The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, May 28, 1867, Image 2

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    ontrost gitmotrat.
A. 4. GERRITSON, Editor.
Radical organs, just now, says the Pa
triot, seem to be making lots of "capital"
\out of the release of Jefferson Davis. It
is against their own leaders, however.
For two years . Davis was in ' military cus
tody, within the power of the Rump radi
cats, but they took no action against him.
Now, when through the action of his
counsel, he has been turned over to the
civil authorities—to courts presided over
by Radical Judge Chas, and malignant
ly Radical Underwood—radical Horace
Greeley, radical John Minor Botts, and
othens equally radical, step forward with
an offer of hail,,raical Underwood ac
cepts it, and Jefferson Davis
_goes free.
With this Andrew Johnson and the "cop
perheads" have had nothing to do. It
was engineered to a final conclusion by
radicals, and to them belongs either the
praise or obloquy.
We think, really, that those radicals
who brought about the release deserve
great credit from the radical organiza
tion. Their act lets that party oat of a
very disagreeable dilemnia, for a time, at
least, and will enable the- radical press to
fulminate several thousand highly concen
trated, double strength editoriali of the
" very loyal," New Orleans Anderson
vine assassination plot pattern, for use as
"political capital" (of which there is much
need) in the fall campaign. About two
years ago the leaders discovered that it
was one thing to call a man a traitor and
another to prove him one.. This they
found to be the cage in looking over cer
tain tomes which had become deeply dust
covered during the war. Hence the best
use to which Jefferson Davis can be put
is to turn him loose and work him up into
editorial matter, to be admit3tered to the
people iu doses sulficieuy-fo keep the pub
lic pulse above the aermal condition and
fully up to the radical notch.
Jefferson Davis, living and untried, has
proved more valuable to the radical par
ty than a valuable gold mine. Is it like
ly, therefore, that the leaders will "kill
the goose that lays the golden eggs ?"
I.llv. laousoc r/sistro o. othoo 6n ma)
undoubtedly be made to do duty for the
radicals for several more election cam
he Northern " Missionary" Work in
the South."
" Mack," a well known correspondent
of the Cincinnati Commercial (Radical) is
on a tour through "Dixie." His com
ments upon the condition of affairs in the
South, and especially his developments in
regard to the northern " missionaries,"
are worthy of consideration. He writes
under date of the 7th in regard to the do
ings of a, Bureau agent in Georgia,-as
follows :
There was a large meeting of colored`
people in Augusta yesterday. It was got
ten np,t and addressed by a gentleman;
calling himself " Cayttiiii".Bryant, a pres
ent or former attache of the Freedmen's
Bureau, who seems to have taken espe
cial charge of the negroes of that part of
Georgia, and to be using them to secure
his own election to some office when the
proper time comes. He barrangued for
two hours, in the open air during a heavy
storm, and. the darkies stood there, re ,
_gardless of weather, listening to what he
had to say, whiCh was in a great measure
what. he ought not to have said. He talk
ed about rebels and rebel sympathizers,
and warned his sable auditors to be on the
look out , for their 'old 'enemies (meaning
the whites, of course,) and not to, be en
trapped into voting for them, or with
them. Now, it is very easy to foresee the
result of such teaching and preaching aa
this. It is not difficult to predict from it
an antagonism bet*een the whites and
blacks of the'South, which may yet make
,the much talked of and laughed at war of
races a dreadful reality. If; as the blacks
are continually taught by such irresponsi
ble upstarts as Bryant, the whites and
blacks of the South are natural and un
reconellable enemies of each other, bow
long ban theilive in the same communi
ties. How long' can this enmity be re
. strained within peaceful limits ? •
Taking these demagogues at their word
it 'is therelY a question of time when the
one' or other of ..the two races shall be
compelled to leave' the South;for nothing
is platuer than that two irreconcilably hos
, tile races cannot live together under one
kraal .government very lon. The only
question„ then is, which of the two is the
stronger, and to them the doininion of the
• country. is certain". ultimately, to . fail.
- There is more mischief in this sort of
"missionarywork ft than the people ofthe
North, Who are BO far removed that they
etuatiot'watch effects, and can hear of
lit only . as a steplu the Tight direction of '
hurl= freedom s , imagine. I have given
the subject agood deal of attention since
'Teetered 4be Southern country, and hare
- beard the views of intelligent ,and purl-
Aegis southern men upon it, and um jug
- tiled in saying that it will lead (*nothing .1
lot; bad 'results. -There is no objection to
free speech to the negroen but the clan
of men who have undertaken to do the
elzaiasionary work" do not stop with public
speeches. They bavo organized the no
gtoesinto secret leagues, which aro held
together by Promise of con fi scation, an d
farms, and that sort of thing. Thiy have
already taught the bLicks to believe that
the soil of, the smith belongs to them
that they'hav,e tilled it and improved it
and enriched theii former ruabterout, of
it, _split jA,Mw..ilkiletaY afigit i or i ghh:
ton and Lowell and Providence and tell
them, that upon this newly discovered
principle they owi the factories and the
looms they have boon working at wages
not convertible into more than was paid
to the slave.
46- There is no reaSon why the blacks and
the white's of the .south should not live
amicably and peaceab,lTgether iu their
new relations to each oth r. They w ill do
so if let alone, but the tendency of the
new party movement is to create a mutu
al enmity between them, which may not
be easily assuaged. If the negroes were
not capable of determinin g party gds.
tions for themselves, what did the repub
licani party enfranchise them for ? And
if they are capable, why are such fellows
as Bryant sent here to array them iu se
cret leagues! against the people among
whom they live ?
New York Farmers Swindled.
COLD SPRING, N. Y., May 18.
, A huge swindle of farmers has for some
time past been going on all over the State.
A company of eight or nine men ,have
been traveling thrbugh the counties with
a patent horse rake. They call upon a
farmer, offering the most tempting in
ducements, and usually succeed in selling
him a "righi"tosell, &c., Geo. N. Palm
er's hay rake and tedder combined for
plOO. They represent the machines as
Selling at retail for $B5, and that it is so
perfect that ;AO farmer can do without it;
that the purchaser of this "right" can pro
cure the rake for $35 at the 'manufactory,
and sell at a",,profit of $5O. To shoW that
they have uMbounded confidence in the
enormous profits accruing to the purcha
ser, they offer to take his note for one
year, and in case the buyer does not make
t 200 profittin that time, without counting
one machine for his own use, they agree
to take back the "light" or share free of
charge. Few can resist the bait thus held
out, and give their. notes. . few hour's
reflection convinces the purchaser that ho
has been-viCtimized, as there is no legal
guarantee that thei} notes will be return
ed. If, hovv,ever, the receivers of the
.note are convened 'to give a legal guar-.
antee in the ,transaetion, they do'so by in
dorsing it on the back of the note, and
then, when out of sight of the giver of the
note, remove the back from the note, the
paper being composed of two parts, mu
cilaged together. The farmer's "promise
to pay" then fall into other bands, a
hying fotind ready to cash his
neighbor's note at , la liberal discount. 0.
A. SiMpson is the name signed to the re-
ceipts, and the notes are made payable to
the order of George N. Palmer. About
one week ago Sheriff Seigler, from whom
abtained the above informatin, arrived
here from Erie County, with several vic
tims, in pursuit -of the swindlers. The
latter put up at the Alhambra house, at
Nelsonville, 'last Sunday, and came very
near being captured. SheriffSeigler says
that these men hive taken thus tar, from
the farmers of thi State of New York,
including those of . Dutchesq, Columl,:a,
Orange and Putnam Counties, about
$150,000 in ' mon/y 18 or 20 horses, and
17 or 18 Warns and carriages. lle con
siders it the greaf,est swindle ever prac
tised in this State: It was through the ef
forts of Mr.': Bullock, the Hudson River
railroad ticket agent at the station, that
the swindlers wete so closely tracked.
*** Parties ankwering to this descrip
tion have made Middletown their head
quarters for eeverid days past. They num
ber 21 persOns, women and all, and are
stopping atj the Taylor and Union Hon-
ses. They lave eight dashing teams of
horses, and msualty go in pairs while op
erating in the rural districts. Several
farmers in the town of Crawford, we un
derstand, have thus been " taken in and
done for" by these gentry. (When will'
every farmer lentil that-it pays to take a
county. paper ?):: Believing themselves
swindled, the farmers aforesaid have com
menced suit, and Gen. Van Wyck is now
engaged in bringieg the transaction to the
test of our courts, We trust they may
get- their deserts.—Ed.
Leran.-4.Thetwo arrested by the far
mers of Crawford,Layman and Reynolds,
were, after an examination, held to bail
in the sum ; of $2;000 each, and in default
of finding Which! they were sent to Go
`alien jail. two others are under arrest in
Minsink—the examination taking place
to day (Tussday e )- 7 0range Co. Press.
• In Character.
The RoChester Express (RadiCal) pulr
fished its dispatch from New Orleans
about Judge Kplley's speech, with the
heading of" Good News from New Or
leans," as follows :
W' ORLEANS, May 13.
After the medting on Sundaynight, ad
dressed b Judge 'Kelley and others, the
negroes attacked a street car, drove out
the,ssibite becup?nts ' took possession, and
ordered the driver to go ahead.
--Another terrible steamboat disaster is
reported id the destruction by fire of the
Wisconsin, near cape Vincent; on Lake
Ontivio,* Tuesday night. By this catas
trophe twenty lives, were lost.
--Najor•General Pope htui districted
.the States;of Alabama and. Georgia, and
placed a freedman`on every board "Reg
*ration. alio requires Registrars to
talus the irlon-clad oath, and explain to all
persons their petitionl rights and privile
Important to Tavern Keepers,
The late 'Legislature passed an act ; re
quiring that ail places where liquor is sold
shall he cloied at twelve o'clock e-ery
night and during Sunday. The follo*trig
is a section of the act :
." Sec. 5. All persons, thus licerasedi ,
shall close or shut up their bar or plan ot
gr dp ot every
night, and not open the same until sun•
rise next day, and on Sunday shall not
open them at all, but keep them shot until
Monday at sunrise; this is not designed to
prevent the reception and lodging of per
sons traveling, without violation of law.
The same act prohibits the sale or gift
of liquor or beer to minors and apprenti
ces without the written consent of, pa
mitts, guardians or masters. Selling or
giving liquor to habitual drunkards is
punished by forfeiture of license. Selling
or giving liquor to a\ husband, wife or
child, against the request of child, wife or
husband, made punishable by all the fines
and forfeitures of the act, and the party
so selling or giving shall is all cases be ha.
ble for damages in any court of come
tent jurisdiction. The penalty for viola
tion of the act is a fine of not more than
twenty dollars, and in default of payment,
imprisonment for not more than five days.
Constables, slieriffs and policemen are re
quired to enforce the requirements of the
act and to arrest all persons found drunk
and take them before a magistrate, where,
when sober enough, their testimony shad
be taken against those from whom the li
quor was obtained. See General Laws,
1867, no. 70 pp. 00.
A New Wrinkle in Horticulture.
At the last meeting of the Agricuitu
rill Society of India, the Rev. Mr. Firm
ingharn communicated a plan by which
the stones of fruit may be reduced or
made to disappear, and the pulp be in
creased in size and improved in flavor-
At any time during the cold season select
a branch that is to be used after Wards for
inarching. Split up carefully somewhat
less than a span long. From both halves
of the branch thus split, scoop out clean
ly all the pith; then bring the split - halves
together again, and keep them bandziged
till thoroughly united. At the usual time
the beginning"of the rains, march the
branch thus treated upon suitable stock,
'taking for the place of union the portion
of the branch first below where the split
was made. Upon a branch of the tree
thus produced a similar operation is per
formed, and so on in succession ; the re
sult being that the stone of the fruit be
comes less and les`s, after each successive
operation. This process has been applied
likewise to the grape vine at Malaga; and
plants thereby have been produced which
bear the finest' fruit, without the slightest
vestige of a seed within them.
- ---------.<,.. -..-----
Groten g Ttisztipii with Corn.
Mr. Dirties, of Westmoreland, Oneida
county, N. Y., has a novel way of grow
ing turnips with corn, which we do not
remember to have seen described before.
He plants his corn threo feet four inches:
apart, each way, which makes four thou-,
sand hills to the acre, and manures in the
hills with well rotted manure. He uses
about ten loads of manure to the acre,
and while loading up the manure in the
yard, turnip seed is scattered over the
load two or three times, or in other words,
when a third of the load is put upon the
wagon, a few seeds are sprinkled over it,
and so on for every third of the load. The
manure is then carried to the field and
placed in the rows where it is to be used,
and the corn planted. He states by thie
method that about every hill will have its
turnip plant, which grows well with the
corn, andoyields at the rate of one hun•
dred and fifty bushels to the acre of roots,
without any detriment to the corn crop.
The turnip plants become firmly estate
fished by the time the corn is fit to eat,
and after that make most of their growth,
advancing with great rapidity.—Utica
What it all amounts to,
The Giifliu Star editor, in giving an ac
count of Wilson's Atlanta speedh, which
he heard says :
"The Senator made one point clear, to
wit : That reconstruction- under the
Sherman bill meant simply this—when the
'South adopts, by the constitutions and
laws of their States, the principles of 'that
bill, and sends to Congress, representa
tives in perfect harmody with the radical
majority, who can be relied upon at all
times and occasions to vote with that ma
jority, then reconstruction will be a fixed
fact, and not till then. In other woidS,
when the South can be fUlly relied on as
thoroughly radical and certain to continue
so, then Mr. Wilson and his friends will
be willing to rehabilitate and remit her
to _those rights which the other States en
joy."-.-11facon [Pa.] Telegraph.
A PE.1.1 Ptcrunn.—Brigadier General
Gov. Glary is a politician of very small
calibre, lint of vast conceit and' most pre
tent ions ambition. He is a moral and
Rical humbug of the very first water.
His.abilities are just sufficient to adapt
him to the task of playing tfie part or a
political temperance reformer lathe midst
of rising excitement on that question.
=ln many ways, short as has been the tine
'Since be was inaugurated, he has evidene.
ed an inordinate ambition to be re elec
ted. He thinks he sees an element.of
strength in the, temperance agitation now,
going on, and straightway he turns his
back upon the eorm,ans whom he addrese
ed with lager glass in' hand in Erie, and
takes a solemn pledge in a secret society
to - smaah'every beer mug in. Pennsylvania.
.He has just,the proportions of knave add,
fool in bits- composition' to , make him the.
leader in a Maine liquor law crusade.=
Lancaster Intelligencer.
Exciting a War of Races
Negro riots are now of nightly occur
renown-I the South,. Wherever such mis
erable agitators as Wilson and Kelly
have harangued crowds of Naas ; tumults
have 'been excited and blood has been
In Richmond, Charleston, • New Or
leans and Mobile, these despicable Nor
edventnrure have inuoblimed their
revolutionary notions to gaping crowds of
'ignorant negraes, and invariably a riot
has followed. It it noticeable that the
Radical press of the North has not dared
to charge these disturbances upon the
Whites. The origin of them h'as always
bees with the negroes, and it is admitted
on till hands that, Wilson, Kelley & Co.,
areto blame. •
These Tints have always been.corn
ineneed just after the distempered ha
rano-ses of the "torch and turpentine" or
liters. The negroes, fired by being told
that there ought to be no distinction in
schools, in churches, in places of amuse-.
went, in jury boxes, at the ballot boX, in
public conveyances, in the right to:hold
ofliuc; but perfect equality every Where
and in all things, have undertaken to re
dress their f aucied grivances by force.—
The rdsult, has been deplorable. Already,
several lives have been lost. But the
trouble is as yet only in the beginping.
The seeds of evil planted by the fanatic-al
speakers now on a stumping tour thro'
the.Souih will yet culminate in a war of
races, full of the most ghastly horror:yin
less there is an end of the kind of speech
es now being made.
Negro Rioting.
The Radical emissaries who are peram
bnlating the Southern States delivering
inflammatory harangues to the ignorant
and excitable negro populatiOn of those
States, for the purpose of arraying them
in hostily to the white inhabitants, have
already succeeded so far as to cause riot
ing and bloodshed in Richniend; Mem
phis, Mobile and other Southern cities, by
their incendiary speeches.
The military satraps -who govern those
States, of course allow and defend the ut
most. “freed,lni of spee4•h" on the part of
those hireling demagogues whose special
mission it is, to excite aui mosity between
whites and blacks, stir up contention and
strife, and disturb the peace of communi
ties, all for the purpose of winning negro
votes for Radical tickets ; but let a South
ern white man attempt a reply to the
misrepresentations and false reasoning of
these mischief-making demagogues, and
his mouth is summarily closed or his pen
silenced, as the case may be, by an order
or a " warning" from military headquar
Such is the progress in " freedom"
which our country is making under the
despotic rule of Black Republicanism.
~. ~.~ ---
A Slight Elistake.
The blunders of the Telegraph are some
times amusing as well as annoying. Foi
instance, one day last week Mrs. W—
the wife of the esteemed pastor of one of
the churches in Providence, Luzerne Co.
sent the following message to her husband
who was on a visit to Fulton, N. Y.:
" Come home and marry M. E. Stuart,
Thursday morning."
The astonililarnent of the reverend gentle
man may be imagined at receiving the
following :
" Come home and marry me; start
Thursday morning."
Look Out for more Taxes!
The Military Despotisms organized in
the Southern States, under the recent
acts of Congress, are likoly to add from
seventy-five to:a hundred millions of doll
ars to the estimated expenses of the War
Department alone for the current year;to
supply which deficiency the „Radical lead
ers proposed to have Congress re assemble
in July and it creastui the already heavy
burden of taxation under which the coun
try is groaning.
The Reason.
The N. Y. Tribune says : "It is a some.
what remarkable coincidence that just at
the time when the right of suffrage has
been conferred upon the freedmen of tbb
South, the negro of the most important
of the British West India possessions
should have been summarily deprived of
that right."
It is proof that England, after thirty
years, of wretched experience with negro
suffrage in Jamaica, has come to its sen
ses,, and withdrawn that suffrage. The
experiment of negro voting has satisfied
the government of England that the
thing is not practicable,
garA funny matrimonial affair recent
ly occurred near Spirit Lake, Mica. A
green justice married three couples in one
latch, and about tour weeks afterwards
discovered that a license from the court
was necessary to-rasko the ceremony le
gal, and he lost no time, in, inforiting the
parties that they were ;still single, tho'
they had Jived, together the= intervening
time. The first couple were willing to
risk -the consequences; the second con
sented to be re-married,; while the third,
having discovoted in each other divers
and sundry shortcomings, refused to have
the knot, re -tied, being satisfied with one
month of matrimony, and - glad, to revert
to single blessedness. ,
—Themse of , hut been proscrib
ed by the ,Vermont Methodist Conference.
Hereafter no person iddiete4 to the habit
will be admitted to:,metitbership.
— Beecher ear) : "Perhaps
nowhere in' the World can be found more
unlovely wickedness—a malignant bitter,
tenacious hatred of good-4han in New
Mrs. S. W
orrice Greeley and derritt Smith
Went clear down to t itichmond to become
bondsmen for .Teff. Davis. Greeley was
an original secessionist, rendering it ex
ceeding ;appropriate that he should go
bail for the leader of the rebellion.
—A man in Charleston, who two years
ago vowed that he would riot cut his hair
or beard until Jefferson Davis shohld be
released, has just called upon a barber.
justice in New York city yester
day sentenced the conductor of a railway
car to oho month's imprisonment in the
penitentiary, besides paying a fine ofsso,
for ejecting a lad from his oar because he
refused; to give up his seat to a lady.
. I —Two little boys ran away from their
borne in an Ohio town one day last week,
and left a note stating that they were
going to Rocky Mountains to hunt buffs
"lo; They were captured about six miles
from home, in the act of shooting at some
calves with a bow and arrow, taken home
and put to bed without their supper.
a meeting in Galveston, a negro
speaket drawing offensive comparisons 'be
twee!) the races, Iv:pi interrupted by the
United States soldiers, and indiscriminate
shooting commenced, a majority of the
negroes appeared to be armed.
•—A Virginia negro, according to an
exchange, on bearing that Congress was
going to give lauds to the darkies, said:
" Laud do dehbil I's free now, and don't
want no land. I ' S gwino to got worms
and, go fishing." Give him a vote.
—The Indian depredations in Arizona
continue, and a war with the savages
seem:imminent. The white citizens have
notified the Indians that they, • will 'shoot
them on sight if found wandering aiming
white men.
—The Pharisees are still raging ovbr
the Davis bail bond signed by Horac•
Greeley, Gerrit Smith, and John Minor
Botts, Greeley and Botts have already
poured hot shot intoithem, and'uo doubt
we shall soon hear from Smith upon the
same' subhgt.
—The laborers on the Chicago public
works, who have been working on the
eight: hour princip'o and getting propor
tionate pay, have petitoned for ten hours'
work, and proportional pay.
—A negro candidate )r the State Con
vention in Fluvana County, Virginia, an
nounces himself in favor of a low tariff, no
taxes, plenty of money at, the South, and
eheap whiskey especially.
—The - largest woman in Maine is Miss
Sylvia hardy, of Wilton, who is seven feet.
high; and weighs 350 Rounds.
--A white bear belonging to a menager
ie got free in Nottingham, England, and
at last accounts was still at large.
—Sing Sing Prison, New York, is now
full - to overflow, 1,304 males and 400
females—four more males than there are
separate cells.
—A negro in a street car in New Or
leans threatened to shoot a woman, who
had protested against his intsults, " as
quick as he would any d—n white rebel."
The conductor said he did not dare to put
him out as he was a colored man.
—Brownlow declines meeting his Com
petitor, Etheridge,- on the stump ; and de
clares his intention to send a body of State
troops to all points where the latter may
speak, in order to overawe him.
—Eighty-five midshipmen will grarltnte
at the ensuing examination at the Nar.d
Academy. Fifty or sixty will be placed
on the steamship Minnesota for—a six
mouths' cruise for practical instruction.
—A Radical paper in New York says
that party has become " dwarfed and de
based in mind.
Extravagance is a marked feature' of
the Radical party. Whenevvr and wher
ever power is placed in their hands, it is
always used to increase offices and ex
—A Radical paper in Wisconsin says
the party in that State " has gone mad
on humbug."
—.A roast chicken which was sent last
week to a woman in jail at Boston for
liquor selling, was examined by the ir-Arar
den, and a flask ofbourbon was found hid
den away in the dressing.
—General _Sickles has prohibited the
distillation of spirituous liquors from
grain in his district. The reason assigned
for this interdiction is that the active dis
tilleiies diminish the already scant supply
of breadstuffs iu the Carolinas.
—John W. Parkman, a defaulting bank
president, eScaped on Thursday from the
Cahawba (Ala.) jail, plunged into the
river, and was drowned.
—lt is estimated that not less than five
thonsand cattle, besides sheep and bogs,
have been drowited in the inundated coun
try between the Mississippi and Atchafa
laya river's.,
—Tweaty-eight colored men have been
appointed lJtages of Election at Washing
HARAIShURG, May 23; 1867.—1 n the
&Terme Court, this morning, Chief Jus,
tice: Woodward and Justice Thbmpson,
were taken suddenly and serious ill, and
accordingly adjourned the court at au
early hour. •
Mong,E, May 22.--An order was issued
thiki evening by. .the_ directinn of Major,
General: Pope deposing the present Itlapr
an 4 Chief of 'Police, and' aPpointrng
Gnslavtis• Horton,
.Mayor,' and Colonel
Dimon Chief ofPohne r ' ' -
Ix-Mayor Withers,' hi a letter to Col:
oDei Sbopbardt . says that be sebinite , to
the amen:met of pi,' b4thiet 164' ism*
the office. •
National tteni Navigation
Steerag,etickets from LIVERPOOL &QUEENSTOWN
to New.,York reduced to $35, currency.
Steerage ticket's .from LIVERPOOL by Thompson's
Black Star" line of Packets-03.
DRAFTS ON IRELAND In rams to suit. for sale by
Montrose, April . 23, 18G7.-3rd.
Auditor's Notice.
WAR undersigned, an Auditor appointed by the Or.
phane' court of Susquehanna county to distribute
the balance of the fund iu the Windsor Zenas Smith,
administrator, among the heirs and legal representa
tives of the estate of Daniel Jagger. deceased, will at
tend to the duties of his appointment at his °dice la
Montrose on Tuesday the 11th day of June, Wild
one o'elbck. p. tn., at which time and place all persons
are required to present their claimant be debarred from
coming in for a share of said estate.
W. D. LUSK, auditor.
Montrose, May 18G7.
21, 23, 25 & 27 . 13 roadway, N. Y.
Opßosite Bowllng Great.
lIE STEVENS AOVSE. is Well and:widely known
1 to the travelling public. The locution Is especially
suitable to merehad tm and business men; it Is in close
proximity to the brininess part of the eity—is on the
highway itS, , fiouthertt and Western travel-and adjacent
to - all the. principal Railroad and Steamboat depots.
The Stevens Rouse has liberal accommodations for
over 300 guests—lt is well furnished, and possesses ev
ery modern imprdvement for the comfort amientertain.
meat of its inmates.' The rooms are spacious add well
ventilated—provided with gas and wittdr-Ahe attend
ance is prompt mud respectful—and the table is supplied
with every delicacy of the season--at modekate rates'.
may 7—Cm
..klarze ae-gortrnernt. Large papers and small. Also,
FLOWER SEEDS, for sale by
Montrose, April 16,1861. " Atti TtrEipzi&
usual. is full of desirabla!!Gooda.. Call and see
,s -
,4,4, 0 4,-ct-t)
0 r 4 -
A. 0 '
HAS retrieved his Dental Office to rooms over Boyd
it, Cot Witt's Hardware Store, where he would to
happy to see 2114hoee in want of Dental work.
lie feels confident that he can please all, both in qua 6
it,y of wo k and in price.
e7 7 0,111ce hours from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Montrose, May 7,18 rt —lm
ol E rg ilr ia L y ilgl r b a e u r , ta i ra ti, , , r
o e n P e cd p d a l i e r rLW r
y l s o r n s .ole a
Colts, troll broke, four set Winless. I will also sell on
favorable terms my entire stock of
with Lease. of v tore. A good stand, and doing it good
business. Apply to L. C. KEELED.
Montrose, Alay 7, ISM, 2w
Great reduction in prices at the Store of
'COME one, come all, both great and smell, and ere
V for yourselves. We have just received a nice aa
sortment of Ir ene Goods, and we have on hand a Fine
Stock, consisting of
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardwire, Boots
r Hals ct Cops, Drugs, Medi
cines' Dyes, Paints, Oils, Glass,
Yankee Notions, dc, eke.
Which we propose to sell cheaper than the cheape.
as the following will show :
Prints, warranted madder colors, 011,1 Y 15 co.
Sprague', beet Spring styles, • 19
Atlantic A Sheetinge,
Other Sheetings, y d wido from' . 16022
Pine I do. I 166423 "
Bleached Muslin, , 160,40 "
Kentucky Jeans, • ' '86050 "
Sugar A fur coffee ; • k • 1061 1 i '•
Tip top Alolasscs, only • "
Kerosene Oil, only 6O
The only a sample of,what era intend doing.
Goods sold by as warranted as reprcesited.
We have also large alAniliv'ot Hearn Batter Nis
of assorted sizes whin' , lillleupply to customers.
and ship their tinttort° New 'York, where ere have
made 'arrangements with one of the largest and besn
Commtaion House" there.; and we are sure we can f't
as good it not bettor ;prince than can be obtained kr
any other merchant in this tonnty. •
We will carry the:Butter by- tho Railroad and return
the empty Pails from New.Yorlc, tree of charge.
Wo do not ask any one to believe any of the OW.
but come and , see for yourselves..
garfort,'pa.,;aloy 166 7 , -4sta • •
• kJ
Pi . Laity kept by
JO7IN F.Atißan•Propreetor. -
Meals arrays ready. Tirrisi 46 'est, without ten
hurried, feirlpersonaarkiviug ottittia,stsge, withivglo
take the eat*, . • .
- ."vlstie of a. certain writlisied• by the Conn 0'
' Common Pleas of Susquehanna County, ado ise
directed; 1 Will e;potio to tale by public Tendne, at ths
Court-hones, in Itientroveon..Saturday, Junslso 2:41
at 1 o'clock, P.. 11., the, foUoielng ; described piece
parcel of to *it
Ail that plena or parcel of boa dints* newlscl
villa Aulmen Township, Susquehanna Cennt
dad and denerlbed ne follows, to'wit. beginning id forks
4:4 r° 4l4 leading 11'' , :llkintilit,rant4 to Julius Brownll
thence month 16. domes' west-thirty perehel inen c tt ;
south 14 drees, east l'Ortit perches, thenceon.
thirty ninol z west 10 perchett, thence,west.ll6 p
;post; thence north riperelteir to - 6 corner, Owl et ' 71,
AT perches to- plmore` ettribiog, containing 9 on° ,
acres, be the samor less, with appurteuaneeS 0
fronted bongo, one tamed , barn and Woo or foura cr ` l
Imoroyed• z." •
it [Toren rktieitiiti)i it•fre inifi ot, aidtdk F. Mori °
34131itry Open.and goritloA,9l'e.en.
8.- F. LANE,fikul ff.
ferth ,