The Montrose Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1849-1876, June 09, 1868, Image 2

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    ontrost gitmotrat.
A. J. GERRITSON, Editor.
1 117118 DAY, 3111 1 113 0, 1888.
Election, Tuesday October 13, 1868.
Judge Packer.
The Age, and other journals, present the
name of Hon. Ass Packer for President.
We have had Judge Packer in view as
our choice for next Governor of Penn syl
vania ; but if placed on the national tick
et, there is no man whose election we
would labor for with more zeal and pleas
ure. He is one of those sterling men
whom riches, honor, and place cannot
Oregon Ratifies Cirant'S Nomination.
The radicals had despatches that the
nomination of Grant bad roused great en
thusiasm in the (Republican) State of Or
egon, and that, immense meetings were
being held to ratify it,"&o.
Later advices inform us that all the
people met at the polls and "ratified"
Grant's nomination by cleaning out the
radical majorities and carrying the whole
State for the Democracy for the first time.
We like that style of ratification I
Secretary of War.
We accidentally omitted, in our last, a
report of the fact that, after the final death
of impeachment Stanton "retired fiorn
office ;" and that Gen. Schofield, who bad
been nominated by the President, was
confirmed by the Senate, as Secretary of
Washington Election.
Last week' the City election came off in
Washffigton, D. C. On the night before,
crowds-c Degree; assembled at some of
the voting places and remained - ttll night,
to be in possession of the polls. A few
negroes voted the Democratic ticket,
when they were attacked by the mob,
and, as the Radical papers say, would
have been killed had they not escaped.
The result, as announced in the eve
ning, was the election of a Democratic
mayor and majority of councils; but the
ballot-boxes were kept, unsealed, in Radi•
cal hands over night, and next day they
made a recount, which, it is claimed,
shows a Radical majority of about 70, in
atead•of the 130 Democratic majority. It
is believed that the -boxes were stuffed
during the night. The new count does
not affect the councils; but as 279 sol
diers voted, the Radicals declare that
they all voted the Democratic ticket, and
that they will throw out all their votes
and declare the black councilmen elected.
On the night after the negroes were
told that their mayor was " counted in,"
they assembled in crowds, and after lis
tening to incendiary speeches from Forn
ey and others; went about the city in a ri
otous manner, attacking persons and pla
ces of business. One man was murdered,
several seriously injured, and several
stores broken open. Such are the results
as system of forced negro suffrage ; the
like of which will prevail wherever that
experiment is tried.
Radical Economy.
The Radical party has proved to be one
of gross extravagance in their control of
the government.; and their Chicago reso
lution in reference to economy is a piece
of absolutely false pretense. On this point
the New York Times, (Republican,)
presses onr views so fully in reference to
the platform, that we here insert the arti
"In certain other respects the platform
sounds ironically. Declarations in favor
of a rapid reduction of taxation and the
strictest economy in the administration of
the government are unassailable as ab•
stract propositions. Every man not fed
at the public expense will hold up both
bards for them. But a Republican Con
vention in 1868 ought to have been able
to present something more effective than
promises. The party has been in power
long enough to have gathered a rich store
of performances. It should have been able
to go before the country with a record of
services rendered in regard both to re
trenchment and taxation. The public
purse has been" for years altogether in its
bands. It, has had exclusive management
of the appropriations and exclusive power
over the forms and amount of taxation.—
liow happens it then that in a platform
intended to set forth its claims to contin
ued confidence it has nothing better to of
fer than resolves in favor of reforms which
it has obstinately and culpably neglected?
Why is it that no serious attempt has
beetemade to enforce even moderate econ
omy, and that, 'in consequence, the aboli
tion of totes mule followed by their re.
imposition, or by a large addition to - the
debt?. These are feat:spots in the par.
ty's record. They are a:condilmoation of
of its recent Congressional career, and a
sorry exeinplificatioit of its 4idelity and
capacity in fiscal and financial, affairs. ,
Impeachment Investigation.
Butler keeps up his investigation in
reference to alleged .nounption of Senat
ors; and his beastly style is of course the
ruling featurs,. The only evidence of
proposed corraptiOn which has been dis- -
covered is the offer of five radical votes
for acquittal span payment of /30,000,
which wee rejected ; those for whom it
was made, voted for conviction.. That
Butlei'S scheme of so-called investigation
is intended as a partisan affair is shown
by the refusal to allow any one opposed
to impeachment to be on the committee.
The whole thing is a secret, one-sided
party trick, designed to conceal radical
corruption, and throw suspicion upon all
who voted for acquittal. Col. Woolley,
who testifies that he used no influences
in reference to impeachment has been
held in custody for refusing to reveal his
private business to Butler & Co.
In the Senate, on motion of Mr. Ross,
the presiding officer has appointed Messrs.
Buckalew; Chandler, Stewart, Morrill of
Maine, and Thayer, a committee to in
vestigate the charges of corruption against
certain Senators who: voted for the sc•
quittal of the President.
The Two-Paced Platform.
As stated in our last issue, we hold the
radical platform to be a piece of knavery,
by which, under cover of a present pre
tense of leaving the suffrage :question to
the Northern States, the radicals are
shaping their course with a view to forc
ing riegro suffrage upon the North if in
trusted with future control of the Gov
ernment. A radical organ, .the Philadel
adelphia Post, argues that our view is
correct, and that its party is bound to en,
force negro suffrage. It says,:
"There is nothing in the_Republican
platform, adopted at Chicago, which we
cannot heartily approve, for even the sec
ond article, which ;trate only one open to
objection, pledges .' the party to maintain
Impartial in the South. That
maintained, it, is inevitable that. Impartial
Suffrage will be established in the North,
for it is impossible that the Republican
party can divide its principles and hold
to a two-faced policy. It, is certain to
lose the colored vote in the South, unless
it gives the ballot to the colored citizens
in the North. And if, it refuses to become
the champion of freedom everywhere, it.
will deserve to be disgraced and defeated.
The right of the loyal States to decide
for themselves the suffrage question does
not, in our opinion, give them power to
prevent citizens of the United States
from voting for officers of the . United
States, and here it is that Congress should
interfere. We trust Mr. Stevens will not
forget his bill prohibiting States from dis
franchising citizens of the whole country.
And it. is to be regretted that, the Con
vention, did not more explicitly declare
that the people of the loyal States ought
to grant the ballot to their fellow citizens,
without respect to color. But we repeat
that. it is impossible to.confer full citizen
ship on the millions of colored people in
the Southern States, and to continue to
withhold it from the thousands in the
Here we have the future issue dearly
avowed; that if the people elect anoth
er radical Congress and President, negro
suffrage will be forced upon every State.
The Grant men, to cheat the people, and
get their votObave partly concealed th eir
intentions by' dubious. words ; but to v ote`
for Grant & Co. is to vote for forced ne
gro equality in every State. • Let the
honest masses not lose sight of this fact.
—The Chicago resolution charging the
profligacy and extraVagence of Congress
on the President, may be set down as the
sublimity of impudence. The President
can't even draw his salary from the Treas.
ury without Congress authorizing him to
do so.
The Death of Ex-President Buchanan.
The feeble health of the venerable Ea-
President, which bas been reported by
telegraph dimming several weeks past, to.
gether with his advanced age, have pre
pared the,publia mind`for the news of his
death, which took place at his residence,
Wheatland, near Lancaster, June Ist.
He was born in Franklin county, April
22d, 1791, and was therefore 77 years of
age at the time of his death. Nearly ev
er since the age of twenty-three, when be
became a member of the Pennsylvania
Legi . slatitre, he has been in the public
service, passing through numerous grada
tions tip to the highest office in the Gov
ernment. The recapitulation of the events
of his checkered life is unnecessary at this
time. His history is so conspicuous, and
is so interwoven with public affairs that
there are few indeed of our citizens but
who have itimPressed upon their memo
ries. His death was calm .and tranquil,
and his last words were—" God bless my
country." .
The Departments at Washington were
closed on the day of the
.. funeral, which
was attended at - Lancaster by all the
cal officials; Societies, dbc., in a body; and
.by an immense iiancourse of citizens—all
uniting** palitik `;tl** .4espeutit to the ,
Ligaared &mrA.
La.) n_rwrir.3.,
How Grant's Nomination 11-Ratifled
"Seams, Oregon, June I.—Oregon gone
largely Democratic.' Member of Congress
elected, and Legislature nearly unani-
SAN Pumictsco, June 2.—The election
in Oregon, June 1, resulted in a Demo
cratic triumph. The Democratic candi
date for Congress was elected by 1,000
majority. Portland county gives a Dem
ocratic majority. The Legislature and
county officers are nearly all Democrats.
The Radical majority in 1864 was about
1,600, and the State has always gone Re
There are many things to be learned
that the Radical papers do not say in fa.
vor of their candidate. Everything truth
will permit and absurdity not stamp will
certainly appear. But what is omitted is
more si,gniftcant, than what , is uttered.
Nobody is hardy enough to claim civil
capacity for Grant. Out of the army he
has only been a bankrupt farmer, a tad
turn tanner, and a hard drinker His
erary abilities were insufficient to secure
him a copyist's stool in the office .of , the
Prothonotary of St. Louis in 1854:
His most exaggerating praises -- dare not
aver his instabilityto be lessili j an his. ob
tuseness. In politics helms always taken
up with the Minds tha;,,,Anastered him.—
During and after the Mexican war Gener
, al Harney took pity on Lieutenant Grant,
then the butt ,of every one's joke, and
used to remonstrate with him on his wild
courses. 1 At that time Grant was a
States-right, "Democrat because Harney
was, Oie influence was sufficient to
inottlirtlie opinions, but could not restrain
the appetite of the ductile young man.
When General Harney was finally
forced to shake him off whom he could
not reform, General Dent, into whose
family Grant married, persuaded him eas
ily into Douglas Democracy, and actually
succeeded in getting him into a fit condi
tion to vote for the Little Giant, in 1860,
at Galena. During the winter of l 882-63,
when Congressmen Washburne, of Illin
ois, and Rice, of Massachusetts, visited
Grant after the defeat at Shiloh, and told
him "if he did not then and there sign the
pledge, they would drop him like a hot
potatoe," the affrighted man was coerced
into a temporary temperance and an ad
interim Republicanism,
the last, of which
continued until the close of the war.—
Then, what with the influence of Presi
dent, Johnson and Mr. Seward, Grant
lapsed into Conservatism and went his
"level best" for "my policy." This and
the denunciation he got for it from Sum
ner, Kelly, and others, are matters of re
cord. His recent change into a full-blown
negro-suffrage Radical left no more points
in the political compass to be boxed by
him, and is due to the influence exerted
on him by strongerminded associates.—
Thus it, has always been that any man
willing to assume the guardianship of
Grant has easily secured his unreasoning
acquiescence in all political questions.
He has been a mental copyist ever since
he was rejected "for want of capacity"
as a literal copyist fourteen years ago.
Again ; it has never been insisted upon,
we believe, that General Grant is exactly
"the slave of his word." IVe lay little
stress, to be sure, upon the repeated as
sertion of Radical leaders that, he broke
his total abstinence pledges made to Con
gressman Rice._ Pledges of that sort are
apt to be lightly made, and they can hard
ly be said to involve the obligations of a
contract, however, their facile abandon
ment. may be construed in governing our
estimate -of the moral force of him who
makes and breaks Ahem.
But there is one point on- which both
Radicals and Conservatives agree in find
ing Grant guilty of a more serious infidel
ity to his word. That: point is his willful
deception of the President and the coun
try in the matter of the War Department.
On Saturday he distinct/y promised that
be would not give up without notice to
the President, and that on Monday be
would call on the President to confer.—
On Monday he did not call on the Presi
dent to confer, and
. he dia give up the
War Department without notice. No
one denies this, just because nobody can
deny it, nor can the falsehood be smoth
ered by silence nor forgotten in time.
These few things which Grant is 'not,
are too obvious to be refuted and almost
for statement. Though they must be ad
mitted by friends and will be hardly
pressed by opponents, it is well to bear
them in mind at the beginning of the
campaign of criticism on which the coun
try to entering.
AIWA very talkative little girl used of
ten to annoy her mother by making re
marks about visitors who came to the
house. On one occasion a gentleman
was expected whose nose had been acci
dently flattened to his face. The mother
cautioned the child to say nothing about
this feature. Imagine her consternation
when the little one suddenly exclaimed :
"Ma, you told me to say nothing about
Mr. Smith's nose. Wby, he hasn't got
Arne Montrose Republican quotes
the New York Citizen as a Democratic
journal. Perhaps our neighbor thinks
his statement • correct ; or tt may be he
quotes in ignorance' .of filets t but_ is in
Men 'Z •
on the Pacific Coast.
J. W. NEsurra."
What Grant is Not.
Radical Extravagance;?,
Befcire adopting..a platform - 104 2 - atising
economy in the administiatiiirof the
Government % the 'Radical leadinniihonld
have ahown a little practical manikstation
of it lit matters within their cor. Du
ring the past year . thei- have pent one
hundred and fifty mill* dollars of the
public money in keeping- 44i a useless
stauding army in the. , Sciuth;, squandered
away twelve million in keeping up the
Freedmen's Bureau ; - used fiont two to
three million out of the . Contingiot ,funds
of the Rump to carry , the Bduthern "elec
tions;" threw away more tVan half a roil
lion on a partisan tmpeanhtnent, and hun
dreds of thousands of dollars in maintain
ing useless investigating ; rob
bed the Government of.inany million dol
lars worth of lands in, ; tipbsidies to rail
roads in which they ertheir friends are
stockholders; added millions of dollars to
their own income; - find, in many other
ways, depleted thefFederal Treasury of
hundreds of of dollars in the
most extravagant, reckless, and repre
hensible manners Such men economize ?
They don't know the meaning of the
BSA Ann time ago a self-styled vig
ilance committee, between Waverly and
Janesvillqlowa, arrested a young man
named Drßoberts, in the latter town, and
hungliiin upon suspicion of having stolen
two horses from a farmer. It was discov
ered,:4uhsequently, that two intoxicated
Ytonitg fellows had taken the horses, rid•
big' them to Cedar Falls, and then turned
them loose. Upon returning home the
farrrier discovered his horses there in ad
vance of him. Warrants have been issued
for the ringleaders of the murderous crew,
of whom one is the deputy sheriff of the
county. This is a speciman of the many
flagrant outrages upon law and justice in
lowa—that Suite which boasts of its Rad
icalism and " grand moral ideas," and in
which Democrats are scarcely allowed to
speak above a whisper in political matters.
12r Its good effects are permanent.—
In this it differs from all hair dyes. By
its use luxurient growth is guaranteed,
natural color and gloss are restored. One
trial will cause you to say this of Mrs.
RE•ii'ORER or DRESSING, (in one bottle.)
Every Druggist sel.s it. Price One Dol
lar. 9je4 w
Or - Colgate . " Aromatic Vegetable Soap. Aso
peri or Toilet Soap. prepared from refined Vegeta.
Die Oils in combination with Glycerine, and espe
cially designed for the use of Ladles, and for the
Nursery. Ite perfume is exquisite,and its washing
properties unrivalled. For sale by all druggists.
May, 29 lB97.—lyampl2
Syrup, for the cure of Incipient consamption, coughs,
colds, emup. Asthma, liver complaints, Dyspepsih, and
general debility For several y ars I have been urged
y kind friends, who have need. and been benefltted by,
my Life tip-up, to pet it ep f.xr gstatmal sate; nut low
know the large expense, now that the country is flood
ed with Patent Medicines, which attend the same. For
years pact I was reluctant to do en, as the capita) re.
quired would hr large; - and I did not wish to °lanai% the
operations of my Venetian Liniment business. But,
thanks to the generous public, wart bay sppreciated my
Veuelian Liniment...l ant now able to do so, without
any drtrlment to my large business in that medicine'
The foundation of my success I attribute to attending
lo the manufacture of every drop myself, and shall de
the same In regard to my Pulmonle Life Syrup. The
Ingredients are perfectly hermiess, h t and act on the
Lungs and Liver with astonishing effect, t rice 75 cis.
Depot, No 5O Cortlandt street New York, near Jersey
city Feray. Sold by the Druggists and btorekeepers.—
- for the core of coughs, colds, hoarseness, Asthma,
Influenza, croon, whooping. cough, Bronchitis Predispe
sition to consumption, &e. &c.
This great remedy Is too well known and Is perform.
log too much good to make it necessary to go into an
elaborate discussion of its merits. Suffice it to say that
it still maintains Its supremacy In curing discoed; of
the Mott obstinate character, and that all who suffer
from the above comp Islas, after having tested this
remedy, seldom have occasion to resort to other appli
ances to insure a perfect restoration to health.
Testimony of Mr. PETER SHAW.
WEET WINFIELD, N. Y., Dec. 10, 1560
Meters. S. W. FOWLE it Son, Boston.
Gentlemen—During the winter of ISCB I was very
much out of health. omitted with a severe Cough pain
in the side and Lungs and acid a general depression of
health to such an ex ent as grvatly to alarm myself and
friends as to the result. During this time I tried sev
eral highly recommendep remedies, with little or no
good r suit, and bad concluded to try the effect of a
Southern climate upon my health; but, before carrying
this retedrition into effect. I was induced by the urgent
solicitation of your agent. Mr. Huntley, to glve Dr.
Dr. Motor's Balsam of Wild Cherry a trial. I did to,
and to my ereat joy round immediate and permanet re
Baby the use of only one bottle, and I am now in as good
health at ever. I believe l our Balsam one of the beet
remedies, for coughs, colds and all lung diseases, now in
use, andconecientiontly recommend it as such.
Yours truly, PBTER 8 fIA W.
Prepared by Seth W. Fowlo & Son, 18 Tremont et.,
Boston, and for sale by Druggists generally.
are constantly hearing favorable reports from those
whe have tried this remedy. Amy Anthony, wife of
Mark Anthony. of this city, and living at No.B Locust
street, afflicted with a felon on the finger. was recently
induced to matte a trial of the Salve. Almost instantly
she experienced relief from the pain, which had been
althost unendurable. Every other remedy but this
proved unavailing. Those who have tried it once are
satisfied of its merits, and nothing will induce them to
be without a sapply.—Fall River News.—mayl2ml.
lag the end of alt things are made by religions enthu
siasts; and on the other hand, philosophers insist that
the centre of the earth is a mass of fire—that the poles
of the earth will one day be at the equator, and that the
Sun is gradatily fading ! Talk tike this is very terri
ble; bat, pending such wholesale calamities, it will be
as well for each member of socity to take rare of his or
her health, and leave the rest to Providence.
The end comes prematurely to all who neglect the
preservation of that inestimable blessing. Suffer liver
disease, dyspepsia, chronic constipation or any other
ailment to take its course unchecked, and it will assn. ,
redly shorten life. It cannot be said that the means of
protecting the system against the predisposing causes
of disease are withheld. The constitutions and phy
sique of the least rounat may be so strengthened and
fortified by a coarse of Hostetter's stomach bitters as
to render them all bqt invulnerable, not only to the at
tacks of epidemic disorders, bat also to the ordinary
complaints which prevail in all countries and at all sea
sons. If the immense importance of protective medica
tion were universally understood, this Incomparable
vegetable antidote, which is already the most popular
Wide in the world, would everywhere be classed among
the staples of life, and no family would dire to be
without it. The thee may arrive when, this will be the
case, for every year adds hundreds of thousands to the
list of those who use it.—mayi2ml.
einTDearness. Blindness de Catarrh treat;
I:b the btmont eaccelb. by Dr. J. ISAACS. Oculist
and Aurist, (forgierly of Leyden, Holland.) Nii.ddd
Arch ntrect. Philadelphia. Testimonials from thortost
reliable smart:es in the City and countrycen be seen at
his office. The medical faculty are invi•ed to accompa
ny theirosdienta. as he has no secrete'. practice.
Amadei Eyes insisted witboutlit. N9AlifirfLeAlfd•
Me examination. novlayi
Behr 2►btßrtistmeuts.
V: This fa to give notice that on the 29th day of May,
A. D.. 1988, a warrant In bankruptcy Was tested against
the estate of Edward Carlisle, of Great Bend, Susque
hanna county, Pennsylvania. Who bum been adjudg
ed a bankrtipt, on his own petition ; that the payment
of any debt and delivery, of - any property belonging to
such bankrupt, to him or for his use, and the transfer of
any property by him, are forbidden by law. That a
meeting of the creditors of said bankrupt, to prove
their debts, and to cbgoee one or more assign( es of his
estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be held
at 308 Lackawanna Avenue:l, Scranton, Penn_sylvania.
before Edward N. Willard, Register, 'on the 24 day of
July, 1862, at 10 o'clock, a, m.
-TIIOS. A. ROWLEY, 11. S. Marshal,
Jane 9-4 as Messenger, Western Dist. of Pa.
In the District Court of the United States for :he
Western District of Pennsylvania.—ln Bankinptcy.
In the matter of J. W. Braekney, a bankrupt—
said J. W. Bruckney having applied to the Court for a
discharge from hie debts. By order of the Court notice
is given to allcredltore who have proved their debts
and other persons In interest to appear on the 23d day
of June, 1868. at 9 o'clock, a. m.. at Chambers of
the said District Court. before E. N. WILLARD, oco of
the Registers of said Court, In the city of -Scranton. at
No. 303 Lackawanna Avenue. to show muse why a die
chargo should not be granted to the said Bankrupt.
And further notice Is hereby given that the second
and third meeting of creditors of the raid Bank,
qutred by the 27th and 28th section• of the act of Ron
great of March 2,1807. will be had before the said Reg
irtsr. upon the same day, that muse may be shown
egninet the discharge, at the same hour a• d place.
June 9-2 w S. C. WCANDLESS. Clerk.
In the Dist'let Court of the United States for the
Western District of Pennsylvania.—ln Bankruptcy.
In the matter of J. W. ._:arrier, a bankrupt, paid J. W.
Carrier having applied to the Court for a discharge from
his debts. By order of the Court, notice is berehniv.
en to all creditors who have proved their dehtsand nth.
er persons in interest to appear on the 23d day ofJune
ISA, at 10 o'clock, a Chambers of the said District
Court, before B. N. WILLARD, oneof the Registers of
said Court, In the City of Scranton, at No. 3113 Lacks.
wanna Avenue. to show cause why a discharge should
not be grunted to the said bankrupt. A: d further notice
Is herebygiren that the 'won' and third meeting of creel.
Boma the s-.ld tankrupt, required by the 27th and 28th
s. ctions of the act of Congress of March 2. 180. will be
bad before the said Register upon the same day, that
cause may be shown against the discharge at the same
hour and place.
June 9-2 w S. C. McCANDLESS, Clerk.
In the Dfstriet Court of the rutted Stateefor the
Western District of Pennsylvania. In Bankruptcy
In the matter of C. 31. Simmons, a Bankrupt, said
C. N. Simmons having applied to the Court fora dis
charge front his debts. By order of the Court, notice
is hereby given to all creditors who have proved their
debts, and ofher persona in interest to appear on the
234 day of Jane. 18458, at 11 o'clock a. in. at Cham
bers of the said District Court, before E. N. Willard,
one of the Register! of said Court. in the City of Scran
ton, at 303 Lackawanna Avenue. to show cause why a
discharge should not be granted to the said Bankrupt.
And farther notice is hereby given that a second and
third meeting of creditors of ihe said bankrupt, requir
ed by the 27th and 28th sections of the act of Congress
of March 2. 18671 will be had before the said Register on
the same day, that c use may be shown against the
discharge, at the same hour and place.
June - 9, 1808.—w2 S. C. SicCANDLESS, Clerk.
This is to give notice, that on the Ist day of •rune, A.
D. 1808. a warrant in bankruptcy was Issued against the
estate of Norman P. Loomis, of Springville. Susque
hanna county. Pennsylvania, who has been adjudged a
bankrupt on hia own petition; that the payment ()Islay
debt and delivery of any property twlonging to such
bankrupt, to him or for his nse, and the transfer of any
property by him, are forbidden by law. That a meeting
of the creditors of said bankrupt. to prove their debts.
and to choose one or more assignees of his estate, will
be h• ld at a•Conrt of flankriptcy. to he held at N 0.303
Lackawanna venue, Scroton. Pa., before Edward N
Willard, Register, ou the Bth day of July, 1868, at 9
o'clock, a. M.
U. S. Menai 11, as Messenger,
Western District of Penns
June 0-4 w
That on the Ist day of June. 1883, a warrant In
bankruptcy was issued against the estate of Jerome
It. Townsend or Brooklyn, Susquehanna county. Penn
sylvania, who bee been adjudged a bankrupt, on his
own petition ; that the pat ment of any debts and de
livery of any property b• him are forbidden by law ;
that a meeting of the creditors of the said bankrupt, to
i rove their debts, and to choose one or more nonfarm:li
ofbis estate, will h.• held nt a Court of Bankruptcy,
to be held at No. 888 Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton,
Pa.. bofore Edward N. Willard. Register, on the 6th
day of July, 1863, at ten o'clock, A. M.
11. S. Marshal, as messenzer. Western District of
Pennsylvania. gun° 9-4 w
This is to give notice, that on the 6th day of Jnne,
A. D. IS6$. a warrant in bankruptcy was issued against
the estate ofJ. J. liallstead. of Nicholson, Wyonaug co.
Pe,.n•a, who has been adjudged a bankrupt, on hie own
petition ; that the payment of any debt and delivery of
.ny property belonging to such bankrupt, to him or for
his use, and the transfer of any prope tv by him are for
bidden by law. That a meeting of the creditors of said
baultrapt, to prove their debts, and to choose one or
more assignees of his estate, will be held at it Court of
Bankruptcy, to be held at No. 303 Lackawanna Avenue,
Scranton. Pennsylvania, before Edwar i N. Willard,
Register, on the Bth day of July, 1863, at 10 o'clock,
a. to.
T 110.3. A. ROWLEY. 11. C. Marshal,
as Messenger, Western Dist. Pa.
June 9, 1868.-4
Thi. le to give notice that on the sth day of June. A.
D 1859,a warrant in bankruptcy was issued against
the estate of Jacob A. Thomas, of Nicholson, Wyoming
county. renn.ylvania, who has been adjactwed a bank
rupt upon his own petit ion ; that the payment of any
debt and the delivery of any property belonging to said
bankrupt, to him or for hie see, and the transfer of any
property by him are forbidden by law ; that a meeting
of creditors of Paid bankrupt to prove their debts and
to choose ono or more tweignees of hie estate will he
held at a Court of Bankruptcy, Lobe held at 803 Lacka
wanna Avenue. Scranton, Penneylvania, before ED
WARD N. WILLARD, Register, on the 9th day ofJuly,
1868, at 10 o'clock. a. m.
11. S. Mantua. ns :Messenger,
June 9-4 Western District of Penn'a.
n the District Court of the United States for the
Western District of Pennsylvania In Bankruptcy.
' In the. matter or Michael Doyle, a bankrupt, said
Michael Doyle having applied to the Court tor a dis
charge from his debts. By or .er of the Court notice Is
hereby given to all creditors who have proved their
debts and other persons in interest to appear on the 17th
day of Juno 1868, at 11 o'clock a; m., at Chambers (lithe
said District Com t. beforo E. N. WILLARD. one of the
Registers of said Court. in the city of ecmnton, at No.
808 Lackawanna avenue, to show cadge why a discharge
should not be granted to the said bankrupt.-
And further notice Is hereby given that the second
and third meeting of creditors of said bankrupt, re
quired by the Th 6an %th sections of the act of Cen
t tem§ of March 2. Idal, will be had before the raid Reg
ister upon the same day, ,that cause ma be shown
against the dischane, at the tame hour an dplace.
Jane 2-2 w S. C. IfcCANDLESb, Clerk.
This is to give notice that on the List day of May,
A D. 1868,a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued against
the estate ot Terry A_ Thomas, of Nicholson,
Wyomp County. Pennsylvania, who has been
adjudged a Bankrupt , on his own petition;
that o payment of any debt and delivery of any prop
arty behvior/ to such Bankrupt, to him or for Mr use,
and the transfer of any property by hlm, are forbidden
by law. That a meeting of the creditors of said Bank
rupt, to prove their debts, and to choose one or more
assignees of his estate, will be.hrld'at 4 COMM of Bank.
ruptcy, to be held at No. 808 Lackawanna Avenue,
Scranton, Pennsylvania, before EDWARD N. Wit..
LARD, Register, on the 191 b 'day of Jima. 1888, at
ten o'clock. A. H. - THOS. A. ROWLEY,
U. S. - Marsha as Mos.OnLer.
May 26-4 w Western District ofirettna.,
To the District Court of the United Et totes tbr the
Western District ofPennsylvania.
Simmons tter of La Bankruptcy
C. M. a bankrupt.
To Morn Umay - Concern:
The undersigned hereby gives notice of his appoint
ment se Aeeiguee of C. Id. Simmooe, of Gres*
_fiend.' in the onnty of fineqnehanna and State of
Psnogylvania, within said district. who has been sd-
Ludged a bankrupt upon hie own_ nett tiosby the District
COWL of said District: Dela March 14th, 1868,
A. B. McD014.1:111, AsalPtea-
Montrose, may ifee...aerN •
Hoofland'e German Tonic,
The Great Remedies for all Diseases of the
Is composed of the I:meek:tines (or. as 'they are medi
cinally termed. extmets) of Roots. Herbs and Barbs,
making a preparation high y concentrated, and entirely
free from alcoholic admixture of any kind.
Is a Combinati n of all the ingredients of the Bitten
with the puresCri ality of Santa Cruz Rum. Orange &c.
making one of the most pleasant and agreeable reme
dies ever of tired to the public.
Those preferring amedicine free from alcoholic ad.
mixture, will nee
Hoofland's German Bitteks.
Tbose who have no objections to the combination as
stated, will use •
Hoofland's German Tonic.
They are both equally good, and contain the same me
dicinal virtues, the choice between the two being a
mere matter of tste, the Tonic being the most palata
The stomach, from a variety of CIIIIPCI, such as indi
gestion. dy•pe nail, nervous debility. etc , is r ery apt to
have its functions deranued. The i iver, sympathizing
as it closely does with the Stomach, then becomes af
fected, the result of which is that thepatient suffers
from several or more of the following diseases:
donstipation, flatulence, Inward piles, fullness of
blood to the head, acidity of the stomach. nausea,heart
burn, disgust for food, fullness or weight in the stom•
ach, sons eructations. sinking or thittering at the pit of
the stomach, swimming of the head. burned or diliicalt
breathing, fluttering at the heart, choking or suffocat
ing sensations when in a lying posture , dimness of •Is
ion,dots or webs before the sight.dull pain In the bead,
deficiency of pertpiration, yellowness of the pain and
eyes, pain In the side, hack. chest, limbs etc., sodden
flushes of heat. burning in the flesh, constant imagin
ings of evil, and great depression of spirits,
The sufferer from these diseases should exercise the
greatest caution in the selection of a remedy fur his
case, purchasing only that which he is assured from his
Investigations and inquiries posses true merit. is skill.
lully compounded, Is tree from injurious ingredients,
and has established for itself a reputation fur the cure
of these diseases. In this connectiun we would aub
mit those well known iemedies:
Philadelphia, Pa.
Twenty-five years since they were first introduced ia•
to this country from Germany, during which time they
have undoubtedly perlormed more cures, and ben' ted
suffering humanity to a greater extant, than any other
remedlei known to the public.
'these remedies will effectually cure Liver Complaint,
Jaundice. llyrpepsia, Chronic or Nervous Dublin . ).
chronic Darrhoea, disease of the Kidneys, nun all
eases arising from a disordered Liver, btomach, or in•
171 e• 13111. t ,
Resulting from any cense whatever ; Prostrat fon of the
System, Induced by severe labor, hardships,
expovue, fevers, ‘tc..
There is no medicine extant equal to these remedies
in such cases. A :one and vigor is imputed to the
whole system, the appetite is strengthened. food is en
joyed. the stomach digests promptly, the blood ie purl•
lied. the complexion - becomes sound and healthy, the
yellow tinge Is eradicated from the eyes. a bloom is Or.
en to the cheeks. and the weak and nervous invalid be
coni„ses a strong and healthy being.
and feeling the band of time weighing heavily upon
them, with all its attendant ills, will find in the use of
this BITTERS, or the Tow, an elixir that will instil
new life into their veins, restore In a measure the en
ergy Jind ardor of more youthful days. build tip their
shrunken forms, an i give health and happiness, to
their remaining years.
It is a well established fact that fully one half of the
female por•ton of our population are eeldom in the en
joyment of good heal h; or, to Use their own expression
feel well. They are languid, devoid of all energy,
extremely nervous, and have no appetite.
To this clues of persons the stream, cr thuTOKIC. is
especially recommended.
are made strong by the nee of either of these rerpedies
They will cure every made of msnAsszed. without Nil,
Thousands of certificates have accumulated in the
hands ofthe proprietor, bat space o ill allow of the
publication ofbut a few. Those. it will be observed,
are men of note and of each etauding that they must be
Hon. Geo. W. Wocidward,
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Pa
PUILADZ'LPIIIA, Match 16, 1867
" I fintilloorlands' German Bitters' Is a good took,
useful in disease or the digestive organs, and of great
benefit in cases of debility and want of nervous action
In the system. Yours truly,
Judge of the Supreme Court of Pcnnsylva-
NULADELIMIA, April 28, 1866
" I consider 'floolland's German Bitters' a valuable
medleine to case of attacks of Indiget.tion for Dyspep
eta. 1 can certify tide from my superience of It.
Yours. withr espeet.
D. D.
Pastoral the tenth Baptist Church, Phila
Da JACESOYI—Dear Ste : I have been frequently re•
quested to connect my name with recommendations
of different kinds of medicines, but regardiug the
practl , a as out of my appropriate sphere, I have in all
cases declined; hut with a clear proof In various in
stances and particularly In my owu family, of the use
fulness of Dr. Boa:lnds German Bitters, 1 depart for
once from my usual course, to express my full con
viction that. for general debiiity of the system, and
specially for Liver Complaint, it is a safe and valua
ble preparation. In some rases Itmay full; but usually
I doubt not, it will be very beneficial to those who an
from the above causes.
Yours, very respectfully'
Eight4,l:iefolir Coates st
iteeietant Editor Christian Chronicle, Phil-
I have deriveddecided benefit tram the use of !foot
hold'', German Ilittersand feel It my prlificSo to Ivo'
ommend them se a moat valuable ton c, to nu who are
entterimpfrona genemldebillty or from disease arletig
from derangtment, of the liver. Toon. truly;
'CA t7TION :
Tfoofiand's German Remedies are counterfeited. Sea
that the Ma - nature of C. M. JACKSON is on the wrap
per afraid) hottle An otheza are counterfeit.
Principal/dike and manufactory at the German medi
eine store. No. 63iArck street. Phlincelphia, Pa.
CHARLES M. EVANS, Proprietor.
Formerly°. df. JACKSON, & Co
Ilolland'a German Bittern per bottle, $1 00
101 . 4 half dozen, .5 CO
Boolland's German Tonle. put up In Tart bottles,
$1 (*per bottle, or a halidozen for 7 50.
Or 'M i not forget to examine wel the article you
buy, In order to get the genuine.
gar For sale by Abel Tureens, Montrose, Pa.
Aprtll4,lB6&—sy • , .