretary shall have power to sell
government gold whenever and wherever
he so pleases, giving, however, four days'
notice by advertisement of such intended
Jan. 22—The bill was passed to pay
the increased compensation due a mem
ber of Congress, to Mr. Coffroth, of Penn
sylvania, for the time ho was a member
of the House. Mr. Washburn, of Indi
ana„moved to extend the same principle
to Mr. Voorhees, of Indiana, and^'Mr.
Brooks, of New York. Adopted.
Jan. 23—The bill prescribing a test
oath for Attorneys practising in the Uni.:
ted States Courts was passed, 109 to 42.
A bill declaring who shall act as Presi
dent of the United States in cases of va
cancies in the offices of President and vice
President, was reported and ordered to
be printed. It provides the following
successions; President of the Senate
pro tem., then Speaker of the Hem, then
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, then
the oldest commissioned Justice of the
Supreme Court.
The Impeachment Leader.
Mr. Ashley, of Ohio, who is figuring
with such prominence in the impeachment
programme, was two or three years ago
assailed by leading men of his own party,
in his immediate Congressional district,
for corruption in procuring appointments.
It was charged that he traded in that bu
siness, and not a few letters !written by
him, in relation to different afpointments
were adduced to support the charge.
And yet, with such a record; Mr. Ashley
rises in his place in the House and im•
peaches the President for high crimes and
misdemeanors' among which are the "cor
rupt use of the appointing power !" The
honest men of the land can appreciate the
motives which induce a man with such a
record as that of Mr. Ashley to malign
and traduce the President.
Senator Cowan.
The-friends of Senator Cowan will be
glad to learn that be has been nominated
as Minister to Austria. We presume the
Radicals in the Senate will refuse to con
firm his appointment; in which event be
might well be made Secretary of War.
Radlealßosistanoo to Law in Missouri.
NEW YORK, Jan. 18.
A special St. Louis dispatch to the Tri
bune says tho Sheriff of Texas County,
on the 6th instant, tried to arrest a party
of six persons for whom be held warrants.
They resisted his posse, killing two and
wounding three of theta. One of the re
sistanta `was a radical applicant for asses
—The Harylapd Legislature taut passed
an act abolishing- the artiee in the code
permitting the'sale of negroes into slavery
cia punishment for crime. There will be
hereafter ; no distinction in the: State in
the mode of punishing white and black
.r-Lriiidge-lireodiwart-Doetinst.:- -
By the following correspondence it will
be seen that the Hon. Geo,—W.,Wood.
ward declines, positively, being again a
candidate, for a seat upon the Supreme
Bench. This determination .will be re
caved with regret by the public though
his reasons for it are dignified, and will
command respect. As an administrator
of the law, he has been upright, able and
impartial ; and will take with him in his
retirement the esteem and confidence of
the community at. large. He is still in
the full vigor oflife, possessing all-the far
Guides and learning which made him "an
ornament to . the Bench. Long — may hi
live f to bless society with his usefoiDess :
Prrrantraon, Jan. 7tb, 1807.
ken. Geo. W. Woodward, Chief Justice of
the Supreme Cburt of Pennsylvania :
Thus Szn.: Next fall the citizens of
Pennsylvania will be called upon to elect
a Judge of the Supreme Court. The pub
lic mud would be greatly relieved and
the publiefieart greatly gratified to know
that you would consent to be a candidate.
For fifteen yearai t you have filled that high
position so ably, so acceptably, have
"been so clear in your great office," that.
you have won the confidence, affection
and admiration of all men. e know of
no man in Pennsylvania of a more pure
and unsullied character, of more eminent
abilities as a Jurist, or greater worth as a
citizen, and we earnestly trust that you
will permit these high qualities, embodied
in you, to continue to adorn the position
you have filled so long and so well.
We are, with great respect,
Very truly yours,
.las. IL Hopkins, Geo. P. Hamilton,
John H. Bailey, CLriat. Magee, C. B. Ken
ney, R. P. Fleniken, J. B. Kennedy, Al
fred Kerr, Thos. J. Keenan, R. C. G.
Sproul, D. D. Bruce, N. P. Fetterman,G.
L. B. Fetterman, John Mellon.
Gentlemen : In answer to your very
kind note of the Ith inst., I am obliged
to say, as 1 have said in rnswer to numer
ous inquiries of the same sort, that my
purpose has long been unalterably fixed,
to retire from the bench at the close of
my constitutional term, in December
next. I do, therefore, most respectfully,
but definitely, decline a renomination,
and I wish to be so understeod by all the
deputies to the nominating Convention.
I have been deeply . impressed by the
generality of the desire that I should re
main npeta the bench; For a year past I
have been in receipt of such cointnunica
tions on the subject, from every part of
the State, and from all classes of citizens,
as to leave no doubt, or room for doubt,
that the Democratic people universally
wish for my renomination, and that many
Republican lawyers would cheerfully con
sent to it. ,
I allude to this fact, not merely to ex
press my gratitude for the. Oa& confi
dence which it implies, but also to say
that it has•pnt mo upon a serious review
of the grounds of my declination.
Not moaning to state an my reasons
that have led to my resolution,it is due
to gentlemen who addresam as you have
done, that I should remind u that thir
ty ytars ago I maintained, in 1.
he Reform
Convention, that fifteen years were in gen
eral nienfficiently long tenure for Judges
Mite Supreme Court—that fifteen years
ago r 'viten I took the office, I declared
against a renewal of the term—that this
decl?ratian has been repeated as often as
I have had occasion to speak upon the
su bject, and that two years since I re
moved my residence from this city to
Wilkesbarre, in anticipation of the expi
ration of my term, a change of residence
which would not have been made if any
thought of a re-election bad been enter
Raving advocated the snbstitution of
the limited for the lifo tenure, I was un
willing to take any personal advantage
from it, and therefore peremptorily' de
clined a nomination in 1851, which' would
have displaced ono of these incumbents,
and the vacancy 'which I came on the
bench to fill in 1852, was occasioned, not
by the constitutional limitation, but by
the death of Judge Coulter. But now,
being the first Judge who has completed
the term of fifteen years under the amen
ded Constitution, it seems to me to be my
duty, in accordance with the sentiment of
1837, to retire to give place to a fresh re•
I know it is common to ley that as the
office is a difficult and responsible one; a
man with fifteen years of experience in it,
is better qualified to execute it than a
man taken from the Commen Pleas, or
from the ranks of the profession. , But. an
observation of many years has led me to
think that the public loses more bylirthe
infirmities of advancing age, and the pre
fueetory routine into which judges rill!,
than is gained by long experience.
Men are not ordinarily placed ripen this
bench until they have attained mature
life and have had considerable experience
in the profession of the law. A mere no
r vice would, indeed, be greatly out of
place in a court of so large and diversified
jurisdiction. But when a man, past mid
dle life, has served fifteen 4/ears, it seems
to me he ought to hesitate about °assum
ing so onerous duties for fifteen years
more. The question of the renewal of the
lease aught to be considered not so much
in respect, to present qualifications, as to
continued competency. If his faculties
fail not, the tendency of long continuance
In office is to careless habits of study and
If there is any virtue in the limited ten
ure, I .am under peculiar obligations .to
give the people the benefit of it, and what-
ever others may do, it isi especially my
duty to guard the public against the evils
wbiah it was intended to remedy. My
deslination therefore is final.
Renewing my thanks for your too kind
estimate of my public services; istnigen.
tlemen, with great regard,
Your-obedient servant,
To James B. Hopkins, Georg° gatnii
toi, John H. Bailey, It. T. Fleniken,li.
Borgwin, Escers., and others
:: 1 .
Many Of the Radical papers are advo
cating the abolition of the Southern State
Fovernmeots, on the ground that they are
illegal, unconstitutional, dm. Thus it is
that the poor people lately in rebellion
are first taunted with having refused (as
States) the terms offered them ii the con
stitutional amendinenta, and then are told
that they are not 'States, and have no
right to ratify the amendments. The rad
ical doctrines are so often 'changed, to
meet the requirements of party, that the
non admitted States can hardly know
where to find the Radical party and its
No Investigation.
It appears, from Lowry's speech at the
" Buzzard's Feast" on Tuesday night that
the only persons asked to come before the
special committees appointed to investi
gate the bribery and corruption matter,
were !lorry White, Forney, Fisher and
billingrelt—all radicals opposed to Came
ron. Why did not the committees sUm
mon and compel the attendance of those
who played false to Curtin, Stevens and
Grow and voted for Cameron ? Of all
others the men asked to point out the
trail were the least likely to see moccasin
tracks—good as may be their scent after
The Reported Resistance to Impeach.
The National Republican denies that
an article favoring armed resistance to
Congress ever appeared in it, although it
was credited to that journal in ditEirent
parts of the country, accompanied by the
statement that it was authorized and
sanctioned by the President.
The Republican says that it has the
highest authority for asserting that the
article alluded to was not authorized or
sanctioned by the President in any jour
, nal at any time.,
The Impeachment Question.
Horace Greeley, of the New York Tri
bune, seems to be somewhat alarmed at
the possible and even probable consequen
ces of an attempt on the part of Congress
to impeach the President. It is possible
that the recent decisions of the Supreme
Court have had some effect upon his
mind. Ho as well as others begins to re
alize Whose necks are likely to get into
the halter, by a continuance of their high
handed measures. Greeley says:
"In this country, the shortest political
road is that which leads from a majority
to a minority. Our-party will take this
road when it rashly begins impeachment.
That. can only revive President Johnson's
dying fortunes, and give him what he
wants—sympatliy, and the chance to
make a defensive war."
What Does it Mean ? '
The following ominous paragraph we
clip from a radical sheet published in Bos
ton, called the Right Way:
"If this man has done Ifis work, what
better is be than Mr. Lincoln, that be
should be spared ? If the Lord = and we
say it reverently—called Mr. Lincoln
home, shall we not profit by the example
from on high, and send Air. Johnson to
his home."
What does this mean? Is President
Johnson to be way-laid and assassinated
by these modern patriots?
Township Elections.
The act of Assembly, approved the 301• h
of March last, requires the names of all the
candidates to be printed or written, or
partly printed and partly written, on a
piece of paper similar to the tickets voted
last Pall. In the townships, the tickets
must be headed ".Township," and the
names of all the candidates follow, with
the ticket so folded that " Township" ap
pears on the outside. The tickets in the
boroughs are to be the same, with the ex
ception that " Borough" is substituted for
" Township." The spring elections take
place on the third Friday in February.
Confirmations and Rejections.
Among the confirmations and rejections
by the Senate in. executive session Fri
day afternoon, the following belonging to.
Pennsylvania, viz: Chambers Moliibbif,
Assistant Treasurer United States Mint
at Philadelphia, and A.L. Snowden, Chid*
Coiner of the Mint, confirmed; and Will
iam Mill ward Director of the Mint, Na
thaniel C. James, Collector Internal Rev
enue fifth District; IL R. Coggsh.sll, As
sessor, fifth District, and William Quail,
Assessor Twenty fourth district, rejeoted.
—Not one Radical newspaper in a hun
dred has the fairness to print President
Johnson's veto of the District Negro suf
frage bill. Is there a darkey censorship
over the Radical yress P It looks like it.
—The New York Tribune says of the
Radical party that " it has been misled
into putting thieves and swindlers into
poweer, , and these have robbed the nation
to its sore discredit and injury." Just so;
but is it " misled" when it makes every
exertion to keep them there, under the
plea of curtailing executive power ?
—The, Radicals of Georgetown, D. C.,
have nominated a negro for the office of
mayor at the election to come off on the
fourth Monday of February. So far- the
darkies have uot „manifested much dispo
sition to prepare themselves for the bal
lotootwithstanding, the radical leaders
have held out every indo(;,aneot for tbeta
to do so.
mort.-sr .ca.cipcoriss
NEW - YORK - -
BretxLc332. ettc•re.
Mao wilt ever be offered to the people io
this vicinity
New Styles Cooling, he
Made to order in the most Fashionable Styles
tradar Otis flapertateudenco of
ilitrr. 113332 1 0 - EVIr 'V 4001:MTG.,
A First Class Cotter, very highly recommended by the
well knows
and others.
Or Cutting done to order, on short
I. N. HINE & CO.
Montroov, Nov. 13, 1335,
HATS & CAPS for 312 N A 80TS,
at Abe lairdele Cheap Store
H. Butritt I,lll7.wpprliecese'Vng-large
vir ' :61 ~..$7:•4 441; .15)-AsaZI
Embracing extra varieties of Fasbirmable Drere Coeds
In plain, striped and figured Deletes, Imperial
Lustros, Merinnes, Paramattas. Plaids
and 'Prints, Cloths, Cassimeres,
Flannels, Bruer' e and
Wool Shawls,
Balmoral and Duplex 'loon . Skirts, Ladles' and Gents'
Fars, Buffalo Robes, Carpeting, Floor Oil Cloths, Wall
Papers, Window Shades, Bats and Ceps, Boots, Shoes,
and Clarks ; including also as usual a general assert.
meat of other Dry Goods, Dress .Trimmlnga, and Yan
kee Notions. Groceries, Crockery, Hardware, iron,
Nails, STOVER, Drugs. Oils, Paints. &c. &e., which
he on themost favorablo terms for Cash, Pre
date, or approved Credit.
Nu* Milford, November, ISM.
at tho Fairdal• Cheap Store
DRY GOODS from N. Y. anettons.
at the Falrdale Cheap Store
Ham just remised their full assortment of Mats?
which we propose to sell lower than any. Ana in the
County, for rieldy pay. Also, '
on hand, and , made to measliest when deetred..
TENS, NOTIONS, le. die.
38 1 0,2313.11 V Cfrirc.cloricas
r ray down below the market, Binghamton, or any oa
man. Call and see and satisfy yourselves.
Fanners' Produce received and shipped to New York
free of charge.
0. L STONE. - -
Montrose, Oct. 16, Ina
as Itte 'Medals Stump Store
Administrator's Sale.
T " undersigned will sell at pribile ,yendue, on the
preraises of Amos Heath. dec'd, late of Choconnt
township, on SATURDAY, JAN. SR, 1867, at one o'-
clock, p. m., the following property. to wit :
OnerThirse,one buggy Wagon one Harness, one Cut
ter, 8 Sheep, one Cow, three ycirling Heifers, one Calf,
ono set donale Harness, a quantity of Grain, and vari
ous Farming Utensils,
TERMS.—Sir months credit will be given on all
sums over $5.
MHOS HEATH, Jr., Adm'r.
Choconnt, Jan. 8, 1887..
late of Darford,tusquehanna County, Pa;, dated,
Getters of administration upon the estate of the above
named decedent Mang been granted to the undersign
ed. 141 pastor, indebted to said estate are hereby nod
ded to make immedlste paymept, and those butes
claims Ualdes the meet° present them duly suasion;
A. J. in7A3fT, AdO.
Brooklyn, Dee. )1, 1101. •
- ItusrsEsgtrAlErig.
u AT LAW. :00lee arnAw Stone liirassetr.
Yanties el, Dos. 18, In t! 1, 11
_ W M .
• • Law. Kontreee. ;A - Opp oppestta the
*Walk' Hotel. ?tar th, Court novae. nem 'as
P11T5101,414 and 81711171110 N„ owe s
especial attention to diseases of the Bean sad
Lungs and all Sweatt_ diseases. Offtie over the Post
Cace'r Elpsede atßaris's Hotel. - [Sept. 4, Me.
DZAt.ERB to Vlore. Balt, Pork, PIO, Lard., Greta,
freed, candles, Mover' And TimGtby rleee: Also,
Orikeitee,sucb as Boors, Mi)bisies, lamps, tea lad
Coffee.: West side of Putille Menus. -
Montrose, April :1,1866 .
-- -,
DIrALIBIi in Drues, 11,411e1ists, chexkietb.- D 7o .
stiffs, Paints, 011 s, Verxisti. Liquors. Spires. Tar.
eir smithies. Merit Medicine*: Preiltusey audToUesxr.
Ucles. , Or Prescriptiotui tsretallycompouuded.
Pub& Aeolus. above *Searle' * Hotel, Montrose, ra.
A. B. Maws. - - - Axes 1 1 1 wawa.
Sept: IS, 1866.
, .
, •
k mina . At LAW, olglee over the Rees et g
Cobb, opposite Eteatle's Ilotel, Xestrose, Ps.
Na 7 1, ISW
DR. E. P. IffNEs,
-form permanentltlocated at Prim:Amine for tkepar.
BM pose of practicths medicine and surgery In all its
branches. Ile may be found at the Jackson Rouse.
Office hours from 8 a. in., to 4D. m, lanai!
1/Wend/wine, Pa., Jan. 15th, 7668.
raioezused. .11.1.settliorieers.
naylo o Brooklyn, Pa.
3Caloormsea. Buoticosioor,
tett! btit -Auburn 4 Corners, Pa.
radi.crentaisemel ALuctlaciackeer,
so Mt FirlendeviUs, Pa.
Xeicreforsaacici 4:ll.lacrelalaboa",
sirp7 154tt Great. Bead, Pa.
C business attended to piempilly, await Jinn,. or.
Ace 4st door north of " Montrose. Motel," west side of
Public AVenne, Montrose, Ps. ' (Jas. 1, ISM.
8007 at SHONDealer and 3fannikehnwr Slontrop,
Pa. *bop on Main street:. one door below the Pon
°Mc°. All kinds of work ..ade to order, and rrpalriag
dune neatly.
Ara 45
• Du: E; L. BLAMLEE,
liYeatiket4 SintaiON,hall located at Brocalya,
dusq'a co., Pa. Will attend promptly to all galls
with which he may be favored. Office at L. M. Bald.
wire*, , . . • -) 010.141—1 y
DESPECTPUILLY announces that be is nJw pre.
LW pared to cot all kinds of Garments In the most
Fashionable Style, and warranted to It with elapsee
and ease. Shop over I. N. Bn!MITI Store; Montrose.
PITYSIDIAN 4 SURGEOlt.retrpeettelly tender, 611
professional eeryteen to the. ettlzen of Frientv.
villa and vicinity. per Office In the °Mee of Dr. Led.
Boer& at J. finsford's. Cif
• - E. S. WAIME
I IRALSIt La Drays, Medicines, Chemicals, Dye
/Stuffs, Mau Ware, Paiute, 011 e, Varnish, Win •
ro if
len Glue, Gceriws, Pettey Goads, Jewelry Ple.
acry,de—Agent fornU Oat mast popular PATILNT
, lEDICINP.B,—Nontroee, Pa.
p r üBGEON DENTlST,—Slontroae,
in Lathrop,' new building. met /1 •
tie Bank. All Dental operael ass te I as a a
arformed In good Mylerand warranted.
oe door writ of SILSTIIN 110 t el.
ormi orders. tilled promptly. In Arst-ate style.
Cutting done on short notice, 'and visirranted to et
CABINET AND CHAIR icAmigiitilllßEßS.
of Main atm t, Diuntrose.
_ .
In Phconix Block, overstate or Bead, %trout
6 raster. MI work warranted*. to St ani Intik.
'ratting done on abort notice, In letstttyle. )an'so
• IL BlTllltlrt.
DBAUM in Staple and Fancy Dry Goode, Croekiry ,
- Hardware, iron, Stores, Drum Oil,. knd Nino,
Bootsand6hoee. Hata and Caps. Pirs, Buffalo Rao,
Groceries, Provisions. cwl., tiewlitilcord, Pa.
EPANKERS. Montfort!, Ps. Socecsrorsto Port.ftroptr
L.P ,/k Co. Office, Lathrop's now building, Tlitnpitett.
A TTORNEY AT LAW. Bonntt, Back Pay. rennot,
101. and Exemption Clabne attended to. !al
ar Office Ark door below Boyd's Store; Montrosch
- Pa. Lately kept by Ec.
JOHN FAUROT, Proprietor.
Ideals always read}. Time to est without belts
bottled, for persons arriving on the stage, y 1411 461
take the ears. , scud
The Homo is open at all hours of • the night far Os
aceommodotlan of Paosencers._ •
opal , DAVID TDOMAS, Proprietor.
The Montrosist Democra
I$ P1111L1313110 virsuir Tina►T M9111)=0,41.111 10 = 1 •
4a , MI ri Nt ss Co rr,
, -
Baldness advertisements inserted at Slwr squaw el
10 !Wes, three times, and Vets for each ad Mona! week.
Yearly advertisers. with usual changes, charged VD
for, our squares, quarter column 1615,ha1f column
one cobamie sBo.andotheramountsinlzaCsprop$ 80.andotheramountsinlzaC$propo rtio•
Business cards of tru-ce. SS;; or OnednWra Its"
far Legal notices at the customary rlitpre—abeed 56
per cent. In IwKition to !vastness rates: '
Job Preatif r Oxeciatol. aloft • ikad, proapili
bit r prices.
Deeds, Mortgages, Notes, Voistable.
school Deed
pqmsFplantot AIL • •
Teprinag ' "70 iiiivirsb
FQ 4Lie BT
; firANIXt,
lariat Zak - iron, p4,.utirra,2*„