Newspaper Page Text
E. B. HAMLET, EDITOR.
DIONTII.O4IE. 4 0 7/SAIRrA r
WEDNICSOAIf. BEM 48418761
FOR CObTGAESS, .
J. B. McCOLLUM; of SusofaTe.
C. M. GERE, of Su 'a Co.
THERON VAUGHN, of Wyoming Co.
ros PROTHONOTAIIY, iG
WILLIAM J. PARKE, of Dimwit
JOHN FOSTER, of Friendsville
FOR JURY COMMISSIONER,
JAS. 0. BULLARD, of Brook
MILTON GRIFFIS, of Forest Lake.
Election, Tuesday October 11, 18711
—E. C. Fordharn is Assessor for the
borough of Montrose. Register at once..
"Extra" Law Judge.
'l'he Judicial canvass has really assumed
an extra position indeed, , and in view of
the situation, we feel it our duty to give a
little biography of the candidates, Mid set
forth what we believe to be the impera
tive duty of Democrats. •
P. D. Morrow, who is claimed by the
Republicans of Bradford and a portion of
this county to be the regular nominee, is
one of the full-fledged Nfercur Republi
cans of Bradford county. As to his mer
its as a Judge, the people of this county.
have had a good opportunity to judge.—
We are told that the office of Judge
should not be a political office, with which
we most heartily concur; but when we
see that this most useless office was snap
ped upon this district by base political
wire-pulleis for no other reason thap to
further their partizan schemes without
the wish or consultation of the people,
there is no room for doubt that it is one
of the basest of party tricks, and we pre
pose to treat it as such. Therefore, when
Democrats are asked to support P. D.
Morrow on personal or judicial merit,
they are asked to bolster up their sworn
The other faction present B. S. Bent
ley, under the name of " bolter," and with
their snake-like charmers hope to whee
dle Democrats into supporting him ont of
policy, and make some of the. sweetest
of promises of future protection. The
Democrats have not forgotten the protec
tion they received from B. S. Bentley in
1358, when David Wilmot was presented
as a candidate for President Judge in this
distract. te then came out u furious lion
hearted bolter, and went so far as to send
to the Democratic Convention, while it
was in session, that if they " should make
no nomination he would stand by them,"
and they so acted. What did Mr. Bentley
do ? He went to Bradford county with
the apparent bravery of a lion, and came
hack again meek as a lamb, and betrayed
the Democracy by resigning in favor of
Wilmot. The Radical " fire-wateC of the
Bradford "Ring" proved too ailing for
him. And now, will they have the an
dacity to ask Democrats a second time to
support this bolter? We think they had
better not do it more than once, if they
have an thick boots.
The resignation of Judge Woodward
has left our ticket without any candidate
fur sinecure Judge, and if by our action
we could overturn the miserable law that
forced the office. upon ns, most gladly
would we do so, but such is not the case.
Therefore we call upon the County Com
mittee for immediate action in this mat
ter, and that they place a man in nomin
ation. The Democratic party of this
county wiW call them to an account if
they shirk their duty. No collusion, fus
ion, or any other " usion" will excuse
them. These are played out. The De
mocracy of this eounty are organizing up
on a basis of principles, and they propose
to stand by the pure old Democratic
white man's flag, and all who shirk re
sponsibility, or waver in duty, must take
A Splendid Fiasco.
What a splendid failure the Scranton
and Montrose editors have made in at
tempting to injure our candidate by call
ing him a "Union Leaguer," thinking
they could deceive the people into the be
lief that it had something to do with one
of their secret Leagues. In their haste to
condemn our candidate, they have unwit
tingly acknowledged the fact that it would
be a damnable offense to any candidate
to be known to the people as a member
of their organization, which we accept,
and pity their poor Shoemaker for this
It is amusing to see them claim the
doctrines of "supporting the Constitu
tion and the Lows," for advocating which
they called Democrats 'Union Sliriekers"
before the war, and "traitors" and "cop
parheuds" daring that time. It comes
with a wonderful grace from the leading
organs of a party whosejeaders denounced
the Constitution as "a league with
death and a covenant with hell."
We knew that Radical leaders would
steal anything they can get their hands
upon, even to "spoons," but we were not
quite prepared for such an attempt to
steal Democratic principles right before
the eves of every school boy. They mast
consider the rank and file of their party
as fools. But this is simon pure Raical
ism. We hope the voters of this district
will look at this not as ,party bigots, but
as reasonable men, and fet it govern your
acts in October.
A person who is furnishing a "record"
for himself also, has done J. B.MeColliun
our nest Corwesknate thjs- hQnor -6pre
ingirso through'. - thci;eofnmlo‘ of Ae
Moutrnse Republiett* the procielin f '
some public meeqm of pe c
tire of party held'at the Court House - in
Montrose in the spring of 1863, which
we copy for the benefit of our readers.
I WYe are thankful indeed that they are
again placed before the public, and more
esrciatl3-.P 3 59.21 8 E4 filetkllLei-OPPeer
at this time when nary . tll9le i thing
had pixa i f mlWilta" of the peo
ple, and when radical enemies. hare .titlen
trying to blacken ithe fair itanitirdf , a4
pure a:Democrait arteveibresitht4An'ait
of old Sasquehanna . by Their ridinc,
shut:Wow in reference to 1 •114$
reconl" As the -prelimivariescii.those
meetings as published am -in visual form
we copy only the action nnal . Oadli
tions Of each which embOdiea p i ta
purports to have
" At the first meetingldarcb .1.6t1f1863,
which met at public call the fulltraing
resolutions were atloicl :
" &Dared, Thai the objeAor tWp:i' 104, is
the formation btu Tinton L6 - glie;
Ressized,lnat ;ilte• object - end ,
ptuposn l of
said League shall be tot uppoitand sustain • the
Government of the 1:1nitO States in, Aps, ellorts
for the suppression lhe:Rebellionomd to
dlsenunteneisee, rebitkP, - and'atql all &KY'
ails to the Federal Gaverthent
..kesoloaf, That a committesAer.appioinuA to
draft resolutions expressive 9f the seuthaeo„ta of
this meeting, and a Constitution ork4lMYri.ftwo
for the '.ape, and to • report. the aams .an
adjourned meeting_th be held at this tilabe
Tuesday evening, Ilsrehildth.' ' • •
AC the next metting, March 24th, 1863;
AIITICLES OF MVOCIA*Orr. ,
" We, the undersigned, hereby associate' Our
selres under the name of "The Union Litague
in Montrose and Bridgewater," and adopt the'
following fundamental articles of association :
We pledge ourselves to unconditiOnal.
to the Government of. the United States, to an
unwavering support Of its efforts to suppress
the rebellion, and to spare no endavor to main
tain unimpaired the National unity, both in
principle and territorial boundary. -
The primary objett. of this League is and
shall be to bind together all loyal men of all
trades and professions in a common union, to
maintain the power, glory, and integrity or ,
ART. 1. The officers of the,Lea_gut shall con
sist of a President , a Secretary, a 'll ,, -Ore;;and
and an Executive Committee orfive menabera,
of whom the President And S ecretary shall eon ,
atitute two. ' -
ART. 2. The President, Vice !Pitsident, Sec
retary, and Treasurer shall perform the custom
ary (talks of such officer&
ART. 3 The Executive Ciumnittee shall have
the general direction of the affairs of this League.
both in reference to financial affairs and discre
tionary power in calling meetings and present
ing business at the same.
ART. 4. Any citizen of the United States, of
unswerving loyalty, may become a member, by
signing this pledge and constitution.
ART. 5. The meetings of the League shall be
hyld on tho first Monday evening of esetunonth,
and oftener when deemed , expedient by the
Executive Committee, or Appointed by a vote
of the League at a regular meeting.
The gentleman hereupon came forward and
subscribed ttieir names :
At the next meeting all which were
public, being held in the Court House and
men of all parties were present at one of
which we are informed A. J. Gerritson
former editor of the Democrat made a
peach which was greatly applauded, the
following resolutions were adopted which
we suppose is where the "dog lies" as the
name of J.B. McCollum appears as one of
the collimate who drafted them:
" Re-mired, That the restoration of the Union
upon the basis of the National Constitution, is
errnesl ly 'Tisired by all truly loyal men; and it
is the plain duty of such to forget all party
schemes and prejudices in a united effort to
save the Republic.
Rracrheat, That the present wicked and cause
less Rebellion should be crushed by the whole
power of the Federal Government, and the
National authority restored over all the revolted
States; and we are in favor of devoting our
whole resources, If necessary; totheaccomplish
men( of the object."
RTsohred, That parties which seek in any way
to embarrass the lawful Government while
defending itself against an enemy in arms, nev
er survive, but die an ignominious death and
are remembered in history as infamous; it was
so with the tortes of the Revolution; It was so
with the }team party of 1812 ; and such must be
the fate of any organization that may be still
ing to divide with itself the odium with' which
public sentiment throughout the civilized world
now regards the rebellion against the Union.
Emil-Ts-I, That in the effort now being made
by the Government to suppress the Rebellion,
every citizen, no matter to what political party
he may have been attached, whether he be high
or low, rich or poor, is alike interested in, the
success of this effort, and upon Its success de
pen& the comfort and -welfare of every family
throughout the States which ant yet tmtrodden
by the heel,of the Rebellion. ,
Resrired, That loyalty to such a Dovertunent
as ours is the duty of every citizen; that our
remedy for rnis-government is'not rebellion, hut
the ballot-box; that he who in such a crisis
seeks to paralyzed the National ann, IS an en
emy to that (orlon and Constitution which has
never tailed to protect his life, his liberty, and
promote his happiness so long as he discharged
the obligutions due from every loyal citizen ;
that in attacking its authority or In refusing to
maintain the honor of its flag, he becomes an
alder and abettor of truison, and should be
punished to the full extent of his crime.
Rsiolred, That in union there is strength; this
meeting resolves Itself into a National League,
pledging itself to an UNCONDITIONAL sup
port of the UNION, the Constitution, and the
Government, no matter by whom administered,
in its efforts to suppress the Rebellion an
secure a pence, not by compromise, but by con
quest, as well as the discouraging of treasonable
manifestations in whatever form they may Op
Resotreel, That we are apposed to the Inter
vention or mediation of any Foreign Power in
our present troubles, preferring to settle Our
own difficulties in our own way; and- , alt
propositions to that effect which may be made
by any foreign State or Ration, ought to be
rropectfully but unequivocally declined by our
Our readers are aware that a short time
previous to the holding of these meetings,
those Sourthern Fireaters, like the north
ern Radicals, deserted every principle of
Democracy and the salutary basis of our
Constitution and Government, and in
stead of appealing to the ballot 1;4, as
ever has been the ruling prinepleof . Dem
ocracy, disgraced our nation by ruthlessly
firing upon our National Ensign.
The President called upm the people
of this nation to jrally to the _Enppott of
the Constitution and the laws which, was
then supposed to be our Government, and
the facts wilt sustain us in saying that
never in the history of any nation did the
people obey the aft of their country,
irrespective of party, as did the people of
the North * that time, and many are
the Democratic hearth' stones that were
made, desolate in this county, as Well, as
the whole Northern Statei. Public trieet
ings like the above were held.everreirres.
• -• ••• Ittrwarkitiontilitume:''BUlToo ,
after when it became apparent that the
Administration had the con
qituti".mtkieb e gorirt: iment,and
10:91'e prosecepg kwar
. for . se partisan
i n tp 05e5 ;.,4,,,,4 p ri nc iples of Dem
.' taeyql&l *Verelqemocrlitt to protest
' &Oast*, - - •
Now for the sake of argumentadmit the
worst, which is that 3. B. McCollum
wrote every syllable and letter of,,those
Resolutions, the worst' point of which is
" an unconditional samort_of_te,Urttn*. a.
the - C - oTailiZon, arid the Government,
nb 'Mater bl l , . , u' L lioln 'administered," and
evel4li thrsui, not wliat'tlie Democratic
party, to fiay , are taltingrthe Radical. ,par
ty (to anoccount for not doingdiThoae were
then, and are to-day, the•pure principles
of Democracy. 'Bee-ange Radicalism has
Etaraeled them as theirsbefore . the people,
to gain power and basely deserted them
in every part of the'esecutivo government,
does not destroy their Dernaeratie purity.
If such is dot democratic Where would be
our Qeo. 13., McClellau, Hancock - , 'Pen
dleton, Seymour and Packer, and ,all the
noble leaders of our party. But it is
said that, at the head of the proceedings
of those meeting are printed in large
capitals "Union League." You may
head the proceeding of one of our coun
ty fairs Union League and does it make
it so? There never was anything but a
Union'Leagne in the Democratic party.
The Union, Constitution and the Laws,
ever has been and is to day their glorions
watchword. Where-oar friends, some of
them, have been frightened is at the
similarity of the name with "Loyal
League" of which we hare no knowledge
hence we will let another speak who has,
which we copy from a correspondent of
the•ficranton' Times :
111eCtdium not a Loyal Leaguer.
Editor of the Torr.s.
SCRANTON . , Sept. 21
I see the Repablienn rejoices greatly this morn
ing treatise the editor thinks that a few days
since he told the truth In an editorial in his
paper. If this were-therease, it certainly would
be a n‘atter,for i self7oungratulationi but :unhap
pily tbettets undliis editbrial do not agree. I
am sorry to see a man who calls himself a Re
publican editor, so ignorant of the organization
of the Loyal League, as to suppose that a public
Meeting in the Court House could be organized
as a branch of that body. I suppose, though,
it would be vain to expect anything better of a
man who locates Francis Joseph at Berlin, and ,
snakes him Emperor of the Prussians The
Loyal League was first started by the union
men of Tennessee at the beginning of the war,
and was intended as an offset to the Knights of
the Golden Circle. It is not and never has been.
anything but a secret society. It is true that
after a branch has been organized and in work
ing order, a few meetings have been held,
but no members were even taken in or business
transacted at such meetings. The only branch
of the Loyal League of America that was ever
organized jn .Montruse was organized and the
meetings held in a room over Cushman's store.
The meetings were secret, and none could enter
without the regular sign and password. The
meetings at the Court House in Montrose were
not the meetings of a Loyal League. The
Constitution and By-Laws, the ritual and pledge
of the Loyal League of America were In ex.
istence sometime before the meeting at the
Court Hoow in Montrose, and were not prepar
ed and invented by Jessup and others, us the
editor of the Ncraalan Republican seems to think.
Because the meeting happened to he called
Union League meeting it no more made those
who attended it toolllbora of dm Loyal Lcogn,-
than would the calling of a horse an elephant
make it so. The resolutions that McCollum
signed, and the pledge of a Loyal Leaguer, arc
two entirely different things. I assert that J.
B. Mef'..ollturt is not and never has been a mem
ber of the Loyal League of America. I will
deposit in the Second National Bank of Scran
ton one hundred dollars and Mr. Scranton may
do the same, and the one who has lital shall lose
his money ; the money lost to be paid over to
the Treasurer of such inebriate asylum as Mr.
Scranton may designate. Mc. Wm. Frink was
the Secretary of that branch of the Loyal
Lcape organized at Montrose and the records
are - in his possession or that of his suceessOr,
and the truth can be easily ascertained. Of
course Mr. Scranton will not be atlnid to back
his word with his money.
- Now hi view of the above facts to all
personal enemies of our nest Congress
man and Radical sneaks, weeny that if this
is the "Awful Record" of which we have
heard so much,
"Lay on McDuff and darned be he
Who tirst cries hold! enough r
Democratic Judicial Conference.
The Conferees of the 10th judicial dis
trict met at the house of Wm. H. Sher
wood, in, Rush; on Thursday, Sept 22d,
C. L Brown, A. Lathrop and A. Drifts,
appeared as Conferees from Susquehanna
county, and John Baldwin, S. W. Little
and P. C. Moore, as Conferees from Brad
Upon motion, C. 1.. Brown was chosen
chairman, and S. W. Little, Sec'y.
Geo. W. Woodward having been nom
inated by the Democratic County Con
vention of Susquehanna county, and hav
ing declined said nomination, on motion,
his declination was accepted by said con
There being no amdidate presented to
the Conference, it adjourned to meet at
the Call of the chairman.
C. L BnowN, Ch'n
STA NLE Y W. LITI'LE, Seey.
The Radical nominee for congress in
this district, spent Thursday and Friday
last in"Montrose, and we do not know
bow much money. He will tied this a
very poor county fur Shoemakingas Dem
ocratic soul-lea/her is moreespensive than
Radical, money • cannot buy it. Let him
and all his under-droppers kmp pegging
away until the I lth of October and we
think he will find that lie is the bid man
that will ever represent this district. Tal
ent, honesty and Democracy propose
again to rule this Congressional district
gSonie one said to us that we made
a mistake in giving the extra expense of
the "extra" law judge to be $5,000, as the
salary is only $3,500, We calculated the
balance of $l, 500 would perhaps collect
it. But in casting about we find that 'ire
have made a mistake. Under Radical
rule it requires two dollars to collect one,
hence we see, that we should have put it
at $lO,OOO, as the gross expense, instead
Rupert, the Lackawanna and Blooms
burg railroad station, is but two miles
from.Bloonutbttrg,.* coustyet ofso
- eqatityi At Blowasbu4is I?(tt
ted theNOrmal, t Settekol et the Oh di=
trict, tinder the:efilcienfinanage*ent and
snperviaion of Prof: 11. 'Carver. The
school buildings may be seen on the east
ern elevation of the town, consisting- of
several large and substantial, Asli„ flees.
Crossing the North llrabeh; sifter leaving
Rupert, Bloomsburg is seen , on
. iiiaeor the care TGe Normal School
buildings are on 'the side of the billy; the
south-east of the.town. The*. tire'.the
best Normal fictmol buildings in Nutlet
vania., The school , is one of the , best
managed in the country, and is= igroviing
rapidly in' the estinattiou ' of thelienple.
Prof. Caner la pilsp , of the best diSciPlina
rains and managers to be.met with any
where, and as a. teacher has few :equals
and no superiors.
!IVt. received one of nnreschaiigea rite
this superscription, Danl. Mon trose."- -
We looked upon it at first as a pen7ogn4pli
ical error of the editor's devil," and 40
intended for an abbreviation for the name
of our paper, but we afterward were look
ing at it•and card:alder dz.?' • NoW, we
have this to say : If the editor meant
that as it reads, in earnest, all right; but
we wish him to distinetly understand
that we are not taking such things hi
The Radical Judicial Conference .met
at Waverly on Tuesday last, and the Ben
tlyites claimed under. that "immortal Res
olution," of Bradford county. whatr:they
denied to Wyoming, and the same kind of
of " harmony" prevailed aa.did at tipting.
Bradford refusing to admit thou in
to conference and made their own . nomi
nation of P. D. Morrow, and Susquehanna
conferees styled Isy them us "butters"
made the nomination of B. S. Bentley. ..
Prussia refuses ati armistice.
Peace projects are still progressing . .
The main portion of the French tleetis
No important lighting before Pnris. is
The Prussians are said to have aband
oned ttn: beige oi TouL
Favre appears to have had little success
on his recent mission.
The clergy of France are strongly in
favor of National &fella..
A Constitution is preparing for the se
curity of a German tang•.
All communication between Paris and
'Fours has been broken.
The cession of Alsace will certainly be
the ultimatum of Prussia.
Lines of communication between Lou
don and Paris have been reopened.
Political arrests continue to be made,
though not in any great numbers.
It is reported that Lyons will be made
the temporary Capital of France.
The Papal legions have gone to, Ckita
Vecchia en mule fur their several coun
Tbc Papal troops, in capitulating, hod
down their arms before the Italian sol
The people of Italy am very entbusastic
over the accomplishment of Italian unity.
Formalities are being arranged to pro
claim King William Emperor of Germa
- In all the departments of France great
activity prevails for the defense of the
It is rumored that Napoleon intends is
suing a manifesto to call the French Sen
The Anglo-American Ambulance
Corps is performing "mach valuable ser
vice at the seat of war.-
L H. Butous.
Strasbourg has been subjected to
assults, but the rumors of its capture
The seige of Strasbourg is being push
ed vigorously forward. The Prussians
took Lunette No. 52.
Large quantities of armsare being made
in France, both at the. Governient estab
lishments and by private parties.
General Burnside left Londot Thurs
day fogy Paris, carrying letters of introduc
tion to important military personages.
Fresh complications flare arisen be
tween Russia and Turkey, and there is a
prospect of war between those two coun
The Catholic Powers have already
communicated to the Pope that they are
ready to contribute toward the mainten
ance of the holy see. ,
The other cities of France are opposed
to the capitulation of Paris, and they• as
sert that if she surrenders they will 'not
be bound by the terms subscribed.
Peace can only be had on thecondition
of Prussia retaining possession of the
districts now occupied until terms are rat
ified by the Constitutional Assembly.
It is generally believed that. the Prus
sians are seeking delay through peace ne
gotiotions, so that they may be better pre
pared to carry on a campaign against Pa
The Hearth & Home. a finely illustra
ted family journal of a high character,
hitherto issued by Messrs. Pettengill,
Bates & Co., has boen purchased by
Messrs. Orange, Judd & Co., of ,No. 245
Broadway, New York, the well-known
publishers of the A mcri can A gricultu rist.
Messrs. S. M. Pettengill & Co., whose
great advertising agency, established in
1849, is one of the largest and must repu
table in the world, find that their exten
sive business requires their exclusive at
tention, and they therefore trrisfer Hearth
& Home to the new publishers, whose
long experience and abundant facilities
will enable them not only to maintain the
past high character of the paper, but to
add materially to its value. The-new pub.
lishers also annum:toe a reduction., of the
terms to $3 per year.: The clump, will
not at all affect the Americus Agrmultur
isi, which will continudon independent
ly as hithertofore. The illustrations.and
reading matter of the two journals will, be
entirely different.' Either of the journals
will be furnished from 'tow to the end of
1871 (fifteec months) at the yearly sub.
scription rate, viz : the weekly llama if
Home at $3 ; the monthly American Ag
riculturist, $1.50; or the two for $4.
—An old Indian, who had
the effect of whisky for many yea" said
a barrel of whisky commi tt ed a thoaaan4
eongs and fifty fights.
How did Pennsylvania receive the title
of the Keystone State ? That question
ecfirgu iniand agatnNl
itice y, itivrOr in rho ; *heo*7 Glea
if4t forth the idea thafthe bathe was s t
gested from the syMbiriiicul,letki s on
keystone orthe thirteen blOcks‘;'..comisits
ing the arch of the bridge over hock
creek, in the District of Columbia. This
idea is combatted by a writer in the TEL!-
grit o oh, of Phtladelph ,ja who puts upon
rrectrd £61,64441 Cu relation to
the patriotic services of Judge Morton, of
Pennsylvania, ia-the,-..Contrention which
adopted the Declaration oflodependence,
and their-eciiiiiMloliWitli fife idea of cal
ling.. Pennsylvania_ the. Keystone- State.
The wAi,terisalfein ivu 3 .' I 'r
In tlie'Dla Eritecopal chnrch o -yard in
Closter, Pennsylvitnta, lie the remains of
' Juilge.3lottod; and tiptin his tomb the
folk:l%o6g inietiptioit,—' "
' "Dedicated to-the memory of Jobp
Mcrrton, a membet of the first Americah
Congress, from the State of Pennsylvania
assembled in N'ett"Yokklfitls, and of the
next "Co ngteas, `assembled in "1 1 11 i lad elplq a
, in 1774, and varietts- otherlitildie, Stations.
Born j. 17;;4—flied April; 1'777::
This monument Wifferected b) ; a 1 401 '
tion Of his relations, October 9, 1845. In
I ;75, 'while Speaker' Of "the Assembly of
Pennsylvania, Johp Mort *n re-,elect
ed a member of Cdngress; and in the '(_,T
-! et memorably session 17;0; lie at
tended•that august body for the last time,
enshrining his name in the grattlil ro
tneuitiran& of the 'AiMrlcan pe.,ple
signing the Declaration of Independence.
Iti voting by States upon the question •,r
the independence of 'the American 'Colo
nies, there, was a tie until the , vote of
from which voted in the atti?titative and
two in the negative. The 'tie continued
until the Tote Of the last Member, Julio
Morton, decided the promulgation of the
glorious diploma of American freedom.
John Morton being censured by some
of his friends for his - boldness in giellig
! his caSting "vote for the Det•tdrati,.o of
Independence, his prphetic spirit dicta,
ted from his death bed the following mes
sage to them : “Tell them that they will
live to see the hotir when they shall ac
knowledge it to have I?een the nntst glor
tons service that I ever rendered My
This monnment was erected by his
near relatives, some of whom were livin g
when he died. No one will deny that
this inscription expresses the millions of
our RevolutiOnary period as • hand)ll:
down to them by him. 'The men, who
signed the Declaration of Independence !
rendered themsel yes liable to death in
ease of a failure, and their dangerous sit
uation naturally led to family conversa
tions relative to the subject, so that this
record has really the force of written tes
It is well known that there was a great
diversity of opinion among the people in
regard to the Declaration, und.thr probe
bihty-is that the vote ()mitred as stated ;
on Judge Morton's monument, and was
made unanifitons after the question had
been decided by the majority—a very
common practice among the deliberative
bodies when unanimity is essential to suc
cess. The fact that Judge Morton was
censured for his vote by the enemies of
the Declaration would, and doubtless did,
impress the friends of the Union more
fully with the idea that Pennsyhania oc
cupied the keystene position.
Sanderson's Livee of the Signers."
published in 1823, vol. VI, page 21Q, says:
-No wonder, then, that Mr. 3lotton ex
perienced the most intense anxiety of
mind when he was required to give The
casting vote of the Pennsylvania delega
tion—a vote which would either confirm
or destroy the unanimity of the Declara
tion of Independence." "Lieber's Ency
clopedia Americana," published in 174'2,
vol. 9, page 57, says : "Mr. Morton gave
the casting vote of Pennsylvania it favor
of Independence?' and characterizes it as
"an act ofsb t .mal intrepidity." "Loss bug's
Lives of the Sig ners," published in 1 - 4
tetyt: "MrMorton WaS called on official
ly to give the casting vote of Pennsylva
nia ; that it was a solemn responsibility
thrown on him ; it was for him to decide
whether there shonla be a unanimous
vote of the Colonies for independ,enc..,
but he firmly met the responsibility and
voted 'yes' and front that moment the
United Colonies were declared independ
ent States." There is much other author
ity to prove chat Pennsylvania voted last,
and made the Declaration unanimous.
This fact coupled with her geographical
and legislative poailiou, could not have
failed to bring to the minds of many t he
old idea of the unity and strength of the
arch and its Keystone, and cause them in
the fervor of patriotic feeling to claim fur
Pennsylvania this proud position. The
events we have recited enlisted the
strongest sympathies of the people at the
'time of their occurrence, and the promi
nent place oeetyied by Pennsylvania
must have possessed the minds of all with
the appropriateness of the insignia the
moment it was uttered. Wins tirst.,gave
a public expression to the idea is not
known. It might have 'occured to the
minds of hundreds of people iu every
county Of the States at. the same time. It
certainly rests on geographical, historical,
and tradition grounds, and we therefore
think the antiquarian who still clings to
the Rock Creek Bridge story deserves .to
be elected a 'member of the celebrated
,T-to The violins made at CreMona,
about the year 1600, are snlu•rior in tope
to any of a later date, age seeming to
dispossess them of their noisy qualities,
and leaving nothing but the pure tone.
If a modern violin is played by the side
of one of those_ instruments it will appear
much the hinder of the two ; but on re
ceeding a hundred paces, when compared
with the Amati, it will scarcely be heard.
DESTRUCTIVE FIRE IN CHICAGO,—
Shictigo, Sept. 4. A fire broke out about
5 o'clock to-day in the paper store of
Laflin, Butler 4 Co., and is still raging,
at 9 u., though under control. The
whole of . the niiignificent Drake block,
on Wabash' avenue, at the corner Wash ;
itigtou street, is destroyed. The total loss
'will reach about -83,000,000, on which ;
there is an inuratice of 81,500,000.
- —C a ution ! jri our changeable olimate,
coughs; colds, inia. diseases of the throat,,
hinge and chest will always prevail. Cru
el consumption' will claim its victims.
These diseases, if attended to in time,cati
be arrested and Cure.d The remedy is Dr.
Wi.rtar's Bangui of 117 Id Cherry.
—Horace Greeley is repprted to ho pre
paring a series of articles on " What 1
know' about running , a Saw-mill.' The
allusions to dams sill be frequent.
1 o , iMie4" .. Mt. ..Will - F . l•Titionirriniclirltillialtleelelif traftotlrrilereglfirlirld
underthe Laws of this Commonwealth, the polls shall be
Te A tie.. The ladies of a town out there , opened between the bourn of six and seven o'clock, a.m.
hate given ;94113 editor of one of the pa- I °l ' d
n e . loss i a ci t
o ne f ven o'clock, p. rte.
, WA. entitled an
flyitten eTridered shirt, which contains , act ? r egulating thaMode titvotingthilt i ll t electlons in the
aiActoria istorY - Aof Texas, inektrdiumthe'f i y c j.:l, 4 7 6°l°r th e &ttotto . g.lat• it I, enacted as
41 ni t ric tinlico, and the meeting ! oftthe I t . :ttSemetnrWl. Bo it enaltiid by the senate and lions e
drat let 'rule, and also ipictures - of-ithe
1 ofle i p i nt z t:U ra r A t . o .o f
m thircommonwea;to oi Penney!
fliitti a &cert . :lls of the State, all worked ; tee by thoVilottiority oi tVemsa'ait.:"Aa"t hereby coat
flint , Invent! eellitales of this Con u u ea
_Ad worsta The editor nelK w9PP i it t ilf i g:sessavoisr.srea, borough awl specll:l ' ele w ctio l u th e .
shirt in his life, and lie thought it was a are hereby hereafter. authorized Mid required to vote:
, by tickets , printed or written. severally clas•ltled ae
banner for the temperance procession, : follows: One ticket shall cuihr ce th e n •
d . et,- l'e lil l ault t ur l i t
which was to come off the next w"eek. So" 9
11 .4sisr f ary "iFt oli v s ° tref:e l° t e etos - i; embra . ee t ' he ' ' 4Mes " O ' f d all
he made a little speech of thanks, in i srata ups, tested reressageieihrritiorri , iii r- tr,ixt
which he said he would "fling it <int fur- I rd„ „ 1 t11,17,1 " 4 1 ,:p;m1,.. 41 : - ,, , „...„,t...., 0- 7,;,tm,,,,1,... n :i
ever io the breezes of heaven, that they ! assembly, if voted for and member. 40 congrem; if vu.
might - kissita folds; - and - until - his hand I trae ' it.ft, "4 ,..,, tk. .„;‘,7 1` ,,ir i t:;, m ,!„,,ii t ir; ' ,40 !- 7.7o u r ck"mtnl nts i i for i"l nn -
painted it the,y,kkrtever tic tridleid in the " t r ,. . i lt%tir . ;;vit ! .4go , -. it i ,..,. .i5,i4.41 . : , t '5zi0d le , r i tSa , loce b tb e
dust—nee - ; toonsa - bori!ini.r - sio.l .2": vine vh.alr be depo i s l itedt;
stand him at first, and - when he talked I mt!„,°lltrribE r t-m
-to m - - -- -
nliMent ovine Co-n-s
tabou t. trailing,• ithpyiii-bltisheri."and' said i tustegaii , i t tr , r t i ti oli f s t e r iot , xr ;:t ia . : l 4,, cl .. kroltd
they were sorry they bad. iade it too long, p states ye ,c4 sl .t u at one b u. ,x. i5 i,„ 1. ,,,... n i d ~,,,.by, the
Ant, a eominittee man took the.. tslitur !
o u r t , a c t r ea tal:l:4 o L n it zr t g i ti‘ n i r ' , ! :,. o 4 i tn .. i t,t,n o . l , misii.iacil-
Abide Ulla explained the shirt ;titiltini in a i iisscinus s, The Cope:ors an LI/ hat e . pyrer to:eu r ,
whisper, alai the next, day ha appeared at ' r°r A c Vs h w i = r lto b jo i r P tr u t i ti ' d i-i t : a n' r ' , " iii - gisisoi, se
his (Alive with shirt monnted Aver his ' the alaftdrif of.Mereh • taal..teneten,no eetOttesiii•sts
coat, and'til i tifelw, 61,1iiivieiiehn ex pla- ! t V vet i° :i n g i r' ll e ,Va b ,!l t ii:l. i L ri ft&L"f a 4 , 1 ,d'i1 i :, i ,7
nation for his paper. The shirt, is much
n a . r1,...g0;: . .." the first end iiccomt,ectroas of which are
admired ley the boys of - the town, and , Szernott liße it eneded by /he ,gett L 4p . cud ylmili,m ,
whenever the editor goes out for a walk, „,,. Re ar‘" Zatir :Lltt f .t e n t u h ;: . 7. l 7:ir a ; ,s iu r :. ' l , llt . tbu o. :
I lii•v follow liitri . in r '- gitilt l nts, :stud3, : ing who are or shall be tolee . rtvke twalitittl ijii,.lits i ge . vote,
the hil4lill'irrW'rexas rind the tine arts, on eto7esi.s t a l i ` o l i b y l t. tr g.n::- . 1,0”,,..Ein,..1.,,.:,.u.
, I echo' oT tile ft tr " l7l.:
the batik of It. municipwlitvor other territorial TAM diefsiona, .bait lie
entitled and allowed to recent on eol-h elections, With
- ---- -- ' - r 2__ - -- -- --_ - - out Moira-Om of race, or Color dr Ler...Obits etegdittopo
of servitude; any Constitution:lon , . he -tone, hioige, or
. 13 HOC foA M ATI ON. regulation of any Stole or Territory. or by. or undertte
GE ERA IL Evetrriort, I authority. to the ernpilty ...LW) tttpktdilLl tit:.
Ct i o n u P ttrt I re " tri L ' il ' o r ( 3 1 ' '..ru . i t ay o iC i t h n e la G . '" : m entitled ( roost
It ''''' n act 1 Y itAct 1 h u r g u ^:i7r . r :: . 20 b7lIt i i cr q be. "f it t f tt ' t i: ( 1 : , .i 4" tr " . [ ft ‘ t .l o .. ' ll' 4:w i ll o t ran o ;
of nor Tertworr. , stif nu la taf
to the election,. or the Cormarmwealth: epprovid the 2tl
day of Jody, A. D. Mt), I, W. T. AIOXLEY, til"tl*iterlif tibial he required LO be goon ere t! Kt r:.ctutVLA or mean
of Su Newlin um County. In mid Commonorealtg, do hem - mann kw , fitiftfle and 1 ~ ..1 1C 1 (. ..'"'' u ""rilir bt,v.P.r"
hr give imti F o tee the e l,,,t or e of life „ thinty . (0 „,,,,i, /, one or Wherry( are or shay he cll.O - ,-,1 w i th
formance of dotter in form Mug to c in.e.eos All uppor
that a Oeterral Election will be held lee sold cuuuty, on
lenity to perform noch ,. g , l.rtaielle.ll,,bee.ane tjunli-
Tuemlay, the 111 h day of OnloGer, 1870.
and o to lltl y ce ot t r ii l l t gr a ve i l l o t 7ll . l rltizer . u. nr ot ' du! l:ll7; b ett P tita n Te;
'the same and equal opporiuo ty to per:orm rltql Orate-
Owl ti tr the seLond Tuesday fu sold month. , et which time
the folio. tna ofrcera will be elected. to a it: quisite, and to become qui:LIMA to vino adbout de--
Otte 1 ,,,, `"tt to 11l the "filee of ifePret`ctiOdive lo•C"° - ' l ia "3, l ' . l : l' s li nd 'f l ' fl e' rey . e s 'A ne . t7.. r ./L P ti r e: -e U r r "", :ili r et a r ' r ),ll' h h a ' i n l I r , e r -fa ' a c e rv o i r .
~,,,,,. for the distnet composed of the emirates of tins knourite . -iy omit ttigiT i e Old effect tu.llllser lon, be eball,
quchauna and Darer:le. fd . every sach.ceffsnm, forfeit mar-per vile i con, Or Gee
nun certato ten fill the office of Adttlflonal Law Jn(l4, , hundred dollars to the arson ag-n . I'4a - there er 'to DO
for the dist rie t eutuposed of the Centlibt. of Simtla tsthi° ' ; reecerered by au
the c ;4.'11 nit full tar;iaand
' i , tich allowance for ; for iron at the court .1, : 0rd„....,
nano" Itor..°". WI the bille ' br . 3lemb '.."b r , " ,'" nem ' hi:r. and Shah al., fur every silo, nin•iiiiii. be dermal.
of Repo-tent/ones of Peonsylvanut for me UliftrlCtVeril- ..m isty of a misdemeanor, and +hall on ~_. et vletioa there
po•ed of ties Ceant leo ofitiettinettanua .d erytetnlng ••
of. ho fined neatest, t1f.1.0 cite letifid.ed Arad ' ..is, or be im.
one per,o,o 0,11.1 Om mine of Pnithouetary for E 1110• Ironed J , ~
. p nog ners than nor month a ti to, t. more titan;
1 1 0 , , ; , 11 „ 1 . 11 1 . ‘ , . 1 % , . ,, , . , , , e 1 e Y ti -
onkeorconnty commi,.l..,rro, on A etL f eaL. 4, o ,, r , hei . th. n . at t. t d h ec e d b i , re d ct b l y on .,h o e %lll „ e .s t , ri c . 4 ct '. i.in , Of
said ement). ' the VI article of the Coleoltotion of the k'nl?ed. Slates
(me tn-raill to ell the olden of Jury Cmumissioncr for MA - This Con.ittution. need Lice late. 'Or the I'dited
lee, person to till throttler of County Auditor for m t .
id SuL ' - '
. the which .helli be made in P ° " ° '''''' ""re°fr shall
law .epees e ,01-fttn I I.: 0 • •
Count) an t e hi ug en the Conath 'or or I we oi af
ny state tothe
The election for the district composed of the contrary notwithstanding " • '
Neu te.iiite ,ef A polaeon will he held at the. bud, Ar h ! . 7 l, Art i,y ts.Tha Legislature girth!. tamtmonwoalth,
d -Of April, A. D. luTo. pee--, el .tti act,,entlt
of iteoriell Beebe in said township. led -A further supplement to the art relating td elett-
Th , eleetion for the district composed' Of the ions in thin Cohlition,rroith, • tic' 1,21,1 h .talon of
tow (.hip of Ararat will let. held at the atritool trntru ttrorldv , as Md..,
!MU,. !leaf the o
church in said twp. , iiiiso'r7„7desitiiigiiftt-3/B:l7ll;Z;e'lrii„'olll,c4;.!,y4i7dhl,i;
The election leer the district corm:sot - 1i tel the rote or hu rertatred, as rot era. or as ten hni.u.; Inc f an.a
toe cship of .tnlown will be held at the house of .1 our general cr special election °tads Commonwealth
bee nod the tilltdel a hereby repealed; and dull hereafter
Jones Lott in said township.
..tt freemen, 'unmet:M*oll.llmi of color, ...boil be wi
ne eleetion for the ilkatciet composed of the 'oiled and reghtternd neeording. to the facAlt,ona 0111,,,
tOWll,lllill 1,1 Brifigc;Water will he held 111. the first section omits act approved •erenteenth April. late ,
, cn . t . f , tl , ed .
, '•An Art farther •opti em nut tr.. fhe art mkt-
Court I loose in the "borough of 31ontrose. .
~ he eloctions of this Cotnni.m,Cl4l" and when
The cirri hot her the iliatfiet composed or Lice . i . ' t ' herwise quattleduirderezistinir law.. ye entitled to
lown.hip of Brooklyn will be held at the house role rode:; all ltettend odd altrtiltl 'cleritldet , In thee cor.4.
or Jas. I), Bullun.l in .tadd township. , inunwealth." ,
The said-abov rotted amendment and ,o-to must be
Tier tiVtti o ll for Ode ilkriet "Hulm.led 0111. rammed and obeyed by all a.ererurs , lee - of v..
loWn -hill of ("Ittecontit will be held at the school ters election oftlerrfo, and other.. that i d , ri.dits and
11101-1- near EdWard Clark's in said towti. , ldpe pro - 14%e.. guarauteed ther.•ll re iy , t,., 1,- , cured lorifi the
Tie, election Inc the .11.triet eninpoeed of the '''.;.fi' , !';.l . ; - ', l lr ' n ": l ;: i l f:t l Z;l: t f , .. i i . : n t ., 7' h l n „ .4 o. th ..r,.. l . "'Ve ati.
ton Li.litit eel' Clifford will he held at the haus,. 1.
c 0 . ,. cons posed :f
coon tie* to Sel-q.i.it t,, tie and La
late of John newel:oat in *Oa I.l.,Ww,liip. _ e.•rne. well meet at the Conti !Una, in Wilke , tharre,
The carrion for the district conipc,itsi of the in
T l.. h n . r.e n rn .,
c c:pi: i t y,. oLT l Lll b o i ‘ ri. t . ,ic ‘i t , i i , ~,,,, ,
~ .ti , h l ? ,. .-a ..„,. .
borough of Dundaff will tee held at We Dttlltialr t ...a; a t.ed o; ll i te c os
r,,,,,t,p,..f1f !to ql . :1.4111?1,1., and Iti : adford.
lion I to ,aid t0,1"13. toll: tutact of the c...ur noose iii ' ff.,...iiii., lie, Ora dttlyek
ihe eloei ion for the district composed of the , .TT. on Toestr, °delug e ' s. 1.70
1 r IL. 1,, e D 1,41.1 et.
, lose n-11,1, or Dinitiek will he held at the 6.01.1.5 e
totn i l,%,ed ,71 ' 1i 1 /, ' coot:Ile.. of F,,,-.71,:e;:n . 11..:011,1Wj0a, Ing
lot( ~1 - T. . 1. fhillcock in said township. wit , meet at the Court 11.µ...ea 0 M ',taros:, oil Tue. day,
I The election for the district romposed of the 0,1,,her igeb Ina:: , : i . o
i township or Forest Lake will be held tit the m ,( - 4 , : ir , -; ,, ,," . ..:ta 1 ,h d . 4 . 4 d„ 7 V: p P i . fll `."' A '4,, c , r i k,; 4l .V;,. l l"., r g i V . ',',... 4 41 1 ”
: hotp,o eel John B. Town(: ill said township. and in the yltar uf.theCorunionw eeel: le eh, le -nelv-third,
The election for lite district coniiu,..ed num, w it. 'I M 4 i X.LF.Y. !Aerie.
ton - n.ll'l, of Franklin will be held at the -lewd
; boa- , in .if Jacob Allard' , in said township.
I The election for the district composed or the
borough id Friendsv Mu will tee held at the school
; Isms, in said borough.
The election for the district compised of the
' borough of Great Rend will be held at the house
I lately oetriitieti by David Thomas in said bore
"liie election tier the district composed of tie•
tootiship Great Bend will he held at the
house lately occupied by E. Barnum, de'd.
Theelection fur the district compost 3 / 4 1 of the
township of Gibson will he held in the Armle
t/1V btliklillt* in 141.1 tow nahip.
ton for the district composed of the
township ~.fliarford will be held at the house
late of N. W. Waldron In said township.
The election for the district conipo,ust of the
township of Harmony will be beid at the house
of S. Winters in said township.
The eleet ton for the district composed of the
township of Herricirovill be held at the house
lately occupied bylt7dm Miller in said township.
Tice elect ion for the district cunipined of the
township of Jackson wil he held at the house of
Joseph Geary in said township.
The election for the district composed of the
township of.lesstip will be held at the house of
Daniel in said lawnsnip.
The election for the district composed of the
township of Lenox will be held nt the house of
Grow & Brothers in said township.
The election for the district composed of the
township of Liberty will be held at the hobsz of
Calvin Markham in said township.
The election for the district compowd of the
township of Lathrop will be held at the Hills
dale school 'loose in said township.
The election for the district composed of the
borough of Little Meadows will be held at the
school house in said borough.
The election for the district compmaed of the
township of Middletown will be held at the
lam, of ()tin Hein in said township.
The elect in for the district composed of the
boning:lt of Montrose will be held at the Court
House in said borough.
The elect inn for the district composed of the
township of New Milford will be held at the
house of Philander Phinney in the borough of
The disci ion for the district composed of the
borough of New 3iilfotti will he held at the
hour late of John Faurot in said borough.
The election for the district composed of the
township of Oakland will be held at the house
late of 1 lionfas Munson in said township..
The election for the district composed of the
toWnship of Dash will he held ut the house of
N. D. Snyder in said township.
The election for the district mmyfosett of the
township of Springville will be held at the house
late of Spencer llickox in said township.
The election for the district composed of the
township of Silver Lake will be held at the house
late of It McGerrigle in said township.
The election for the district composed of the
borough of Susquehanna Depot will be held at
the house lately occupied by William Suiliti in
The election for the district composed of the
I township of Thomson will be held at the house
late of Chester Stoddard in said township.
also relate known and give notice. as In and by the
Islll section of the aforesaid act lam directed, that cv. '
cry html. extent Jusitees or the Peace, who shall hold
any °dire of 'wont or trust under the. government of tito
United states.or of this Slaw, or of any city Or incorpo
rated dist, let, whether a commissioned officer or agent,
• who is or shall be employed under the judiciary, legisla.
LIIIVO or est-ruffle avparaurut of this St tic or United
State,, or ant city or incorporated district and also that
every member of Coremets, and of the Slate
Legislatunt, and of the select or common
guancil of so) city or commissionent of any In
poted district, Is by Law incapable of holding arca
rcisina at the name time the office or appointment of
Indite, lospectoror Clerk of ofsmy election of this Com
monwealth, end that no inspector. or Judge, or other of
leer of any such election, shall be eligible Many office to
be thell voted for."
• , By the act of Assembly of July 3, Inn, it lealie made
•• the duty of every Mayor, Sheriff, Alderman, Justice of
the 'care and Constable, of every city, conuty, township
qr district within this Commoowcallh, whenevvr camel
elion by any "facer of an election, or by thief., tittnlifird
rton thereof, to clear any window or avenue no the
indow or theplnce of (trnemi Election which shall he
obstruc'ed In such way as to prevent voters from rip.
protichlin; the male; and It shall bs the duty of every
respective Constable of such want district or township
within thin Commonwealth to be present in person or
by depot,. at the place ofi holding elections In such
ward distrlet or township, for theierpose of preserving
the pence an aforesaid."
Also that In the itti.section of the act of Assembly, en
titled'..ftSl act relating to etscottons and for other pur
poses," approved Apia! 16,1510, it Is enacted that the
aforesaid lath section ^ shall not be constrned id prevent
any militia pincer or borough officer from serving as
Judge, Inspector or clerk at any general or special elec
tion hathlis Conamonwcalth.”
Persuara to the provisions contained In the 76tb sec
tion of the act aforesaid, the Judges of the aforesaid dis
trict shall respectively take charge of the certificate or
ratan of the election of their respective dis-
Vida. Mid produce them , at B'o:testing of one Judge
from each district, at the' Cond. House In the borough of
fdentrose,oti the third day after the day of election, he-
Mg the present year on h May the 14th day of October
next. there to tioand perform the duties nnuire i of said
JUdAga Also that where a Judge by sickness or una
'lOldsble necidem Is unable toattcnd nail meatingefjudg
ell, then the certiticate or remora aforesaid shall be taken
charge of by one of the Inspectors or-clerks of the elec
tion °field district, who shall do and perform the dudes
of said ,ludgarigable toitteud. •
By enact of,Aseetatay approved the nth day of
Ei.r—GAvrrr—At the M. E. Parsonaze in
Tiinkliannock, tier. by Bev. S.F.Brown,
Mr. Jahn?. Ely, of Brooklyn, and Miss Libbie
Onvitt, of Dimoek.
Nkrrr—KEENEY—ln Rash, Scpt. 1. - ,111. 1w Eld.
II Gray, Den. Orange ~f Form
Lake, and Mrs. Parrnelia T. Keeney, of Rust'.
cpceixt jntk .
rPrElloonisbnrc State Normal School %
mtd IATI:ILA!, A COII),PCIA Is-TIT - I, The ha. uhf
of this lontitniirrn arm to he very :heir In•
strurriron. and to luck carnfairy alinr ran health. man
ners and morals of the strident...
Apply for Catalogn, cto ILI lOC lOC CAIL VEIL. A. M..
Mr — Whoa does Reason say f—The little mon
goose when hitteu by a &unity serpent rv.orte to a cm
thin plant, eats of, it, end nscapeo ef.fvct.of.4lty poison.
That in Innthict." wraith' hefrejs'ilti tht'nflier hand,
must depend on reason And exprtituce In seletijog the
m..ann of protecting health and amdlost armholes
some influences. Now, what does renoon rely im thin
vied subject} Does It not tell u. that to invigorate arid ,
purify the system In tho bent wee to protect it nualust
the In. iolb'e poison 'Which generates Illnina.” Sort i 1 it
doe, The next qt.... Lion is. what guile ..hail we follow
In ehooniug a medicinal earegnard t Itearon replies let
your monitor be experimiee. Well, the experience of
eighteen years comprised In one unbroken series or eat.
lothetory troolmonlals ensures us that lit-teller's Stomach
Diners pooseen stet...Ohm:Ark. 44..nhitiviirand anti-optic
propertles which are not combined in the earn,' hajnrry .
proportions in any other preparntiono extant. This
therefore is the antidote to which rea....t bids no resort
when our health Is hoperilled either Li) the malaria
which produces epidemic diroolem or. Ity,any other
rause, whether kittens:4lAl niret it atti,mal 'Orrounected
with our habits, occupations anti punmits.
The venom of a noxious reptile to scarcely stmt . ° an
find dangerous than that watch lnekn in foul nit awl
pure water. S. es cape the fever, dioorden,. dis
turbance, of the bowels, anti other sent... mniadlen
artaillesai by there lesalltirtions rJetnest,,lt la absolutely
neeeleary that the etomach end all the Peerrtive ors on
should be ea to speak, In a robust condition. f.' pouf the
amount of resistance which the vital nyotem can oppose
to the deleterious infloencen that nesall it, the nafety or
the health depend... and it is heoruso the cause vcorrao
nix ttirtriollstrr Imparts micro awl regularity to the .
moo importahl functions of the Lusty. that it
.ecto be re.
commended and guaranteed as au 'man:Able mmentative
NEW TRUK PRODUCE MARKETS.
Turreted weeklt• 1w Willitirn llndsdon, , 23l
Fultiti Si., New York.
Week ending Sept. 24, 1870.
~.1 .. H. • Atit4 , 4B
• • :41@g6
. ... 12014
" 9@ 12
Cheese, dairy, per lb
" factory -..
Eggs, per doz
Flour, per barrel...
Corn meal. 100 lbs..
Wheat, per bushel.
trop or IR7O,
Beef, sides, per lb ..
i _IN, "
Potatot...•s, per bbl. .
The andorolunect on auditor pr - Anted by lb,
Court of Common Pleas of Sasonehartnn County to'
distribute the funds in the hands of Wm. T. Mosley
!itwit% arising' from the Sherlfrs. solo of , the personal
property of B. W. Smith, will attend to the duties of
his ammintment a• hi. of In ,Ifontrose, on Mon.
tiny the 14th day of Oct. lIPZUrat Ana OVV.kk. p. M.,
whleh time all persons Interested are notitled
Montrose. Sept. 11. 1870.
liSTATE OF THOMAS KEOGH
A late of Auburn tosrn.hlp, Pa. deruerfd. ,
Loiters of admlnietnltion upon the emote of the sbolro
namott decednut having bueu grouted to the uutioreigneoft
notice is given to all pi:nous Indebted to the
make tanneglistu payment, and flume bevirbi thifEltkuPOlA..
the same will preogni. theta dulyeuthruthatettforsetti*re'
ancnitat, COYLS Adneg,,
cam tortomeulo aril o.
A übnril. Actg. 131, 1870. •
VSTATE of HENriI!.....s:IIILEY
late or Middletown township, gnstra
Letters of administration upon - the osiatitirthi, ibis*
named decedent having been granted to the undersign
ed.all persona indebted to' saidestinu are hereby' natl.
fled to make immediate payment, and those havinif
claims/mains, the same to present them duly authenti
Middletown, Avg. y . 18Z.•0ZiORIL A. 14,38