Newspaper Page Text
E. B. HA W.LEr of CO., Editors
Wednesday, July 2, 1873.
Ea-GUERILLA• MOSBY is the first re
publican politician to announce himself
as unequivocally in favor of Grant for
a third term. The Grand Army of the Re
public will now fellow Mosby's lead. They
are not at present, as they were formerly,
in advance of him.
Susati B.A.vraostY was convicted in
the U. S. District Court at Canandaigua,
N. Y., on Wednesday of last week, of
illegal voting and was sentenced ou the
following day to pay a fine of *lOO
andi the costs of prosecution. The in
spectors who took her vote were fined
625 and costs. This decision is a terrible
blow to woman righters.
'ina Portland (Maine) Argus, dis
cussing the farmers' organization, says:
"The movement which is swet , ping
through the Western States as never
a movement did before,will ere long reach
New England and Maine. The acme
causes exist hero and the same necessity
will impel to action, A people's move
ment will come, and it will be irresisti
Mosirr, and the editor of the Montrose
Republican, have united, and determined
to run-Grant for a third 'time, as Presi
dent. Mosby is to do the guerrilla war
fareqn getting him nominated, and the
Republican will do the cleaning np after
his temperance "spree?' with affidavits.—
There is no doubt in our mind, that ev
ery time before Grant goes away on any
important.cscursion his body guard at
Washington commence to get up affida
vits to meet any emergency. It has
been reduced to what sportingmen call
"science." And this they call temperance
in Sasquehanna County. Good Lord,de
liver us from teaching our children such
Ottlt exchanges bring us some interest-.
ing facts relative to the wheat yield, from
which it appears that the wheat crop o 1
the United States last year,yielded nearly
two hundred and fifty millions of bushels,
a considerable increase over 1871, when
the yield was not quite two hundred and
thirty-one millions. Pennsylvaniii, years
ago, was the great wheat growing State
of the Union, but its comparative yielu
has since declined, so that in 1872, pro
ducing 11.603,000 bushels, it was only
the ninth State in the order of wheat
growing, Pennsylvania's yield being ex
ceeded by Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, 111.
Wisconsin, Minnesota, lowa and Cali
fornia. Last year's wheat crop in Penna.
was a short one, however, our yield in
1871 / having been over nineteen millions
of bushels,au amount exceeded by .but one
State—lllinois—which glen , over twenty
five milhons of bushels. Last year the
heaviest wheat crop was that of Califor
nia, over twenty-five and a half millions
of bushels, Illinois coming second with
twenty-four and three-quarter millions.
1101 , L 13GGENE HALE, member of Con
gress from the Filth district of Haine,and
son-in-law of Senator Chandler, of Michi
gan,was President of the late Radical Con
vention of the former State, and ou tak
ing the chair, declared in a sharp, indig
nant manner, that he was "tired and sick
of the carpet-bag governments;" that
thegeneral government ought to interfere
in Louisiana, where President Grant's
brother-in-law is the chief figure in pol
itics, and the State is run by the Federal
administration, and that the people there
ought to he allowed a free and nnbaised
election. He also denounced in the
severest terms the salary grab, and said
the Republican party must secure its re
peal. As both Mr. Hale and Mr. Chan
dler will ha - ve voices in the next sersion
of the bodies to which this matter of
Louisiana politics will be referred for
settlement, it is fair to infir from the
declaration of the former, that they will
go for the people and against carpet-bag
authority, upheld by Federal authority.
PII/LADELPHIA, June la—Wishing
to obtain the views of ex Governor An
drew G. Celli]] relative to the provisions
of the new constitution, now being con
sidered by the, 4 ,conveetion in session
here, and his opinion as to the efficiency
of the remedies it provides for the mon
strous evils that have marked the elections
for several years past, I called on the ex
governor and held a prolonged conversa
tion with him. His health is very much
improved, and he will be able to do good
and effective work in the cause of reform
if the opportunity is afforded him.
He stated that, as the convention had
not completed its task,he felt rather deli
cate about criticising its work, as a num-
Ora readers have probably often won- her of the sections of the proposed con
dered in what strange way the Modocs stitution were agreed upon, prominent
which were those having for their
came by their queer names. Hooker Jim'
amongjeci, the prevention and punishment
Shacknusty Frank, Bogus Charley, Cal" - of fraud at elections, of these he could
Min Jack, have anything but au Indian speak freely, He was of the op!ni in that
sound. An article by a writer in the I the r3rk of tile convention in this res
pect was very good indeedi and he has
Savannah News gives the explanation.—
In every tribe a large number of the In- approved:
doubt that the constitution would be
pproved •bY the people, - although the
dian youths have no names. Under a dominant party in this city were avowedly
liberal construction of our Indian treaties hostile to it and bad threatened to se
every =lea but a month old,is account,. cure a heavy mujority against it. Ifadept
t, it would Gaveha l ve
t the effect of giving
ecl a warrior, and entitled to an annuity.
The Government requires every warrior's s t ti e tti l tio op u provriceleesct elections .
al b e e " ;
name to be entered by the United States-qeneral registry law for the entire state,
Agent in duplicate books, so as to obtain instead of for Philadelphia alone, as is
a census or the tribes. These infant now the case. The one now in'torce in
Philadelphia was created by! special act
annuitants arc therefore given names ac
of the legislature and very effective.
Cording to the fancy of the agents, who It is well kuowu that, uuder its provi.
often tax their ingenuity and expose their sions, frauds to a very large extent were
want of good taste in giving them un- perpetrated ut the last and previous elect
meaning and ridiculous epithets—names ections by the party in power; and that;
of which mar the nomenclature tf the
through the collusion of the inspectors of
Indian tribes. Singularly enough, whet' e d l i e s e t t r i ir ts a i n na ti % u g y j u t er 1 / . 3 ,: to ill rn l s er3 o r f tn e t a n y ;
these names are given and recorded in the tiou were falsfied, and the' provisions of
book of record, the Indians, catching the the election law, which are nominally in.
words, though ignorant of their meaning tended to protect the franchises of voters
'" ..were so , prevented as to be really used to
pernetrate and cover up the frauds.
their children i believing that by chang-1 The new constitntion also provides that
kg them they wouldferfeittheir annuity. , voters shall reside in the districts &pm
rights. lack in which they vote for 60 days—iti•
TnE Philalelphia Board of Health has
issued :a pamphletshowing - What Tay be
done`by individuals in warding Oil 'rho
choleza. It especially ‘ cnjoias upon ipionse
holders the absolute necessity of keeping
their dwellings clean and well ventilated
from top to bottom. and not may the
dwelling portions; of houses, but the
cellars, yards and _ adjoining
Great stress is laid upon the virtue of
whitewaSh. Personal cicanlinessand tem
perate, regular habits. tire inCalcated.
Several excellent, disinfectants, such as
permanganate of potassa, pulverized
charcoal, chlorine water, and chloride'of
lime, are recommended.
Tun Boston Pilot has given its opin
ion of the proposed convention of Irish
men to meet in Cleveland next month
for the purpose of forming an "Irish Un
ion," in terms that cannot be misunder
stood. The scourge that it bas so vigor
ously and justly applied to the O. A. P. and
0. U. A. M. it has consistently kept in
reserve for the moral chastisement of this
newly threatened Know-Nothing organ
ization. It declares that "the Irishman
who would proscribe a native American
nd the native American who would pro
scribe an Irishman, are guilty of the same
crime against the principles of the Con
stitution. But the Irishman is guilty of
mere than the other. When ho joins a
secret society ho - is recreant to his
religion ; when he joins a proscrip
tive society he is recreant to his citizen
ship." Snch a position taken by an in
telligent and representative Irish paper
like the Pilot is most honorable and com
mendable, and expresses what the reliable
press of alt religious er political creeds
will concur in all over the country. We
have long since agreed that in a political
sense we want no north- and no south ;
neither do we want an American party
nor an Irish party, but -a union of all in
one homogeneous citizenship.. It is true
the bed example was set by the Know-
Nothings, but a liberal publio sentiment
quickly repudiated them, and such will
be the popular treatment both by Irish
men and Americans of the proposed "Ir
ish Union," should it ever be organiz
Western exchanges continue to report
the doings of the patrons of husbandry
or farmers' granges in their several lo
calities. The Indinspolis Journal (repub
lican) complains that the granges now
organizing in Indiana—and there are a
good many of them—are invariably of
ficered by demoerats,which culls from the
Cincinnati Cvninterciarthe remark that
"if the republican leaders want to rc-4in
their hold upon the farmers it would be
well, perhaps, to cease lecturing them
about the impropriety of their conduct in
mixing politics with their business, and
give heed to the evils of which they com
plain,". The suggestion is well timed.—
The Chicago Times (democrat,) in dis
enssing the subject of the ti.roterir move
ment, remarks that the enormous impe
tus given it by whet it calls the new polit
ical economy party by its victory in the
recent Illinois judicial election, is au
"amazing fact." In Livingston county
the farmers have already cleared the
decks for a second contest next Fall
against the monopclists. The farmers in
lowa, t brought con von tionsin Washington,
Wayne, Polk .and other counties, will
present candidates for the Legislature
and for local offices, and have called a
State Convention to nominate State of
' ficers in August next. The Ohio farmers
have proclaimed that the "present tariff
system is rubbery of the Treasury."—
This seems to be the prevailing sentiment
among the farmers engaged in this move
ment, although in some districts the old
protective tariff party still has adherents.
Taken altogether this farmers' movement
of the patrons of husbandry, or by what
ever name it may be called,is progressing
with rapid strides throughout the West.
stead of 10, as is now the 'case—prior to
the election! and also requires tho pay
ment of L taids for , the same length of
time. The' ballotii era to be numbered as
'placed ih the ballot box, anti a record
made 'ot the 'same. by- the election officers.
Foreigners, before they can vote, must
have been naturalized 30 days previous
to the election, a. restcict'on which will
prevent much frond at'-elections. The
boundaries of the election districts or
precincts aro made
,amaller ; the number
of voters in each are not to excetd 300.
The courts are to receive authority to ap
pointtwo persons of opposite politics to
supervise the voting and counting at
each district or precinct when aprlication
is made for such appointments by citi
REFORMS IN THE LEGISLATIVE AND EX-
ECUTIVg . DEPAIIT3IENTS
The number of members in both hous
es of the legislature will be' considerably
enlarged. The senate will consist of fifty
members and the house of one hundred
and fifty.Awo, on the basis of population.
There are now thirty-three members in
the Senate and one hundred in the house.
Ex-Governor Cartaln would have pre
ferred the legislature to cousiat of fifty in
the senate and three hundred in the house.
The proposed representation in the house
is on the basis of oue member for each
25,000 of population. This would Insure
at least one member fur each county, ex
cept four of the smallest and more sparse
ly settled ones. It would effectually pre
vent the state from being gerrymandered
in the interest of any clique or faction.
The legislature tieing enlarged, it would
'be more difficnit to tiny it up, as has been
done in the past.
Among the amendments is one, the
draft of which was prepared by Mr. Cur
tin, and adopted by the convention, after
debate, providing that the executive de
partment shall consist of the governor,
lieutenant governor, secretary of the
commonwealth, attorney genera), auditor
general, state treasurer, secretary of inte
nal affairs and superintendant of public
instruction. The office of lientenant
governor is a new one iu this state. The
governor aiiil lieutenant governor are to
be elected at the same time, and to serve
for fortr years, and are ineligible for re
election for the next succeeding term.—
The Governor is now chosen fur three
GOP BRNO!: II A RTII A NTT'S successor is to
be chosen in October, 1875. and Should
the constitution be adopted the guber
natorial election will take place one, year
before the presidential election. This is
deemed by many a strong recommenda
tion. The salaries of the governor and
lieutenant governor are not to be increase
ed or diminished after their election, nor
during the term fin which they shall have
been elected. The governor nominates the
secretary of the commonwealth and at
torney general,and it requires a two-thirds
voWnf the senate to confirm.
ADCSES OF PARDONS AND SPECIAL LEOIB
The abuse of the pardoning power by the
governor of this state was shown in the
pardon of Mercer, the defaulting
treasurer, and Yerkes, his banker and
broker. It is not likely that, tinder the
provisions of the new constitution, either
the present or future governors will be
afforded an opportunity so to misuse the
pardoning power, for the reason that
their authority in this respect is %et y
much restricted. Section ten of Mr.
Curtin!s act or chapter provides foe a
board of pardons, to consist of the sec
retary of the commonwealth, the attorney
general, stiperintendant of public Instruc
tion and secretary of internal aVairs. Ni•
pardon is to be granted nor Sell tent., com
mitted by the governor except only t: pun
the recommendation in • writing of th
members of the board of pardons, or an . i
three of them after full hearing of th.
parties, upon due public notice, and it.
open session, and such recommendation
with the reason therefore at length are to
be recorded and filed iu. the deartment.
A new office is also created, known as
the secretary of internal affairs. He is
empowered to exercise all the powers
and duties devolved by law on the sur
veyor general, which office is abolished.—
The department of the secretary of in
ternal affairs is to embrace a bureau of
industrial statistics and such ditties re
lating to the charitable institutions ; the
agricultural, man it tact tiring. mining,
mineral, timber and °ant material or
business interests of the slate as may be
assigned to it. The term of the secretary
of internal affairs is to be fur four years ;
of the auditor general three years, and of
the state treasurer two y 4 ars. The officers
are to be chosen by the qualified electors
of the state on the day of the election. No
person elected to the office °rater. gen . ). or
state treasurer will be eligible for the
wine office fur two consecutive terms.
Pennsylvania, like New York, has had
a surfeit of special legislation, and this
by the provisions of the constitution, is
rarvE'srtox AND PI; 2i* ISIIENT or ELEC.
TION FICA ULS.
All these provisions of the constitution
Governor Curtin deems praiseworthy and
calculated to promote the general welfare
of the people of this state. From conver
sations held with representatives and
citizeus from various portions of the state
1 am of the opinion that the new consti
tution will be acceptable to the 'great
mass of the voters. Many predict that
it will come to this city with a majority of
50,000, and this, it is believed, is more
than the ring can overcome, although
they have made wild threats of giving
50,000 majority against the constitution
in this city alone, and under tLe present
registry law they can do about as they
please, as was evidenced by the outrageous
frauds perpetrated last fall, both at the
October and Novembbr elections.
It is because of the election frauds per
by the ring in this state and city
that the convention will undoubtely pro
vide prdrier safegrteards for the polliqg
and counting of none but the legal, vote.
This it has the power to do, the constitu
tional convention being the supreme
authority in this state. The first con
stitution of Pennsylvania was adopted
without submitting it to the people for
ratification, and the best lawyers in the
state are agreed that this convention has
the same power. There is this drawback,
however, to this plan, that the nest legis
lature or a succeeding one might provide
for a new constitutional convention which
might undo all the goad work of its prede
cessor. This would undoubtedly be the
resort of the ring. But the convention
has also the power to prescribe the man
nerin which the election to determine
the adoption or rejection of_ thenew con
stitution shall be held, • and the present
registry law under which - all the election
frauds of this city hare been perpetrated
becomes a nullity.
A Contrast—Wheatland and Long
When James Bu&ninon was President
of the United States he occasionally, but
not very often—for ho bad old Rugged
ideas of duty paid a visit to his modest
home at Wheatland, and who will target'
it that has ever enjoyed its genial hospi-
tality ? It was the abode of intelligeuce,
and moderation,. and kindness not only
to the parlor visitor, but (what was very
impressive) to the poor turnpike way
farers, who knew'when their benefactor
was at home, and were sure of his charity.
No retinue of lackeys followed him—no'
trail of private secretaries and cooks and
engineers and gardeners. He paid his
Lancaster market bills out of his own
pocket. This was the case in which our
Republican friends are fond of calling
the bad old times of Democracy. What
the condition of things now is, our read
ers may learn from the following extract
from a well informed New York jour
•"General 0. L. Babcock engineer in
charge of the Washington aqueduct,
Commissioner of Public Buildinga and
Grounds, Colonel of Engineers United
Oates Army, and Private Secretary to
the President, started from this city to
day for Long Brunch, taking with him a
number of gardeners, who are to be used
in putting the grounds and garden about
the President's seaside residence in order.
These men are part of the force employed
here to take care of the public grounds;
and while it may be economical, so far as
the I'resedent's pocket is concerned. to
take them away from their work here, it
is expensive to the Government. Not
only will their pay run on as if ut work
here, hut the cost of transporting them
to Long Branch will be charged to the
Executive contingent fund.
"But this is not-the only abuse which the
President tolerates in this connection.
Nearly all of the household servants,
the cooks, butlers, &c., who are paid by
the Government for services in the Ex
ecutive Mansion, are taken to Long
Branch every season, and in this way the
Sea-side White House, is run out of the
funus provided solely and only for the
Washington White tionse.
"These are well known facts here."
The patent law of 1870 authorizes an
inventor to file in the, secret archives of
the patent office a caveat on the payment
of a fee of ten dollare,und this entitles the
easeator to netice of any competit
ing applications which may be filed
ed within one year. The caveat may be
renewed from year to year, until the in
ventor is prepared to proceed with his
application for a pment. Under a rul
ing of the patent of however, caveats,
nuless renewed, are up n to public in
,---poetion after the expiration of the year
for which they were tiled. Tons an up
%elltor aho lilts a caveat And Lola to re
new from any cause whatever is liable to
have his it'clet laid open to thevoid:v.
gaze. Ott the other hand, an ordinary
application for a patent is held to Le con
thletitial for two years.
Mayor Illatemeyer Denounced
NEW Yuan. Jure 14.—Tee Apollo Mill
(erwral Committee nntde a dash at Mayor
U tv-nieyvr :itiLl Lis di,l'anclits , nient of
d eiCams in the following wov:
- Lost evening. motor a sp gnovis etvof
refit! in, we !hid th,i demi and borh J J.:tr
eas.,: or Know-Nottionnsni ret iv d : (arta
tdeism Odd iv,
slideked the sensitive moose.? o'
Lim-tiers a ceti:Etry ago, pu . bhely Itildred
and pr , cl3itnd. and tinder the agrion and
appointments or the iy 'r, in the otrritio
al:-olo:n iiistratiehisentent of tlto adopted
citiz.•us of evert: race otid fo:tli
21, isr.!in 7, Man
Cl' lc 1 , 0). Juno Font werki aga
S. S. Cozzens, tt 'veil known . patent Lt..% -
vet of New York, !c..c that city to c retc
tiers ou pniledsioral business, and }J
not vt.t arrived. ii a relu'ives i ii New
York are anxious to know his wherein
ROCHESTER. N. Y., June s
B. flair and liiehard Rigney were drown
ed to day, the f , riner while bathing and
the latter by the capsizing of a ht , at.—
Each one was abcut eighteen y.ars of
Church Struck by Lightning
NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 20.—A
severe thundet-storm did much damage.
The spire of the Congregational Church
and a house in Fairhaven were struck by
lightning, and a schooner at Long Wharf
was also struck.
Firo in Concord, N.
C'oxrour, N. 11, June 29.—A fire this
eceniog destroyed Griffin's carriage fac
tory, the North Chinch and Chapel and
other bull.iings. Loss, $30,000; insur
110.V-roN FLIRTATION SIGNALS,
Sent on rrvvl pi or oz relay, Utilnac Printing and Par
Intiong Hone,. rx,Vtiney Ntreet. Naar Yurti.. •
GESTS everywhere to Pen oar new and novel Em
hr..iderlng .7drentue. Net d for illnerraled
WASTED circular. to Matiot, 7danufaclurlog Cow •
2.09 Broadway. Now York.
TIM' PARLOR 00.11PARION.
Every Indy mote one
Every Man onght to have one!
receipt of Ten C nto Addrroo,
L. P. LIYME £0.(11., MG Seventh Avenue, N.Y
THE BECK HIM
Sal Portable Family dewlap Machine on 30 Day, Trial.
Many airantagee orer all Saliefaetlun guaranteed, or
$2O refunded. Sent complete, with toll directions.—
Beckwith Sewing Machine Co., 5 2 Oroadway, 11. Y.
TOE NEW ELASTIC TRUSS.
An Important Invention. It retains the Moulin° at all
tlinee,nod under the hardest exercise or severest strain.
It to worn with comfort. end If kept on night and day(
etteede a permanent mare In a fewweeke. Sold cheap.
and sent by Mail when requested. Circulars free, when
ordered by letter neat to The Mastic Trues Co., No.
GM Broadway, New York City, Nobody uses Metal
Spring Tensors; too painful; slip off too frequently.
FOR ALL WHO Aar. WILLING TO WORK. Any per.
son, old ar }man:, of either mix. ran Make front $lO to
C.O per week. at borne day or evenly:lr. Wanted byall.
bultanie to either city or country, and any season of
the year. This to a rale opportunity for those who
are out of work, and out of Money, lo make An law
pendent lit Ina. no capital heing rtquired. Um pimple.
let, —IIOW To MARK A L/VING„.• giving full lostruc
tionai emit on receipt of ten seam. Atiderea,
A. naToN G CO.,3hirrlsanta, , Wertchestsr Co., N.Y.
THE CONFESSIONS OF AN INVALID,
PreLIeIIED as a WAIMINO and for the benrft Of YOUNG
Id an Asa orpans Who rarer from NERVOUS DEBILI
TY, LOSS OF MANHOOD. etc.. supplying the muins
qf Wane. %YAM* by one Who cured birurelf aftrr
undergoing considerable quackery, and seat tree arm.
ceiving a post-paid directed envelope.
Sufferers ore invited to •odress the author,
June 18 th, 1813.—ma
Bon 153, Brooklyn, F. Y.
TLE W2EOII OP' 4 GREAT REMEDY.
Twenty summers have elapsed since it was
briefly announced that a Uew vegetable tonic
and alteratice,bearing the name of /lostotteter's
Stomach Bitters, had been added to the list of
preventive end reeterativernedieinm. The mod.
est advertisement which .invited attention' to
the preparation stated that it had been used
with great success in private practice Asa cure
for dyspepsia; bilious complaints constipation .
and Intermittent fever. It was soon discovered
that the article possessed extraordinary proper
ties. The people, of every class, tested its mer
its as a tonic, stimulant, corrective aid restora
tive, and - found that its effects more than fulfill
ed their hopes and expectations. Front that time
to the present Its course has been upward and
onward, tiutl it stands to day at the head of all
medicines'of its class, American or imported,in
its magnitude of its sales and its reputation as
a safe, agreeable and potent iuvimirant and re
storative. For languor and debility, lack of up
ietite,and gastric disturbances, so common dur
ng the summer months. It Is absolutely infal-
Ilble.• • indigestion, billions disorders. sontitipa-
Von, nervousness, periodical fevers, and all the
ordinary complaints generated by a vitiated and
humid atmosphere, vanish under its renovating
influence. This is Its record, avouched by vol
umes of intelligent testimony, extending over a
period df a filth of a century, and comprehend
ing the names or thousands of well known cit
izens belonging to every class and calling. In
Europe it is thought a great thir.g to obtain the
patronage of royalty for a "patent medicine,"
but Hostetter's Hitters has been spontaneously
approved by millions of independent sovereigns
and its patent consists in their en2onfement.
THAT FAVORITE BOLE REMED)
Has been before the public °Vet THIRTY TEAII9,
and probably has a - wider and-better reputation
than any other proprietary medicine of the pres
ent day. At this period there ant but few unac
quainted with the merits of the Pmx-Kirtizit;
but, while some extol It as a liniment, they
know but little of Its power in easing pain when
taken Internally ; while others use it internally
with great success, but are equally Ignorant of
its healing virtues when applied externally.—
We therefore wish to say to all,that it is equally
successful, whether used internally or extents
ly. It is sufficient evidence of its virtues as a
standard medicine to-know that it is now used
In all parts of the world, and that its sale is
consta itly increasing. Nu curative agent has
had such Iv wide spread sale or given such uui
, versa' satisfaction.
DAVIS' PAIN-Kittnit is a purely vegetable
compund, prepared from the best and purest
materials, and with a cure that insures the must
petite( unill•rmity in the medicine; and while
it is a most effective temedy for pain, it is a
perfectly safe medicine, even in the most unskil
It is eminently n FAMILY MEDICINR ; and by
being kept ready for ismumliute resort, will Ea we
many an hour of suffering, and many a dollar
In time and doctor's bill.
After over thirty years trial,-it is still receiv
ing the most unqualified testimonials to its vir
tiles, from persons of the highest character and
responsibility. Eminent Physteians commend
it as a most effectual preparation for the ext Mc
tion of [tam. It is not only the best remedy ev
er known for Bruises, Cuts, Burns. etc., but for
Dysentery, or Cholera, or any sort of- bowel
complaint, it is a remedy unsurpassed fur eft,
eiency, and rapidity of action. In the gn..st
cities of India. tied other hot oltitat ts, it Ines
become the standard medicine for all such com
plaints, as well as for Dyspepsia. Liver Com
plaints, and all other kindred disurthrs. For
Coughs and Colds, Canker, Asthma, nut] Rheu
nestle difficulties, It has been proved by the
most abundant and convincing testimony to be
tin iticalunide medicine.
We would cuutlon the public against nil hill
tutbno, of our prepanttion, either in name, or
style of putting up.
UNIa NV: U TOWS NOTICE.—In thr enia, or
Curavll a. 111.1,y. ,lacenatql. Ictlrr. or Aasoltti.•
tratlon lo the rata ental... have lwva 'r rated to the no
el, rni,med. all pc.r.tai. Inclehted 1.. .61.1 ePtute, are her.
tral, payment to 1110 .cumin
and ~ • al:C13i1111,14.111( tl, aarne, arc
renu ., tl,l 1.. pr.. ...1 theui ut once.
trJu-act• dat 'hr ofa , or .1 IT a - A. fl ale.
Callum hl.suor.h.e. 1111111AEL
Chwonut, Jul) 2 181*. lw
UD qt.. , 1 OTIc6, The anderefirnedienr•ng. been
.1% tinned dnn Auditor, (//1/101• t
of Seotetnelt toilet Conoke ro Met rlltede the (nod ot
the hallo, of 11,•n C. Ilet.td. Tin•l e.. te .of Ike (1 1 -
I:olt• 01 (0 ore, V Melo. Into , . kelt. of 1 I t o,. k
dor, a:ed. ~ attewl to the ?duet` of tltottnt
rnreel at TI. oftiee Fitt le & IVer.ton, ill Alontreoe. on
neteLey 1.,1r 11. :+; I at I o'clock. p. 0 , tit 10 1,15 k
Pon need pence al! pev
-on. enterodod to e•Iel 1 . 110, 1 411,1
TO ere their et elm- or lee forever deka reed stern. one
le t: en upon tool Haled
2. WATSON. Audit..
CASE/ PAD) TOR Weal,:
CLOTH I; .1 - C ILI S(/E!) fur Ifl. 0/,
OVER AT MOTT'S WOOLEN MILL
Montro•r..inls 2d. I'7l —3fn
Real Estate for Salo.
e+, The StithEeriher otf•rs for B.lle the
MR following flea] Estate, to wit:
kl)01VM fL4 "Robert Moore P.teu. eitnafe in Ilridgewa
ter townehip, Swains-him. Ca.. to ahessit ten miles
of aissistroee faMilluing inn as-nos of en
nelienl antra And groin Ins& ahoot nfi am re of timber,
good farm bonne and orstimildiesge. a fine °rebel, of
choke fruit, well watered. and adapted for dairying
pope Sleek. (Wll don:tree, aid farming nteneite.
trill he sold with the Farm sf detireti, riffles* peewit/Me
ly diepoted of.
Also, a House and Lot,
Othata la ilia Dorking]) of NaP Milford, Stooluehanna
County, Pa , pleneantly located on the Main etrect.orttr
the centre of the town) Lot 64,,,C, feet front, a good cot -
venlent two-ntory dwelling, a goad eland garden spot.
and a convenient well of good Water.
Also a Farm of Fifty Acres,
nue fourth of o who from the Ixwinigh of New htlifuTd.
winer,* Improved. and the ha'ance ned finhered.princi.
pally with theernut And hemlock. A good .W.l4t) feet
bore and 1,1 thrifty young orchard.
also the Hotel Property
knnr•a as the ell A.III3ERIIN HOTEL. tn Iloi
lo., Susquehanna (n.. Pa.. containing 90 ACen of land,
mostly improved. with lintel. It'sgon Horns and out
building.. Convenient either no a hotel or lor fanning
and datry purposes.
Also a Distillery
for the manufnet nre of Ode- Broody, In good running
ordor.toolY °erupted by It. C. Vail. deceased-and about
Mt perdu. of Laud adpeeut to the aforteald Maul prop
made racy to soft the pnrehoser. upon Fond security.—
For pp rtleulari inquire of E. If, flasefey, flratocusr Of
fice. Montrose. Pa., or of the subscriber on tire !when.
Moore Farm. Bridgewater, Pa.
MUER& DAIRMIA MD BUTTER BUMS!
Pack your Butter in
WESTCOTT'S RETURN BUTTER PAIL!
Approved and recommended by the leading authori
ties of our country on dairying, and Acknowledged by
all bolter dealer, to he the very best package In usu.
Butter packed in this Pall brines 5 to to cents mores
pound to the New York City Idorket LIMO the same
quality to any other package
Dairymen, rend fora Pier-Oar! Dealers, tend for a
Price List I We are the ,eole manufacturer. of
WESTCOTT'S ItETITIIN BUTTER PIAL !
and Con imuntrnuttre very extenvirely
BUTTER ?IRKINS. lIALP- 1 9115.E*TU139.13.P0V271l
BUTTER PAILS, W hLL BUCKETS, &C.. SO,
Oar Goods aro marked with one mom s , ma d are far
sale by ant An tivalars. . . .
Belmont, 4 11f , 111 , 4.7 Co, N. T.
Principal Warehouen, 131 ,:ham tun, 11. T.
April 16, 1811.-3na.
100,000 PEES OF WOOL.
Thetubscriber Is also dealer Ist
Anthracite and Bituminous
Can for:lM' aon either lido of tho river. 01Ma at
Eoaa a Lew lea Bore.
J. H. 131mHEL,
Clint And Village,
Maquebatuia Co., PA
Furniture and Undertaking.
.1r1:T3E76 1 4 17 tri"'l7'
WILLIAM SMITH'S -
Ex enebre Peraltare %Tureen,m eon will and the lamest
FIRST CLASS. AND COMMON
3E 1 11:13C1.1N1 X . 'I9:IIEILIEI
To be !bend in thin section of the country, of hie biro
manaretture, end at prices that cannot !Mite give sett&
faction. Ile waked the very beet
. LA the Coputry, and wangiarrs them.
Of all hinds dune in MO neeteat mannet.
fel Mt. X IV Gr T3F.e B •
OP VARIOUS BINDS.
PURE NO.I IIATR ASSES,
The rehaerlber will hercaller make Ire. adensalng a
speclalty in bin be.inev•s. ilevine jug completed
NEW nod tin most eleelet HEARSE in the State, all
nemllng.tde eervieee will be attended to promptiy and so
rati.factory charges. " •
WM. W. SMITH Er. SOl7.
Moutroae. Pa.. Jan. al. nal—nod—U.
Furniture And ,Cabinet Ware Store,
to R. S. Sa4CO
GIBSON, SIISQtrEPANNA CoVETY, P 4.
Near Co-Operative 'store. ((innerly Imown to S. S.
JUST RECEIVED A LARGE STOCK OP
FURNITLIRa AND CABINET-WARE,
Wit ICO I OFFER FOR SALE.
A. C. SWEET.
Clb.nn. Pa.. June ISIS. lal3.—lr I
nErtilloW t tROTIIEII
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF COF
FI S, CASKETS, ETC.,
c3rx - 4.......41.3 33M1.471=1. iseruceer
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO
Arnl 21. IM-11.
Coe ' - 0 ' .4
..+, , 1,...___ ••-
.'" ". 4.- - "'"',.... ' --...: n--4 tg
-.. 17.201 , :t.73.. 4' ..........,
-........t. ~...;- -tz>l.,;,'.''',-- i .,- - --‘-z_._-- ,-- -et.-
‘,------ - --..1-;,,;.,, • ___. _--:_i ,
• _ ,t.,,L1...-.6„.
Ci , nuari.r.a., WuOr. & MA:MI
STATIONARY & PORTABLE
Steam Engines. -
The Best & Mod Complete issortment
MVP Eff :lin TI he t% Iv
T r • f b,
highest atarelani of car-imm. We make the
manofarture of Ernn.ro . Madera and Saw killla a
spoalry. We have the la:pet and roost complete
wor.a of lb: Lind in the country, with rancldrunry
greasily a lam ot to tho work.
Ani keep constantly in proem large number. of
En m, which we furni..h at thorny lowest prlees
wed oa the .tartest notion We build Boom
specially nieptod to Mince. Saw Mitts, Grist Mills.
Taroamem, Cotton am., Thmehors cad alleismas
Pin are now buildirg the miebraied Lane Chem
ter Saw Mill, the hest and mmt complete anw mill
• •• •
We make the manufacture of Ealc Mill outfit. a
special feature of our bulinm, ant can famish
aonplete on Lao shortest mole,
Our aim in an cane:. is to furnish the best ma
chinery na Lhe market, and work alosalutely un
cqualc,l for hcauty ofd,km.commuyatolatrengtti.
Sond for Circular and rrim, List.
UTICA STEAM ENGINE CO.
Undo Sam's Favorit,o Child
Elva Watch,' the B et In the %Veal I!
.4,,t;tne: . pli eoutttotly on hand.
CALENDAR, AND OTHER CLOCKS!
SOLID SILVER AND PLATED WA=
Ft. TALI° Cutlery, 1/111111nyqj specie / 4 e ,
m.,1 n general eeeorttneet of Nlevicol Merehendlee,
Sheet Monk, cod the very beet Violin Strinza.
All tat L. B. ISBELL'S.
Burin. I (7, S. liansicli. I U. G.lorma
BINGO/MON MARBLE WORKS.
NOES BROS. & 111.1110 N,
DEALER-5 IN AND 3IANUFACTURERS OF
AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITES,
Marble and,Slate Mantles,
26 Chenango St., Near Depot,
Mayl.l, 1571. BINCHIAMTON. N.
GREAT - MUTED STATES TEA CO,,
BURNS & NICHOLS, Afts,
This Tea is put up in Ala TiOIIT TIN CANISTEUS,
thumb, preserving its full strength, which is cc:Pauli
a great thadtieratum.. -
tirCall and gut a can and try Its merits. '
BORNS - eft NICUOTA. •
Montvale 'April 0,103.—U,
V. Rrnmu, 6. Ono
• to the Market.
VTICA, N. Y
Montrose. SIBY 23,15 3.
INTERESTING TO EVEILTOODIt
LI WANT OP
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING
MILLINERY GOODS, HOUSE-KEEP
ING GOODS, HATS dc LAPS,
•t the Poynter Store of
Cittittnbcre 'ootnbausn & to.
Tau will And a
Xtly Stock et Ready-Made Clol btu.
New golfs for Boys,
New Sots, for Youths,
New Buns for Moc.
New Stock of Cloths for Cus-
Res, Cae. , lll,rem
Now C. aria r,
New Steck of Dreas Goode.
:so.: %Very l'epllns,
Lipeo •• ••
New colored Alper-at,
Nov Black •
New Or smiles
New Linen Drer• to sods.
New Drese °w,* in Vakty.
Ne w Stock of White Goods.
Nen. Mercleles and Piques. •
ex Svciet !den.,
'ow Elam ant Striped Nantooks,
Nun , arrufl Mid StOpEdJ4l.lll4..tLe.
Nesr Drape. y Muslin*,
New • citinghani Laces,
Nan MarLitle.. and Huticy C0.,.b qu il ts
Linro iab:e Damas k
N.ca , Lumn Town'. rind 'Napkins, etc.
New Stoek of Millinery
Sore Trim:ll,llle. for 101.1.-
Sew CIA. !tamed lints In Great Variety
Neu La.., I.l..uudr, ate,. eta.
New Stock of Shawld.
New Ski r r sad Correia.
New Kid GioVet. and Ueda Thrimi. do.
Ncrr Endwidcriei...t Laren.
Nrw raraiailieand tans
N o wHo.lace and Bolton..
New Ilair Su lichee and Braids.
Ncv Lln.rn Collars dad Coll,
Saw Lace Collars and Pudllnga.
Near Collareita. and Puffing,.
New Ladles Ilee and Bows.
New Fiches and Scarfr.
New DMsa trimmings, cte.
New Stock of Carpet&
It, Oil Clothes.
New Stock of Domestics.
New 11-4. 10-4. 0.4, 1-4 Sheeting*,
New Lire. 01 Prints,
New Stock of Cussinieres.
New Lluens fur liens and Boys' Wear:
New Stock of Gent?Furnish
New Hats and Caps.
New Ties and Scats,
New Shirts. Collars, and Cuffs.
New Linen Wrappers.
New Trunks and Hatchets,
New ticabrellas. etc. •
We hay onr .mods to largo roan titles 1 , 012CA:ill
—a at share of them are from recent Auction sales
111 Now York. and were bought at bottom prices.
rIT - tkE DEFY ALL COMPETITION, In any form,
wNether In or out of town. Haring bean established
In this place for nearly twenty years. we can With pride
rotor to our past record for talc dealing.
ODTIENBEIIO, ROSPIZZAMI. & CO
M. S. DESSAPP.II, Managing Partner.
Mont rose. May 14,1818.
Is coutinually receiving NEW GOODS, and keeps con.
Minstar on hand a full nun desirable assortment of gen.
nine DitGUS. MEDICINES. CiISIIICALB , Paints,Ulls,
Dyestuffs. TEAS, Spices, and other grocerlesoorme
wore. wall paper, gla..warc, fruit Jars, mirrors, lamps,
chimneys, kerosene. machinery oils, Lantern' Ohl:mats.
foot MI. relined Whale OIL oil for lanterns, oil for
m wins maehineti. Olive Oil, Sperm Oil Spirits Tarpon.
tine, Varnishes, Canary Sced,Vinegar.Prits sh Got cen•
tented Lye. Axle Ureasr L Trusees. Sopporters,3ledical
Instruments, Stionider Braces, Whirr, Guns, Pistols
Partridges. Powder. Shot, Lead, Oct Caps,Blastlnd
Powderand Pure, Violtra.Strinys, kiss, o,eie. Fluter,
Fife. etc., Flab Llooks ard Llur.,Dar and Toilet Soaps,
Ham Olio. Hair llestnrere. aid hair Dyes. Brushes,
Pocket !Mires. Spectacles, Silver and Silver Fisted
Spoons, Pork.. Knives, Se., Dean at Anicks, a gener
FANCY GOO:IS. JEWELRY. and PrfiFtrliEßY.
All Misleading and best kinds of
The people are invited to call at the Deng and Variety
Store ofADEL TURRieLL.
Pcb.l, • Established MIS.
Hiln 'z;:•;t0 RIBILE,
BUM'S di .NI6IIOLB, PRopiarrass.
SION OP TUN GOLDEN EAGLE AND 3100A11.
.151rials.331cools;: Slitieisat rpm e•
Wa desire to sly to thifyablie that oar store Is well
stocked with. Mom Medicines, Paints 011 s, %Tarnish,
Brushes, Ciumbe, Perfumery, Four, Articles. ProPrlin
tart' and patent pet pialtiottir, and all other attiring sea
ally tent In Jinn elms drag stores. Wa guarantee oar
;mods genuine and of the best tinalltt ond will In sold;
at tom ricester co*. AciPectranY TOD"4 I
a. B. B
lleletroeu, Pub. poo rm. awls ca1.g.15%