The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, February 05, 1867, Image 2

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    V,ont \ rost pemotrat,
„ -- -
TUESDAY, F,Ef3. 5, iB5l.
Democratic State Conventions.
The Aso announces that the Dania
oratio State Central Committee of this
State has fixed the Second Tuesday of
June next for the meeting of the Conven
tion to nominate a candidate for Judge of
the Supreme Court; and also recomMen
ded 'he Democracy of Pennsylvania to
forthwith elect two delegates of recog
nize' position and influence with the par-
tWvortt each
_Representative and Senato
rial District, whii shall meet in Miss con
vention, at Harrisburg, on a day to be
fixed by the Chairman of the State Cen
tral Committee. A resolution of thanks
to Ron. William A. Wallace, Chairman,
awl other officers of the • State Central
Committee, was unanimously adopted at
the last meeting of the committee, which
was at Harrisburg on the 290.
Veto of the Colorado and Nebraska
The main objections- to the , Colorado
bia are that the population is not suffi
cient to entitle the Territory to assume
the position of a State, and that the peo
ple, through their representatives, have
protested against' being forced into the
Union without having the question sub
mitted to them for their decision.
The first of these objections appears to
present quite sufficient jnstification for the
veto. At the last session of Congress a
similar bill was passed, and was returned
without the signature of the President.
In the message then sent to the Senate it
was stated as a reason for the veto that
the population of the Territory was
not believed. to be more than Si-
ty thousand. Since that time a census
has been taken, and the population is
found to be less than twenty-eight thous
and, or under one-fourth of the • number
required as the basis of representation for
a single Cpngressional district in any 'of
the existing States. The veto of last year
was not, acted upon by the Senate, but
while it remained on the table the pres
ent bill was passed.
We copy ,the following paragraphs from
the veto message of the President:
" Having again carefully consid
ered the subject, I have been unable to
perceive any reason f,r changing the
ions which have already been communi
cated to Congress. I find on the coutra
ay that there are many objections to the
proposed legislation of which I was at
that time aware, and that while several of
those which . I then assigned have, in the
interval, gained in strength, yet others
hare been created by the altered charac
ter of the measure now submitted. The
Constitution tinder which this Slate gov
ernicent is proposed to be funned, very
properly cateains a provision that all laws
in force at-the time of its adoptiouand
the admission of the State into the Un
- ion shall continue as if the Coustitution
bad not been adopted. Among these laws is
one absolutely prohibiting negroes and
mulattoes from the right to sit as jurors.
The bill was vetoed by the Goiernaeof
• the Territory, who held that by the - laws
of the United States negroes' and mulat
toes are citizens, and subject to the da l
ties as well as entitled to the rights of
citizenship. The bill, however, i:was_
passed, the objections of the Governor to
the contrary notwithstanding, and is now
a law in the Territory. Yet in the bill
now before me, by.which it is proposed to
admit the Territory as a State, it pro
riled that "there shall be no denial of
the elective franchise or any'other rights
to any perecnrby reason of race or color,
excepting Indians not taxed." The in
congruity thus exhibited between the leg
islation of Congress and that of the Ter
ritory, taken in connection with the pro
test against the admission Of the State,
hereinafter referred to,
would seem clear
ly to indicate the itnpolicy and injustice of
the proposed enactment.
• It might indeed be a subject of grave
inquiry, slid doubtless will result in such
. inquiry if this bill become a law, whether
it does not attempt to exercise a lepwer
not conferred upon Congress by the Fed
eral Constitution.
That instrument simply tleclares that
Congress may admit new States into the
Union. It flouter - 6' says that Congress
may make net* States for filo purpose : of
admitting them into the Union, or for
any other purpose. And yet this bill
t Lear an attetnpt to make the institutions
as any one which the people could en
In %ietr of this action ol Congress, the
louse of Representatives of the Territo
ry have earnestly protested against being
forced into the Union without having the
question submitted to the people.
Nothing could be more reasonable than
• _the position which they thus assume, and
..riskily 'cannot be the purpose ofCon
emss to force upon a community, against
th e i r .government which they do
mot belielte themselves capable of sustain-
:;The Nebraska bill presents the same
state of affairs as regards a former veto.
By the billthe Territory is declared tote
3 State; but as added clause declares it
shall not be recognized as a State until
the Legislature accepts 'negro.eqriality as:
a fundamental and perpetual law. The
President very properly suggests that the
territory should be admitted on an equal
footing with other States, or the question
of negro citizenship be first submitted to
the PEOPLE for their approval or rejection.
We Will publish the latter veto message
in full nest week.
- Editot.
If Crime Then, it is Crime Now.
On December 4, 1882, Thad Stevens of
fered the following resolution, ns " the
sense and conviction, of the House:"
Resolved . ,
.Tha le- any person in the
etoPloyment of the United States, ih eith
er the legislative or the executive branch,
should propose to make peace, or should
accept, or advise the acceptance, of any
such preposition, on any other basis than
the integrity and entire unity of the Uni
ted States and their Territories as they
existed at the time of the rebellion, he
will be guilty of a high crime."
At present Thad and his adherents re
fuse to make peace on the basis of "in
tegrity and entire unity of the United
States," "as they existed at the time of
the rebellion." lle and they oppose in
tegrity and Union and are working 'to
reduce ten of the States to territories. Is
not be, and are not they " guilty of a high
crime ?" 4
As they then adopted the resolution,
it 'follows ,tbat they now, according to
their record, are criminals.
Jan. 29.—1 n (ho Senate Mr. Connell
called up an act to create a loan for the
redemption of the overdue loans of the
Commonwealth, which, after several.
amendments, was - passed.
The special order was the discussion of
the joint. resolution from the House, urg
ing the Senate .to reject the nomination
of Edgar Cowan as Minister to Austria.
The debate on the Republican . side was
by Messrs. Fisher, McConaughy and Lan
don, and on the Democratic side by
Messrs. Burnett, McCandless, Searight
and Wallace. The resolution then passed
by a party vote of 18 yeas to 11 nays,four
Senators being absent.
Jan. 30.—1 n the House Mr. A. D.
Markley, of Montgomery, offered the fol
lowing :
Pennsylvania Legislatum
Resolved, That the House of Represen
tatives of Pennsylvania acknowledge with
gratitude the course of Andrew Johnson,
President of the United States, in discour
aging every attempt, whether by Radi
cals at the North or Secessionists at the
-South, to overthrow the liberties of the
people and. the Constitution of the na
tion, and that his firm and judicious exer
cise of the veto power, and his faithful
adherence to the trne principles of repub
lican government, mark him alike as a
statesman and patriot.
The resolution was opposed by Messrs.
Lee., Allen and McCreary on the Republi
can side, and sustained by Mr. Mark
le•. It was finally indefinitely postponed
by a vote of 51 Republicani to 33 Demo
Jan. 31. 7 -In the House Mr. Freeborn
read a bill proposing to prohibit any
transportation companyor agent from pro
viding separate seats for whites and ne
groes; punishing by fine any who prevent
negroes from occupying the same seats
alongside of whites, and prohibiting any
distinction 'or favoritism Gin account of
race or color. •
The negro equality constitutional
niendment,was discussed by Messrs. Kin
BitCalmont,Barpn, and oil ,
ers; in favOr, and= by Messrs. Kurtz.', Bar
rington Wildman, Rhoads, Koon, and
others, in opposition.
Feb. the •Tiouse Mr. Deice pre-
stinted a petition from four hundred and
sixteen naturalized citizens of Clinton
County, praying that Congress might be
urged to extend the same privileges to
white emigrants in the District of Colum
bia, in regard to suirrage;as it has eXtend
ed to negroes in that District.
Oongresstonal Proceedings,
San. 27—In the'Senate the bill to au
thorize the construction of a lateral branch
of the Baltimore and Potomac 'Railroad
into and within the District of Colvabia,
wastaken up and passed. The tariff bill
*as taken up and a ntunber of amend-
Mends acted upon. The Conference Com
mittee on the bill in:' regard to the ap
pointment of pension agents, made a re
port. The report was agreed to, and the
bill now goes to the President. It re
, mores all pension agents appointed since
the 'first ofJuly last.
In' the House, the Secretary of the
i Treasury was requested to suspend the'
sale Of confiscated whisky unless the price
1 of erpd be equal to the tax thereon.
I Jan. 28—In the Senate a bill was pass
! ed, compelline• every person in copyright
-1 ing.o. book, and engraving photographs,
runpo ; or charts, to send a copy of the
same to the Congressional -library.
. The ant to amend en act to establish
the Judicial Courts of the United States
was !passed, and goes back to the House
for concurrence in a verbal amendment.
It ptovides for the; granting of writs of
hab as corpus by the justices and judges
of t. e several courts of the United States,
in cases Where any - person 'may be re
stVained of his or her liberty, in violation
of the Constitution or treaty or law of the
United States, and that, pending the pro
ceedings upon the application, or an ap
, peal, all proceedings against each per
son so alleged to 'be restrained,- shall be
null and void. It also provides for writs
of error to the Supreme Court upon de
crees ofState courts, wherein is drawn in
questiOrahe validity of a treaty or a stat
ute aim an authority exercised under the
United States, etc. The act not to apply
toiaiies in. which any person is - held. in
the custody of the military authorities
charged with any military offense or with
having aided and abetted rebellion, etc., !
prior to the passage of the act.
At 1.35 p. In., the President's; Private
Secretary arrived, and announced the re
turn of the bill to admit Colorado, with,
the objections of the President. Ileve , '
toes the bill on the ground of insufficien
cy of population in, that Territory, and
for other reasons.
The House proceed to the considera
tion of Stevens' reconstruction bill. Af
ter considerable discussion, the Uutise, by
a vote of eight eight to sixty five, referr
ed the bill to the Reconstruction: Com
mittee; the Democrats all voting:in the
affirmative. _
Jan. 29—In the Spate the correspon•
define, with the State Department on the
subject of
,Mr. Motley's resignation as
Minister to Austria, transmitted 'by the '
President, was laid before the Senate, and
ordered to be printed. The President's
veto of the bill to i admit Colorado was
The tariff bill was taken tir:l Mr. DA
' vis addressed the Senate against the bill.
While Mr. Davis was speaking, the Pres
ident's private secretary arrived with the
veto of the bill to admit Nebraska.
In the House the Invalid Pension bil:
was passed.
Jan. 30—In the Senate the President's
veto of the -Nebraska bill was read, or
dered to be printed and laid upon the ta
A resolution was adopted calling for
information as to the cause and origin of
the Fort Phil Kearney massacre. A bill
was passed prohibiting territorial .ofricers
from absenting themselves from their
posts more than thirty days at a time.
Jan. 3l—The House took up the bill to
reorganize the Indian Department. An
amendment was offered but rejected, ex
tendibg to Indians the same political
rights given to negroes. The amendment
transferring the control of Indian affairs
to the War Department was adopted.
The bill was then passed.
Feb. I—ln the Senate, the bill to regu
late the duties of the Clerk of the House
of Representatives was taken up. After
debate the bill passed—yeas 3], nays 6.
The bill declares that the Clerk, in organ
izing the House, shall only put upon the
list of members those from States repre
sented in the previous Congress.
Pending the consideration of the bank
rupt bill, the House bill anthorizing the
Secretary of the Treasury to receive into
the Treasury the residuary legacy of
James Smithson, upon the same terms as
the original beqnest to the Smithsonian
Institute, was called up and passed.
In the House, a joint resolution in ref
erence to the Smithsonian Institute, no
ted above in the Senate proceedings, was
introduced and passed. A resolution
was adopted permitting Captain John A.
Webster, Jr., of the steamer Mahoning,
to receive from the government of Gilat
Britain a gold chronometer, in apprecia
tion of his valuable services in saving
British vessels in distress on our coast.
War Between the Freedmen's Bureau
and the Negroes.
SAVANNAH, January 30.
There has been further trouble on the
Cheeves plantation, in South Caroline; the
negroes will not leave the place and still
refuse to contract for this year. A collis
ion occurred this morning, in which Lieu
tenant Lemon, of the Freedmen's Bureau,
was shot in the left arm. He returned
the flre and killed the negro. Captain
Branat_is reported as being held a pris
onerby the negroes., Colonel:Sibley has
dispatched s s eventy men to thizt scene of
action and rumors of au engagement are
prevalent. The surgeon of the sixteenth
infantry was sent over awaiting the arri
val of the boat for further particulars.
SAVANNAH, Ga. January 29.
Colonel Sibley returned in theboat, and
reports that all is quiet now, but he deem
ed it necessary to leave a heavy guard to
maintain order. The whole of the troub
le is laid to Aaron Bradley, a colored
lawyer from Boston, who makes a boast
that he would like to see bloodshed, and
promises the negroes Oat if they will re
sist the United States forces at the point
of the bayonet the land will be theirs.
The burning of the steamer General
Shepley is attributed to the same source.
There is a general spirit of insubordina-
Lien among the negroes in this district.
CliAitt:Eszox, January 30.
The new Assistant Commissioner has
abrAisheil the former h,bor order. The
freedmen now contract like any body else
for the best they can.
Stevens on Republics.
In the course of a speech in Congress,
Mr. Stevens uttered the following lan
b rnwe :
I deny that this Government has ever
been a repub!ic. I deny that the State
of Pennsylvania has cver!been a .republic,
and I wish this Congress: would take it in 1
hand and make it a republic.
What a slander on the wisdom and pa
triotism of the founders of the Republic.
If Washington, Madison and their com
peers could arise from the dead and hear
the noble work of their hands traduced in
this manner they would cast ouch a with
eringglance of scorn upon the old 'repro
bate, Stevens; that would drive him from
the'seat he disgraces.
He is not satisfied with denouncing'
the government of'the United States—
the work of Washington and his compa
triots—bat denies also that Pennsylvania
is a 'republic and wants Congress "to
take it in hand and make it! a republic."
What do -the people of Pennsylvania
thinks of having their admirable State
government remodelled according to the
notions of the "hero of tho buckshot war?"
Do they still doubt that the object of Ste
vens and his followers is revolation
Coming to It.
Our Radical Republican fellow citizens
hereabouts, many of them at least, prior
to the last election, indignantly denied
that they were in favor of negro suffrage,
and insisted that no such direful calamity
would befal Pennsylvania as a 'result of
Gen. Geary's election to the-Gubernatia-
rial chair.
Even Geary himself, in order to quiet
the consciences of those who were squea
mish on this. point, denounced. all such t.
charges as " copperhead lies," and to '
prove it he informed people publicly from
the stump, on the honor of a
. candidate
for Governor, that negra suffrage could
not be established in this State without
an amendment of our State Constitution,
and" that no such amendment could take
place for at least three years to come, in
asmuch as a provision in that Constitu
tion precluded amendments oftener than
once in every five years, and the last
amendment was only two years old.
Well, Geary was elected Governor,and
on the same day that he was inaugurated,
crener:.l C.imeron was elected United
Stec' Scn:itor by tha representatives of
the same Marty. After his election Came
-I,m too le a specelt to his friends and at
his enemies, in xt hieli he declared that he
hoped "to live to Fee the day when the
word white would be stricken from our
State Constitution." And on last Tues
day Mr. Quay, fearing that unless the mat
ter was hastened, Old Winnebago might
not live to see " the day," introduced in
to our State Legislature a bill to provide
for holding a State Convention to amend
our State Constitution by striking there
from the word " white," and thus extend•
ing• to ntw.oes the right of suffrage.
Hon. Philip Johnson,
Representative to Congress from the
eleventh district of this State, died in
Washington on the 31st ultimo. Mr.
Johnson was a native of . Warren County,
New Jersey, and came from a revolution
ary stock, his grandfather having partici
pated in that • memorable struggle. In
1839, Mr. Johnson removed to Northamp
ton county, Pennsylvania entered Lafay
ette College, where- he spent two years.
Subsequeqly he taught school in the
South, and also studied law. Having re
turned to Northampton County, in 1843
he was admitted to. the bar, and soon af
ter elected to a county office, which lie
filled in such a manner as to add to his
popularity with the masses. Mr. John
son was chosen to the State Legislature
in 1853 and 1854, and in 1857 was made
I Chairman of the Democratic State Con
( ventton. In 1860 he was revenue Com
missioner for the third Judical District-of
the State, and also elected a member of
the thirty seventh Congress. He was re
elected to the thirty eighth and thirty 9(b
Congresses, and near the end of the lat
ter has ended his career. Mr. Johnson
was not a brilliant man but possessed of
sound judgment and admirable business
The True Purposes of Radicalism.
" If the law stands in our way, so much
the worse for the law."—Forney.
The above quotation occurs in au edi
torial in the Washington Chronicle, trea
ting of the late decision of the Supreme
Court in reference to the subject of mili
tary commissions.
The country is at length officially in
formed that there is. no law which the
radicals will Tespect. "They are determin
ed to revolutionize the Government and
change its form completely. They will
abolish or overri.le the laws they so open
ly proclaim they disregard. What can
we expect of a party which publishes this
authoritative announcement of its futute
Torrible Explosion in Conklin.
About J o'clock on Thursday morning
last, the boiler•head of Wells, Lawrene:
& Whitney's portable steam saw-mill in .
Conklin, blew out, 4ightly injuring Wm.
Whitney and I3enj. Lawrence, and severe
ly if suit fi►tally scalding a man named
John Stevens, who has a wife and two or
three children. Ills thigh is also broken,
and it was thought, our informant stated,
that his leg was also broken below the
knee. His injuries from the steam are
confined to his abdomen, groin, thighs,
&c. are very painful. Mr. Osterhont, an
employee in the mill,is the greatest suffer
er from the steam, being scalded so badly
that the skin peeled from his back and
sides, and he lays suffering the greatest
agony from his burns. Our informant
states that he barely escaped the fate of
the others, as he was on his way to the
mill on business with the proprietors. We
I have heard no reason assigned why the
boiler blew up.
Drs. Burr and Griffin were summoned
,to attend the injured men.
LATER.—We learn from Dr. Burr, one
of the physicians attending the unfortun
ate victims of the accident by steam in
Conklin, that they lie in a very danger
ous condition, being much more severely
scalded than was at first reported. It
took Drs. Burr and Griffin the whole day
to dress their wounds, and put them in
anything bordering upon a comfortable
condition. It will be almost a miracle if
they live.—Bing. Rep.
nr'fbe Supreme Court' of the United
States decided in some lottery and liquor
cases, that neither a license nor the pay.
ment of a special taz under the acts of
Congress of 1864-66, authorizes the car
rying on of business contrary to State
laws. Chief Justice Chas? delivered the
Ashley, thi Impeacher:
Mrs. Annie Ashley, the wife of Ashley,
the member,of Congress' ?rho preferred
"treason charges" against President
Johnson, and asked for his impeachment,
has been arrested in Washingtonotharged
with threatening to shoot a-woman who
gave the name of Martha Cunningham.
It is alleged that the cause of the difficul
ty was a not altogether nnfonnded jeal
ousy on the part of the M. C.'s wile.—
Mrs. Ashley gave bail to appear in Po
lice Court and answer to the charge.
CitcniNman, Jan. 25.
The trial of the thirty ladies of Green
field, Ohio, for mobbinc , the liquor dealers,
was concluded yesterday. Today the ju- -
ry returned the verdict of $625 for the
FnaNFons, Ky., January 30.
Garrett Davis was to day re elected
United States Senator by the Democrats
and Conservatives, receiving seventy
eight votes against forty one for Mr. Bris
tow and a few scattering votes.
4 —The-other night when the thermome
ter stood at zero a prominent citizen was
aroused by a violent knocking at the door
of his domicil. Supposing that something
extraordinary had happened, he jumped
out of bed and opened the door, when-he
found a boy, who questioned him as fol
lows: " Do you live here? Are you go
ing to live here next summer ? Do you
own this house ?" Upon receiving atilt--
mat ive answers the boy further interroga
ted : Well, Mr.—, will yon want
I your garden plowed next spring, because
if you do, I want the job." The " prom
! ink-nt citizen" slammed the door, and went
back to bed with anything but a religious
turn of mind.
BALTIMORE', January 31.
The harbor of Baltimore although not
free from ice, is open.
The Criminal Court, has been engaged
fir the last. three days in the trial of nag
gert-y and Phillips, for the murder ofJohn
Itoot, on the day of the last State elec
tion. The accused were special radical
policemen. The jury to night brought in
i a verdict of murder lir the second degree.
—The Boston Post compares the Re
publicau,,party to a pawnbrokers' shop,
full of unredeemed pledges.
It costs 530,000,000 .a year to fight the
-FOR -7-
3EXA.9r Si, C.ALM:OIi,
Vikt WS ,
mado to order, and Merchants, supplied at the lowest
New Tort Nisi
• The public ere Invited to eel, examine Goode, and
get the prices, tf they don't the Goods.
Publie Monne, 'Montrose, Ang.l, 18E8
The iqoritrose Democrat
A. 47. CA. 311 va.zuse zr,
Ai $2 PLO minx IN ADVANCE ...1312 $23 AT END OP TEAL
Iluilneseiadverthiements inserted at $1 per square of
10 lines, three times, and Wets for each additional week.
Yearly advertisers, with usnai changes. charged $l O
for four squares, quarter column $l5, - half column $3O,
one column $6O, and other amounts in exact proportion.,
Business cards of three lines, 0; or one dollar a line.
OrLegal notices at the cask:Mary rates,—ahoot 50
per cent. in addition to businesstotes.
Job PrlMlng executed mistly and promptly at
fair prices.
Deeds, Mortgages; Note; Justices . Conetsbles
School and other bUriks for sale.
s r I OICZXIMIII I CU:kola W3irswern
323ra,x103a store.
Than will ever be offered to ate people in
Made to order to the most Fashionable Styles
Bar. 312ELM"DTXV:Ir "Sr C1)17140"0-,
A First. Class Critter, very highly recommended by tie
rif"Cuttiug'done to order; oa skort
I. N. HINE & CO.
ISOntrome, Nov. 13, 1660
H ATS & CAPS for a t e
a Um Fainlale Cbilap Store
H . Burritt L'uns o u w pp r li e es eel e itt: large sal
eictiwg , kwas , kly, C
n u t , 5a .,,,,, A,
WSizod OWL.e.afmo ,i 6 3
hb . .....V1. aid , .a.) U.
Embracing extra varieties of Fashionable Drees Goats
•In plain, sullied and figored Delaney, imperial
Lustres, Merinoesi Paramattav, Plaids
and Prints, Cloths, Cs' tasimeres,
Flannels, Brodie and ,
Wool Shawls,
Balmoral and Dnpler Hoop Skirts, Ladies' and Gents'
Furs, Buffalo Robes, Carpeting, Floor Oil Cloths, Wall
Papers, Window Shades, Hat • and Ceps, idoets, Shore,
and Clocks ; including also as usual a general &avert
melt of other Dry Goods, Dress Trimmings. and Us.
hen Notions. Groceries, Crockery; Hardware, Iron.
Nana, STOVES, Drugs. 0115, Paints, Se. ac., !raid
he will sell on the most favorable terms for Cash, Pre
duce, or approved Credit.
New Milford, November, MG.
TEE BEST BOOTS a t STlOEFaln.marhet
a the Fairdale Cheap Store
DRY GOODS from N. Y. auctions.
at the Fairdalo Cheap
Have just received their 101 l assortment of Wi.ter
BOOTS & 8110 ES,
which we propose to sell lower than any Ann is ta
County, for ready pay. Also,
on hand, and mad* to Enemas, viten desired.
TENS, NOTIONS, di. Are.'
"Ni,gs,zekll7 . cl-rcirooriew
away down below tbe market, Binghamton, or ashy oili
er man. Call and see and astray yourselves.
FOrners' Produce reeelred and shipped to New York
freo of charge.
G. L. STONE. - -
Montrose,Oct. MI, Mt
st Our Fa!rash, asap More
• • Administrator's Sale.
T. a 3 for
p . ennti e r r e s o_ f r A e rtriTZ l h. at d l eCt i c
al i tit o o l eo s 1
township, on S ATURDAY . JAN. 96, 1867, At one p '•
clock, p. m., the following-property, to wit
One Rome, one bri,, ,, gy Wagon, one Marness, one Pot
tar, B Sheep. ono Cow, three yearns:Heifers, one d , .
one set double harness, a quantity of Grain, and viri•
one Farming Utensils. ,
TER/lg.—S ix months credit wilt De. given 02'0
sums over $5. ; i• .
AMOS HUT% Jr., Aster.
Choeonnt, Jan.% 1867. , •; •
late of Maori, SosquebanitA Canty; Pa., bit.
Letters Of •AleattdstrAtfon igloo the caste of tbe above
named decedent baying been granted to the usierelp
ad, all persons indebted to ea% and tereby me*
fled to make immediate- poymant. thou
claims against the sardel.o pont them deli eadliOsw
etted for sottleakeltll., ••
A. Jr 11117 ANT, ♦dm 't.
Weekly*, Dee, 11, IWI.
this N4eisity
New Styles Coatings in
Vnder the Soperistesdases or
well known
and others
-it, WARNER.