Newspaper Page Text
j,i foist ginnottO.,
A. 3. ORRITSON, Editor.
111ONTEOSE, TUESDAY, JUNE 28, 1867.
DEIMOCRATIC STATE TICKET
.JUDGE OF_ 817PREME COURT,
, GEORGE SIIARSWOOD,
The Attorney General's Opinion.
The Age of the 17th publishes the opin
ion of Attorney General Stanberry upon
the ieconAruction sail; and as it is too
lengthy for our columns we clip the fol-
lowing comments :
"We give•;to-day in full the able - and
exhaustive opinion of Attorney General
Stanberry as to the powers-of the milita
ry commanders, and summary of ihe qual
ifications of voters. The Attorney Gen
eral holds that the reconstruction acts
provide for two governments—civil and
military = both provisional, and to be
obeyed by the people, and continued un
til superseded by the organization bf the
several State governments under the pro
visions of law. The military command
ers are to act as guardians of the peace ;
to suppress disorder, and to protect all
people in their rights of person and prop
erty. They have no power to remove
State officers, executive or judicial, and
their rights, in common with those of all
other persons, are to be respected. Not
being authorized to remove ; they, as a
consequence, have no authority to appoint
successors. In brief, they are not acting
in the capacity of abrogators of the law,
but as conservaters of the peace, and have
no authority to enact or declare a new
code of laws for the people within their
make a better code than the people have
made for themselves. The public policy
is not committed to their discretion, and
they can go no further than a strict con
struction of the act of Congress will war
The Attorney General also presents at
length a summary of the qualifications of
voters as fixed by the military reconstruc
tion act. He declares the actual partici
pation in a rebellion or the actual com
mission of a felony meant by the law to
work disfranchisement, is that which is
declared by law passed by competent au
thority, or which has been fixed noon the
criminal by the sentence of the court
which tried him for the crime. It will not
do for mere officers of elections to dis
franchise citizens for offenses of which
they have not been convicted in a legal
and constitutional manner, as Was done in
There are:other points of interest pre
sented by the Attorney General which we
have not time to elaborate. The paper
should be carefully studied by all who
wish to understand what other barriers
of law and right are to be broken down
before..the Radicals can place the South
ern States and people entirely under mili
Opposition Testimony in Favor of
The Pittsburg Republic, a Republican
journal,contains the following remarks up
on the nomination of Judge Sharswood :
"This gentleman has received the nom
ination of the Democratic party for one of
the first offices in the gift of the people of
our State. We do not enjoy the pleasure
of his acquaintance, but from all we can
glean from our mutual-friends, and other
sow ces of information, the convention
could not have made a more unexception
able seledtion. * The nomination of Shars
wood has given general satiSfaction."
The Pittsburg Gazette, one of the most
Radical newspapers in the State speaks of
our candidate in the following highly eulo
"In nominating Judge Sharswood as
their candidate for the Supreme Bench,
the Democrats have made a wise selection
for themselves during the progress of the
canvass, and for the people of the Com:
mon wealth in case he shall be elected. He
, is as suitable a man for the place as they
could have brought forward. Naturally
of sound and discriminative judgment,
~ his faculties have been matured by through
'study and large varied experience. His
reputation as a man is- unblemished. In
deed, he is a consistent and honored office
bearer in the Presbyterian Church. As a
magistrate a suspicion of unfairness or
- partiality has never been raised • against
•11 lebtlennut so highly thought of 'by
itoso sibn'ivill most likely vote' and use'
their influence against him hereafter, is
,;pertaiuly entitled to, the 'popular confi
'deuce of the 'people 'without regard to
i,fparty lines. •
—A house in Chicago occupied as a
saloon and boarding house, was destroyed
by fire on Tuesday. Eleven persons - ate
reported to have perished in tho flames;
three bodies Law , h-nn rneovered.
To Seoretaries• of School Boards :
The manner in which
,the reports are
received, or not received, is a source of
much trouble. Soinetimes the four months
certificate is received without the report,
sometimes the report without the certifi
cate. They' should both be sent at the_
same time. There are two other blanks
that should be - filled and forwarded at
once—the report of Secretary to County
Superintendent, containing a list of the
names of teachers employed, &Q., and to
the County, Sup't of Brsq'&county, con
taining the statistics for the school year,
ending June 1, 1807.
The school year ended the first ofJnne.
The statistical table is to be filled, and
the report for the county to the State de
partment is to be made out. ,Reports of
the several school districts are to be cop
ied, approved, and forwarded to the State
Superintendent.. Schools are open and
should be visited. All this cannot be done
unless there be more correctness and
promptness on the part of the boards. •
This is not offered with a spirit of com
plaint; still we can but feel that a little
more promptness on the proper officers
will aid us much.
Such mistakes as the following should
be looked to : Reports are received with
the names of the district omitted ; the
number of teachers employed for the win
ter term,' only, is given, when it should
be the whole number of different teachers
employed during the year; average atten
dance for one school, instead of for the
whole number of schools in the district;
sometimes the average attendance is great
er thdn the whale number of pupils at
tending; the names of the mem
bers of the board are sometimes
omitted ; and, finally, the amount of the
receipts does not agree with the amount
of expenditures and balance on hand, and
the amount paid to teachers in many ca
ses, does not equal the sum of the pro
duct of the average salary of males per
month by the whole number of months
taught by males; and the product of the
average salary of females - per month by
the whole number of months taught by
females, with which it always should.
With the special directions printed up
, on each blank, the above errors can be
easily avoided. Many of the rpnarta
lur uurrectron, and hereaf
ter none will be approved or forwarded
until found to be correct ; as positive or
ders have been received from Harrisburg
to that effect.
The time haome when the matters
pertaining to our public schools should be
as accurately kept as those of the mer
chantor any other branch of business. In
very few cases, thus far, has the report of
teachers employed been received. They
should be promptly sent when the teach
ers aru employed for any term---.not as a
matter of record merely, but that the su
perintendent may know what schools are
open, when they were opened, and be
better able to visit such teacher as may
need assistance most.
As there is more, delay in the reporting
a re:m.o64;ra cmpLo o rCra E 1... mu, art.bor, rro
will insert the law on this point.
" Immediately after the annual appoint
ment of teachers in each district, the sec
retary of the board shall send a written
list of tbeir names, and the schools to
which they have been respectively ap
pointed, to the proper county superinten
dent, with a notice of the day upon which
the ensuing term of school in the district
will commence,and the termination there
of, as directed by the board."—Page 34,
sec. 4, act of April 11, 1862.
How C. R. Coburn says : " It is highly
impdVtant that this duty should be per
formed by the secretary as required."
We shall be much pleased if all the re
ports cap be in at the end of this month,
that the whole time thereafter can be
W. W. WATSON, Co. Snp't
New Milford, June 16, 1867.
How t4e . tadical_lrktory was Won
in Washington City.
The following article Dom the Nation
al Intelligencer, explains how the Radi
cals carried the election in Washington
city, on the 3d instant :
It appears upon investigation that the
most stupendous frauds ever attempted
to be perpetrated were used in the recent
election in this city. They were so stu
pendous that no honest man in the city
ever dreamed they would be attempted.
It was not supposed that the Radical ad
venturers in our midst could be so lost to
every sense of justice,truth and propriety,
as to be guilty of such enormities.
It was expected that election frauds
would be perpetrated. It was expected
that, hundreds of negroes not entitled
to vote would be placed upon the regis
try ; bnt the manipulators of the scheme
were not satisfied with contingencies.—
They had the result all .arranged. Even
if the Conservative voters had presented
an array of votes equal to three thousand
majority, upon a fair vote they were pre
pared to overcome it. This result was pro
vided for weeks ago. The evidence of it
will be forthcoming at the proper time.—
They were not known until too late to be
acted upon during the election.
The frauds perpetrated are so glaring
as hardly to need exposure. Upon the
morning after the election there were
crowds lof country negroes waiting for
transpoitation to their homes in Mary.
land and Virginia, who had voted here.
They had been ° brought, from all quarters
outside of the city, and were indignant
that after having, com_plied with their
contract to vote' in .Washington, they
were not provided, asCstipulated, with
transportation to theirs homes.. It may
be that some of these same negroes will
be swift witnesses against 'their employ
ers, and help to show that the election
here was an enormous (rand,. and:the re
•Dlt attributable to the perjury of nerves
suborned by the manlpulators of the ne
It may be well for gentlemen who deem
their social position above reproach to
congratulate themselves upon the result
of the election, but it would be better fOr
softie of them to prepare themselves
against a merited criminal prosecu
tion under the election laws for suborn
ation of perjury and interference with the
Apart from the frauds,, the manner ; in
which the Radicals th l rust obstacle's in the
way of the White vote is siMply outrage ,
ous. In some - of the Wards, in which the
vote to. be cast was greater than could be
possible under the arrangements made,
the commissioners of election had agreed
to a programme to have a fair election.—
They had arranged , among themselves
that there should be two lines of voters,
one of whites, the other of blacks, and
that each should be allowed alternately to
put in four votes. This was a perfectly
fair and satisfactory arrangement, but our
information is that the Superintendent of
Police broke up this arrangement, and
compelled the white voters who were pre
pared to vote under this arrangement of
the commissioners, to take position in the
rear of the negro voters.
The Radicals of Allegheny held their
county convention on the 4th instant at
Pittsburg. Their old feeling of hatred to
our foreign born citizens was clearly
shown by the adoption of the following
Resolved, That whilst we earnestiy ad
vocate the doctilne of protection to home
manufacturers, we at the same time dep
recate and oppose the efforts now being
made to import foreign labor to compete
with the home laborer, and we urgently
request our representatives in Congress
to provide by legislation a head tax upon
The down-trodden white men of Eu
rope are to be prevented landing on our
shores by the imposition of a head tax,
while the negro is to be provided for at
the public expense. There is consistency
in this view of protection—a tax on poor
Durtng the war the Radical
leaders extended the hand of welcome to
foreign laborers, and even went so far as
to send agents to Europe to encourage
emigration to our shore s , that they, the
Radicals, might be protected from the
draft. But now the war is over, and tnei.
party needs protection against, the in
crease of our white population. .
—The first line of the new Radical song
begins thus : " We'll hang Horace
Greeley on that sour apple tree, because
he helped to set Jeff. Davis free.
—A fire in Pittsburg, yesterday, de
stroyed property to the amount of
—A -P. Mason bas been appointed
Chief Justice of Nebrasi in._ place
—Hon. Isaac Newton, Comnaissionei 'of
Agriculture, died last Wednesday even
ing, at his residence in Washinetom
—lnstructions to the Southern district
commanders are to be prepared, in the
form of a general order, when the Presi
dent returns from Boston.
—The Republican Executive Congress
ional Committee have issued a circular
letter to members of Congress, urging
them to be in their seats at the Capitol, at
noon, on the 3d proximo.
—A number of messengers and other
subordinate attaches in the public depart
mentsat Harrisburg, were arrested,' yes
terday, on the charge of stealing nooks
and papers, the property of the Common-
—The Committee appointed by the
Philadelphia City Councils to make the
necessary arrangethents for the proper
observance of the Fourth of July, have re
ported that they deem it inexpedient to
make any appropriation for the celebration
of that day.
—Thad. Stevens has written a letter
urging the assembling of Congress in
July to make more stringent rules to be
applied by the military satiaps to the
white people of 'the South. As the old
wretch nears the grave he bee.omes more
and more vindictive.
—ln one county of Tennessee there are
registered 642 negroes and 36 whites. If
all the legal voters were registered the
whites would largely !outnumber the ne
groes, but Browulow don't want it so.
—Belleville, 111., elected a Democratic
mayor on Tuesday,by 150 majority, a gain
of 700 since last fall.
—The Massachusetts Legislature bas
abolished the usury law in that State, mak
ing free trade in money.
—Lewis D. Campbell has resigned his
position as Minister of the United States to
Mexico, and wants to come, home. As no
successor has yet been appointed, here is a
chance for an enterprising young man,who
wishes to spend a few weeks in that healthy
country and variegated government.
—The Mongrels in this section wear
long faces since the ,nomination of Hon.
GEORGE Sumtswoon, for Supreme Judge.
They know he is popular ' and can 4, be beat.
Therfeel like giving up the fight already.
few days ago n couple of buck ow
grnes were atanuißk T a street corner in -
Washington city, wb n one Was heard 'to
remark to, the 'other :, " What was she,
colored' or Plain ?" A new designation for
—Governor Flanders entered upon his
duties,Saturday, as Go' ernoeof Louisiana,
no ceremony whateve attending his in
duction to office. H was " appointed" ;
by Gen. Sheridan, vie Wells, removed:
—The Radicals are evidently determin
ed to haves . a July — session .of; Congress.
They bane numerous axes• to grind„ and
the hot weather will nct prevent a quorum
being present Stanbery's opinion furnish
them With 'an excase, and they boldly an
nounce their intention : o give the South a
Yule. mora. " reconstruction."
—Our Democratic exchanges in Penn
sylvania come to us filled with hearty and
enthusiastic approval of the action of the
repdat',Densecratic 'Judicial Convention.
the noiniriation of the Hon. George Bhars
wood. is - every Where endorsed in the most
cordial manner, and the Democracy are al
ready beginning to organize for the cam
—lt is expected that there will be twen
ty-five thousand Masons' present at the
dedication of the Masonic Temple in Bos
ton on the 24th. President Johnson, under
an escort of two hundred Sir Knights,has
accepted au invitation to be there.
--A boy in Ulster, Bradford Co., while
foo!i,hly aiming a pistol at a mate, which
was supposed to be out of repair, shot
him dead. He was so frightened at the
died that he ran away, and has not since
been heard from. It is supposed he has
made way with himself. His name is Jo
sErn JoliNsox, and his companion's,
THOMAS WRIGHT. Their ages were ros
pespectively 14 and 13 years.
W ISTALiS WILD CHERRY BA LS.A3I.-
This Balsamic compound has become a
ihon:ie fixture. Let all win suffer, and have
in vain attempted to cure their coughs,
colds, bronchial or pulmonary complaints,
make use of this unequalled remedy. It
lcan be relied upon, as the mass of testimo
ny that has been published since its intro,
duction is ample proof of its efficacy.
T-he success which attended the ex
periments in Boston harbor on Friday
last to use petroleum instead of coal for
fuel, is a matter of great importance. The
investigation was conducted under the
direction . of competent engineers,. and
everything promised by the new process
was realized. It is. said that " a hogshead
of crude petroleum will generate as
much stParn as twenty times its bulk in
coal. While this new use for petroleum
Will, if eventually successful, open an ex
tensive market for its cousumption, it will
add to the efficiency of steam navigation
by doing away with the necessity of coal
in.. stations." •
:NCIO O 3VICI3EIO3.
FarAUI L TCRRELL 113 continually receiving
new supplies oftlennine Drng and Medicines, which
willbd aold'aa low as at any other Stc-e In Montrose.
. , • ..
. . . .
larEmplre Shuttle Sowing ITlaehlues
are a uperfur to all others for. Family and Manufacturing
purposes Contain all the , latest improvements ; are
speedy ; noiseless ; durable; and easy to work. Illus
trated Circulars free. Agents wanted. Liberal dis
count allowed. No consignments made. ,
, Address E'NIPIRBH: 31...00 3 , bid Broadway, NewY — Ork.
July 21-ty 1 ,
, I:.77Colgate's Aromatic Vegetable Soap. A su
perior Toilet Soap, prepared from relluetLVewela-
Glyterine, and espe
cially debig,ned for the use of Ladies, and for the
Nursery. • ftS' perrume 14 exquisite, and its washing
properties unrivalled. For sale by all druggists.
p — Deafness, Blindness and Catarrh
Treated with the utmost success by Dr. J. ISAACS,
oculist Ina Annst, (lona erly
519 Pine Street, Philadelphia. Testimonials from the
most reliable sources In the City and Country can he
seen at his °Rice. The medical faculty arc invited to
accompany their patients, as he has no secrets In his
practice. ARTIFICIAL RYES inserted without pain.
No charge for examination.
Philadelphia, duly 1, ISO, ly.
D•. geHENCIC'S mArnmuurE pna,s.
A SUBSTITUTE FOE CALOMEL.
Thew Pills are composed Of varloto mots, baying tho
power to relax tho secretions of the lives as promptly and
effectually - Ca blue pill or mercury, and without producing
any of those disagreraible or driagerons effects which often
follow the me of the latter.
In ail Wiens disorders Hulse Pills may be rutaiwith eon&
donee, co they promote the discharge of vitiated bile, and
remove those obstructions from the liver and billary data,
.which are Ole cause of bilietoaffections in general.
SCHENCK'S iSIANPBAKE PILLS cure Sick headache,
and all disorders of the Liver, Indicated by willow akin, coated
tongue, costiveneea, drowniness, and a general feeling of was
sixteen and lassitude, showing that the Hoot is in a torpid or
In short, these Pills 'may be wed with adAntage to all
min when a purgative or alterative medicine Is requited.
Please ask for " Dr. Eichenen Mandrake DIM," and
ohierve that the two likenesses of the Doctor are on tho
Government stamp—one when in the last doge of Con
sumption, and the other In his present health.
Sold by all Druggists arid denim. Price 25 cents per box.
Principal Office. No. Li North Mb Street, Philadelphia; Pa,
General Wholesale Agents: Domes Barnes di Co., El Park
Bow, New York; 8. 8. HALOS, irri Baltimore St., Balti
more, Md.; John D. Park, N. E. cor. of Fourth and Wal
nut Bt., Cincinnati, Ohio ; 'Walker At Taylor, 154 and 1.,11
Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 81. ; Celbre Brothers, southwest
corner of Second and Vino Bth., St. Lou* Mo. •
CRTW'starts Balsam .of Wild Cherry.—
This remedy has long been cherished by the communi
ty for its remarkable efucacy In relieving, healing and
curing the most obstinate, painful and long-standing
cases of Cough, Cold, Influenza, Sore Throat, Bronchi
tis, Whooping Cough, Croup, Asthma., Inflammation
of the Lungs ; while even Consumption itself has yield
ed to its magic influence when all other means have
failed. Its whole history proves that the past has pro
duced no remedy of equal value, p a cure for the nu
merous and dangerous pulmonary affections which pre
vail over the land.
From Andrew Archer, Esq., of Fairfield, Me.
"About 8 years since my son, Henry A. Arehe', now
Postmaster at Fairfield, Somerset county. Me., was at
tacked with sitting of blood, cough, weakness of .ungs
and general bt!!ty, so much so that our family physi -
Clan Ileclared him to have a seated consumption. He
was undermedical treatment fora number of months,
but received no benefit from it. At length, from the,
solicitation of himself and others,' was induced to lar.'
chase one bottle of Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry,
which,benentted him so much I obtained another bot
tle, which in a short time restored him to his usual
state of health. I think I eat safety recommend this
remedy to °therein like condition, for it is, I think, all
that it purports to be—The Great Lung Remedy.for the
Times!" The abovb ktatemont, gentlemen,. its my vol.
untary offering to you In fayor of your Balsam, and is
at yout disposal." -• '
Prepared by SETH W. FOWLE k BON, 18 Tremont,
'St. Heston, and for 8 ikle by Druggists generally.-3
flarGraseta ffolebratha •
. . tiassunx, Mass., Oct. 18tb, 1863. -
M. GliAoE—Dest r:—Having been a ff licted griev
oubly for several wee switlitt save la, abscess"-trion my
We I used severs'-remedies ,for its eradication wi t hout
receiving any relief, Until I applied your naive, Which
eilaCteti a speedy andpermanent cure, I therefore feel
bappyto certify my confidence In Its virtues.
Tours with respect; 'JAMES BEAN,'
' I teat(' to the truthfulness olthe above statement.
H. 11:11mOtnona, M. D.
Kira W. POWLE I t SON, Boston, Proprietor,: .
Sold by all Druggists, at 15.centen boa. • Nyman 85
Statement of Franklin Township
j." Bounty Matters.
Mount abondtteenek. P_ • $4.700 00
Duplicate if tn.:levied:tor 1864, $2,263 46
Paid:traiettrer on above, $9,150 OR
FxoneratiOne and Coll.' per et. 103 38— $2,253 46
Duplicate Ottax (00865, . , $2,690 08
Paid treasurer on Above. • " ' $2,515 07 •
Exonoratians and Collpeicent, 175.01 $2,690 08
Duplicate of tai for 1866: • $515 21
Paid treasurer on above. $466 20
Exoneratlons and Con. per cent., 50 00— $515 20
Int. on bonds and miscellaneous !xpenees, $336 85
Am't in bands of Tress rer, Juno2l, 1867, . $94 00
J. C. .
8. D. TURIIELL,
- Franklin, June 25, 1861.-3 w Anchors,
Finandial Statement of Jackson
_ township Bounty - Matters.
SECOND BOUNTY ACCOUNT.
Amount of duplicate, 1,865, $3140 82
1866, 2249 63
Total am't of duplicates, $5420 45
EronerittlOns by School Directors, 500 66
Amount of tax collected, $4919 79
Cr. By am't paid to volunteers, $3OOO 00
Expenses of sending •• 206 42
fntrrvot on bonds, all 02
Collectors' per cent. 08 39
Treasurer's •• 20 23
Total of credit, - 4598 06
Financial Statement of Jessup
township Bounty Tax.
Wholo am't of bonds leaned In 1861, $11,963 50
Duplicate of tax levied for 1864. $5,537 85
1 6 •
111 11,1 filo 1866, 2,401 33—511.65180
Bal. to be provided for exclusive of interest
and Collector's pet' centage. 11,001 61
S. B. HOWELL, /
EDO An Bot Las, Crk. DAVID SHAY, J /,Auditors.
Statement of Choconut Township
, Bounty Matters.
Whole amount of bonds Issued. $ 7559 87
Amount paid on the above to June 3, 1867, 7169 87
Bal. to be provided for including Interest, $ 400 00
Duplicate'of raiz levied for 1864, $5759 67
Conectdputhe above to June 8, 1867,
Bal. inelndfug exotterations and Treas. Pr ct., $402 72
Duplicate of tax levied for 1860, $1337 18
Colleeted on the above to,lttire 3, 1867. UM 55
Bal. including exonarations and Coll. per et: $46 54
Balance in Collector's hands; ira
We certify the above to be correct.
' EDWARD BURKE, 1 Auditors.
M. Al. AON44LY, j -
Chocontd, Ante 18, 1807.-Biv.
Auditors' Report of Forest Lake
Amount of bonds and certificates lamed, $115..EM 63.
Amount paid Juno 11, lon, 11~10-7 11
Balance unpaid excluding • interest, $4,730 52
Duplicate of taxes for 11A13, $2,915 14
Paid on •do • 2,043 00
Bal. unpaid including enon.and per cantage, Btra 34
Cash and receipts for interest an bonds in
hands of Treasurer, ttBlo. 36
We certify the above to be correct as near as can bo
Auditors' Report of Brooklyn
57 men pnt in U. S. service by School Di
rectocs, • $19,=1 00
Bonds issued, $14,667 16
Muney Reined, 4,551 84-$19,9-00
BROOKLYN BOUNTY FUND. [DR.
'fo bonds issued. $14 . ,667 16
To money loan ed,(no bonds given) 4,551 84
To int. en boude to June I, 1866, 955 41-$20,174 49
1 864. Cr.
By bands redeemed :
April 13, L. Richards, No. 12, $166 03
Aug. :M..1. W. Tewksbury, " 17, 106 20
18, J. li. Tiffany, " 15, 107 85 •
" 26, Elie= Tiffany, " 18, 101 50
" 29, F. Whipple, 19, 428 50
" 23, R. C. Ourpees, " 16, 3.:5 50
Mar. 28. R. F. Breed. 9, 406 53
" 19, C. R. Palmer, '` I, 127 04
" 21, 0. Bailey, " '2, 406 67
" 23, o: W. Palmer, " 8, 101 40
May 18, J, D. Richards, " 13.5 14,316 00
" 93, Manny Perigo, " 4, 204 :II
" Let, F. Tewleibury, " 10, 101 GS
" 23, Norris Aldrich, ••• 5, 25 88
Nathan') Reynolds," 6, 85 39
23, N. Aldrich, ," 4, •101 50
" 23, 1. 11. Sterling, " 7, 60 56
Feb. 16, Ralph Sterling, " 21, 53 37
" 15, Wm. L. Perry, " 20, 318 00
Ord ors to pay loan, $
Orders to pay intereet, - 685 94
Bal. due on bondsJurio 1, '66, $11,122 81— $20,174 49
1864. H. L. Bailey, Collector, Dr.
To Duplicate, ,
By amount paid Treasurer,' $6,209 18
Exonoratione, 104 30
Percentage, 94 41—56,400 08
1865. A. E. Tewksbury, Collector, Dr.
To Duplicate, $2,62.5 84
By ain't paid Treasurer, $2,550 00
Exonorations. 28 63
Percentage, 89 37
"ice due Treasurer.
Oath drath w. es mo.l yr.
Balance an'e Treasurer, 7 94—52,633 84
1866. Alfred. Titeworth, Collector. Dr.
.Duplicate, $2651 01
By amount paid Treasurer, $2,618 80
F:zonerations, a 69 04
Percentage, 38 01—52,657 01
Bounty Fund, Dr.
To Balance on Bonds and Int.. Juno 1, 1868, 311,482 81
To ono year Interest to'Juno 3, 1887, - 681. 83
Collocted on Duplicate, 1888,
Balance to 'be provided for June 3, 1867, 0,559 CO
(Signed) S. W. BREED,
R.L.BLA KESLEB, }Auditors.
0. W. FOOT,
Brooklyn, Junell, 1867.:-3w '
.StitteMent ' - oflizidgewEiter Toga
ship Bounty Matteis.
Amount of bonds issued, , $24,010 00
Amount paid on the above4une 8.1, 1867, 24,685 00
Balance to be provided for exclusive of hat., 225 00
Thiplicate of tax levied for 46E4 sgm,i in•
xonoration is to Collector; • • $ 7pp 00'.
4inetlol4l rillganee, • ; r • , 37 4 SI
Illaidneofn the hands of.Trdlistiror, • $ 255 06 ,
Wo c r ikithoebOv. .4,0,140 r eocrect ecacue OW be
A11°51.91. •Z; If. BREW/WERT
Is JAMBS TURRIII,L, Auditor!.
JOSEPH PORTER, '
Bridgewater, Juno 11, 1867.76 w '••" -
InW Out en closure of .the suliscnber on'or
eland 'Mb WU Mal last,' a Clark • brown' DULL, !-
Yuri OM The °sister!, requested towore properly..
pay charges, and take him *wiz
D. D. ODYDIOI.
Balance In treasury, SZ2I 73
a ELLIOT BENSON, )
T AI. BUTTER FIELD, ' r Auditors.
CHAS. FREN Cl 3 , )
Jackson, Jane 25,1867.-3 w
L. M. TUItRELL,
J. LTIIMI LL, Auditor.
Forest Jo ne - 1 - 8, .1867.-3 w
'lease Read •CaTefully.
T' l l.Bpnbgeribee o n learryi
o te mi rett e ati?.a partnership f or
business; and having supplied ourselves with a am
rate stock of materials, such as
Cloths, - Cassimeres & Trimmings,
We arturrepared to tarnish
upon very short notice, made in the West style, of the
beat materials, and at very low prices. We also lure
HATS, CAPS, UMBRELLAS, SUS.
FENDERS, COLLARS, NECK
and all the other articles usually kept In an establith
went of this kind.
We may be found in the rooms former occupied by
G. F. Fordham, between C. N. Stoddard's Shoe Store
and R. B. Little's law office, west side of Main street,
Montrose, Pa , doing buOnesitinder the nun, a Mum
S. 11. Moms, - - • - P. LINZ.%
Montrose, May 28, 1867.—tf
Great reduction in prices at the Store of
GUILE & 'EATON,
LIARFORD, SUSQUEHANNA CO. PA.
COME one, come all, both great and entail, and Pee
tor yourselves. We have just reCeived a nice as
sortment of New Goods, and we have on hand a Fine
Stock, consisting of
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hardteere s Boots ti
Shoes; Hats & Caps, Drugs, Medi
cines Ayes, Paints, Oils, Glass,
Which we propose to sell cheaper the/'the cheapest,
as the following will show : ; •
Printer. warranted madder colors. only 15 Ms.
Spragnea, beet Spring ?styles. " 19
Atlantic A Sheetinga,
Other Shectings, y'd wide from 11SON "
• Fine do. • lea& "
Biel-pelted Mnslln, . 15045
Kucicy Jeans, ' • Silitso i•at
814,11 a A for coffee; 100014
Tip top Molasses,. only MS "
Reroiteue Oil, only ' 60 "
•The above is only itsatuple of what wo intend doing.
Goods sold by us warranted as represented, ,
'We have also a large quantity of Retain Batter Pails
of assorted sizes which we wilraup,ply to customers,
and ship their batter to New York; Where we have
made arrangements with one of the largest and best
Commislon Bousestberet and we are sure we can get
as good if not better prices than can be, Obtained by
any Other merchant in title county.
We will carry the Butter by the Railroad and return
the empty Pails from New York. free of charge.
We do not ask any one to believe any of thesbore,
but come and see for youmlves.
Barford, Pa., hla y .t, ISrff.-61n
The Union Pacific Rail-
RE now constructing a Railroad from Omaha, Ne
braska westward towards the Pacific Ocean, ma
t=ins stilt 1 conscctions an unbrokeo line •
ACSS THE CONTINENT.
The Company--now offer's limited amount of their
first MOUTGAGRBONDS having thirty years to run and
bearing annual interest, payable on' the first day of Jan
uary and Juiy, in the city of New,York, at the rate of
six per cent in gold, at ninety cents on the dollar.
This road was completed from Omaha 3,13 miles west
on the lst of January, Ufa and is fully equipped. and
trains are regularly running over It. The Company
has now on band stifileffint iron, ties, etc., to finish the
remaining portion to rho eastern base of the Rocky
Mount:due, 212 miles, which is under contract to be
done Septemberist this year, and it is etpcdted that
the entire road will be in running order from Omaha to
its western connection with the antral Pacific. now
being rapidly built eastward from Sacramento, al. du
Means . of the Company.
' Estimating the distance to be aunt by the Union Pa
cific to be 1.565mi1e5, the United Stateti Government
issues its six per cent. Thirty year bonds to tier Com
pany as the road is finished at the average rate of shoal
$26.250 perraile, ambunting to $44,208.000.
The Com pany Is also permitted to issue Its 01F1) frit
MOrtrage 013 ad to an equal amount, and at the same
time, which by special Act of Congress are made a first
mortguge on the entire line, the bends of the Baited
States being subordinate to them.
The government makes, a donation of 12,600 acres of
land to the mild, amounting to 20,012,000 acres estima
ted to be worth $30,000,000, making the total resonrees
exclusive of the capital, $112,416,000; but the full value
of the lands cannot now be realized.
The authorized Capital stock of the Company . is one
hundred million dollars of which live millions hate al
ready been paid in, and 'of whiel it is not enplaned that
more than 25 millions at moot will be require('
The cost of the road is estimated by competent engi
neers lobe about one hundred million doUatt, exclu
sive of equipment.
Prospects for' Business.
The railroad connection t4ween Omaha and tho east
is now complete. and the earnings ofthe Union Pulite
on the sections already finis ad for the fi nd 'two weeks
In May were $113,000. Thes,
sectional earnings as the
road progresses will much i ore than pay the interest
on the Company's bonds, and the through business over
the only lino of 'Mimed betWecn the Atlantic and Pa
cific must bo Immense.
Value and securitl of the Bonds
The company respectitillyi submit, that the above,
statement of facts fully demonstrates the Feco city of
their Bonds, and as additions] proof they would smmest
that the Bonds now offered are less than ten million
dollars on 517 miles of road, on which over twenty mill
ion dollars have already been expended ;--en 830 miles
of this road the cars are now running, and the remain
in g 187 miles are nearly cam leted.
'.Artho present rate of pre inm on gold these bonds
pay annual interest on the present cost of
, L Nine Pei • Cent,
and it is believed that on the completion of the roadl
like the Government Bondej they will go above par.
The company intend to soil but a limited amount at the
present low rate and retain
I l the right to advance the
price at their option. 4
Subscriptions will be received In Now York by the
Continental National Bank, I No. 7 Nassau at., Clan,
Dodge & Co., Bankers, 61 Wall et.. John J. Cisco .6
Son, Bankers, no. 83 wall et:. and by banks and Bulk
ers generally throughout theitinited States, of wheal
maps and descriptive pamphlets may be obtained. Tee,
will also be moot by mall,fro the Company's °Mee. no.
20 woman street s New York, on application. Subscri
bersn: will select.their own A ante In whom they have
confldenee,whp alone will be reopotteible to thewfol
thtt istlfc delivery 010 6 boils' ' - '
..,.._,..4,,. ..L ,- ,J.. 01800. .
' Jen vap , • Vrortanrsr, New York,
• ‘; ; •
Pinanoia -- •, : tatela4ent of - Lathrop
1%.. lio r
1;aly I fOu; men t4tin I;orlico
• Etcpobl DPW , On: • • $18.501 40
BOndelestied, 4, • • ' 1 '; $8.823110
I.oftoe ot BaWt, do. . 647116-1--sl B .okrA 4
• -11081atY. Dr:
To &taunt of bOado 111540, 18,ass 00 r
To ain't of, mono; loaood, Po • '
bOndo eyed," • -; '11411848 , _ "
To *tarot 'toJti sa 4 XI Fir - r•a w '"
ga t etrif Fs*
,1 1 841,Str i .
4 onnapnent,lsot-O,OM 58
Jane 11,181 it, balance tebotgolovidels Da, $O. 919 94
r. %Val. l i tt r i l tag jAzialtOt
iatlkropb-Juni la; 1811.-41_ . 1 •