Newspaper Page Text
B. HAWLEY a CO., Editors
1 87tdzumbiy, August 19, 1874
WILLIAM XL POST,
of Susquehanna County.
mood to decision of Coagressiozial Conference
EUGENE B. HAWLEY,
of Susquehanna County.
[ealycct to decision of Senatorial Conforeocc]
JOHN H. FITZSIMMONS,
of Susquehanna Depot.
FOR DISTRICT AITOILVET,
GEORGE P. LITTLE,
FOR COUNTY STRVEYOR,
CHRISTOPHER M. GRIM,
FOR COVET! comansmoyErt,
A. B. WHITING,
of Great Bend.
FOR COUNTY AUDITOR,
Gold closed in New York, on Saturday
nign c last, at 104.
Register at once and see that your Dein
ooratio neighbor is registered.
The Altaoona school boa't.d will only
employ teachers with State Normal di
Active preparations for the state fair
are now in progress at Easton. It prom
ises to be a most snccessial exhibition.
The strike at the Vulcan Iron Works
at Pittsburg has ended by the men re
turning to work at ten per cent reduc
tion of wages.
Hailstones the size of walnuts fell in
various parts of Crawford county with
the usual accompanying destruction to
crops and property.
Hettie A. Lease, of Fleetville, Berke
county, kindled her last fire with oil last
week. Her clothes were burned from her
body, and death soon followed.
The' latest political dodge in Missouri
is to start a third party to beat the Dem
ocracy. They may start three dozen par
ties and still they won't beat the Demo
With all the excuses that the Radical
pepers have given for the late Democratic
victories, they forget all,save the Montrose
Republican. to say that this is an "off
year." They come rather "off"-en lately."
The Democratic . majority in North
Corolina was only in the neighborhood
of 20,000 and seven out of the eight
Congressmen elected are Democrats.—
This having heretofore been a strong Rad-
ical State, affords the Democracy no
grounds for rejoicing. Certainly not.
One man at least, comes out of the
Beecher-11ton scandal with an unsullied
reputation. His name is Horace Greeley.
When Tilton urged him to call at his
house during his absence,Mr. Greeky de
clined. He said he did not think it a
good habit to visit a wife while her hus
band was away. These were credible
A new admiustration daily newspaper
will soon be issued in New York, and
will be backed by the custom house ring
of the republican party. The business
manager and editor will be from the
Times office and the paper will advocate
Grant for the third term. The new paper
is to he called the Republican, with a
capital stock of nearly a million of dol
The Bucks county Mirror says, that
there were two men in Doylestown on
last Wednesday for the purpose of seeing
the circus, neither of whom had ever
been to a circus, although sixty-five years
of age. Both live within sight of Doy
lestown, and one of them, who has ac
quired three farms by his own thrift and
exertion, has never beep on a railroad
Among the sensations of the New
York Herald is the statement that Grant
wants the liberal Republican party to
nominate ,him for the third term. against
the Radical nominee, so that, the Demo•
crate supporting him, he will be elected.
We regard this as the last effort of
Grant to get the Radical renomination,
and hence it is• set on foot to frighten
Blaine and Morton.
The Democracy has enough statensum
of its own not to go after Grunt under any
pretext This last Radical dodge won't
Salary grabbers are falling off in all di
rections, tome by their own hands, some
by the hands of their constituent&• The
most notable recent instance of the for,
mer class is L. D. Shoemaker, of the
Wilkes-Barre district in Pennsylvania.,
He is a Republican, and stands second on
the Committee on claims in the present
Congress, Shoemaker has all along had
no doubt that he would be renominated.'
But when the contention met so great
was the hostilir to him that he did not
dare to test the vote aid therefore with
drew his, own name, whereupon, ". Ram
Winthrop W,• Ketcham nominated
The Republican politicians cannot un
derstand about the South Carolina elec
tion. When a fellow is hit over the head
with a club,he don't generally know what
hurts him ; and hence,—as the philoso
pher would observe.
The escape of Marshall Bazaine from
his prison would sound very much like
a romance, had it not the tinge of collu-
lion. France no doubt is anxious to 118
load the most of her political prisoners
and there is no better mode than to le ,
them "escape." '
Under the provisions of the the new con
stitution,unless a person is registered and
assessed two months before tho day of
election, he loses his vote. The time for
registering expires with the sd of Sep
tember, and we trust that no Democratic
voter will let f.t pass without registering.
Trenton, N. J., has had its nerves
shaken by a water scare. Its reservoir
burst from a defectiye bank. Fire and
water seem to make play things of onr
vaunted engineering. Work never was
so well paid for as in this country, and
yet it seems to be most poorly done. The
awful disasters of this year may beget a
public sentiment, which may take shape
in stringent laws constraining durable
structures for all improvements by which
the life limb or health of communities
After an undoubted triumph in the or•
ganization of the Louisiana republican
convention, the Kellogg-Packard faction
appear to have weekend and nominated
the Pinchbeck-Casey candidates. This
course may be explained on two hypoth
eses: that Pinchback's candidates have
gone over to the enemy ; or, which is more
probable, that the adminstration has
come to the rescue of its brother-in-law,
Casey. Even with the compromise patch
ed up between the contending faction it
is doubtful if they can annin carry the
state without the .ud of Durell.
Morton claims credit for the republican
party because "all that is known of re
publican corruption has been revealed by
its own diligent examination and self-ex
posure." When republican thieves hand
back the money they have stolen, and re
publican incompetents resign the offices
they disgrace it will be time enough to
claim credit for repentance. To stand up
and boast of the sores of the body politic
and make a merit of their discovery is a
now departure in politics. The truth is
that corruption has in eve ry instance
been dragged to light against the, protest
of the republican party and the resist
ance of the adminstration. Morton's
claim is as false in fact as it is shameless
Judge Wallace, of the United States
Circuit Court at Canandaigua, has just
rendered a decision of some importance
in reference to the rights of parties hold
ing insurance policies. It is to the effect
that if a person dies by his own band is
at the time so far mentally unsound,that
he could not appreciate the moral charac
ter of the act, if he was acting under an
insane impulse which urged him to self
distraction, his death could not in law be
a death by his own hand within the
meaning of the clause on that subject in
a life insurance policy, and his represen
dyes who hold a policy on his life aro en
titled to recover.
Ex• Judge Troy, of Brooklyn, being
questioned as to the policy of publicly
relating the story of Beecher's misconduct
"I have a general belief, with most
men, that if facts of this kind ever get
to the public through the month of an
outraged husband and father, there is but
one proper place to tell the story and that
is at the coroner's inquest; and to make
it complete, I think there should be all
the accessories of a coroner, a jury a pris
oner, and a corpse. In such a case there
is never room to doubt the sincerity of
the man who takes his life as a pledge of
that sincerity. Now, sir, you have my
opinion of the case as a lawyer and as a
Congressman Lawrence, of Ohio who
ought to be regarded as pretty good Re
publican authority, says that there are
820,000,000 fraudulent war claims before
Congress, many of these are test claim's,
and, if successful; will be followed by
many more. The judgments of the Court
of claims for 1873 amounted to 8489,748.
Mr. Lawrence says that the people and
the press should be more vigdent than
they are watching the non-political votes
of members of Congress. Such vigilance
on their part would deprive the "lobby"
of such of its power. Last year,one of the
claims reported against, asked for nearly
81.000,000. There were others that met
the same fate. Fraudulent claims have
been urged with immense influence. If
Negley will introduce his celebrated rail
road bill again, ho might be able to add
Democratic County Convention.
In pursuance of mil, the Democratic*
county convention of this county met at
the Clean House in Montrose on Monday
last- The meeting Was called to order at
o'cloclr p. m., by E. B. Hawley, chair
man of the county committee. On pre
limitary organization the chairman ap
pointed Henry 0. Tyler Secretary. Ore
debtials of the delegates were then called
for, and 56 delegates were reported in
attendenoe. A.perminant organization was
effected by the election of A. H. McCol
lum esq. President, Henry C. Tyler and
Q. B. Whiting Secreatnes.
The Bret business in order being op
poisitme* of committee. The chair 0,-1).
pointed Thomas Hogan, R. S. Searle and
Gaylord Curtis committee ou Resolutions,
to whom all resolutions, if any 'were pre-
sented, should be referred.
The next in order was the naming o
candidates. Wm. 31. Post esq., of Susque
hanna Depot being named for Congress
was nominated by acclamation.
E. B. Hawley esq. of Montrose being
named for State Senator, was nominated
Christopher Byrne of Choconut, M.
E. Ryan of Apo!aeon, Oliver Lathrop of
New Milford, and John H. Fitzsimmons
of Susquehanna Depot, wore named fort
Representatives and after several ballots
resulted in the nomination of Christopher
Byrne and John Fitzsimmons, which
nomination was made unanimous.
George P. Little esq. of Montrose was
named for District Attorney and was
nominated by acclamation.
A. B. Whiting of Gr?at Bend, 0- M.
Hall,of Franklin,and Truman Bell of La
throp, were named for county commis
sioner. After several ballots, A. B.Whit
ing was declared nominated and it was
made unanimous. Truman Bell of Lath
rop was unanimously nominated for
On motion the nominees for congress
and State Senate were authorized to se
lect their own conferees. The congres
sional conferees were constituted a com
mittee to 'confer with the other counties
in the district and settle the basis of rep
resentation in the conference.
E. B. Hawley then announced that be
and Mr. Post would like to meet the del
egates at the Tarbell House dining Hall
at 5 o'clock p. m. Convention then ad
journed to that time. The members to
thii number of fifty two met at the Tar
bell House Dining Hall at 5 o'clock p. m.
and there was net only "a feast of reason
and a flow of soul" but also a fine re
past prepared in an excellent manner by
the popular proprietor.
It being announced by E. B. Hawley
that there bad been an omission to nomi
nate a candidate for County Surveyor, C.
M. Gere was named and unanimously
nominated. After a social chat the mem
bers departed in the full assurance that
they had placed in nomination a ticket
deserving of success and with the full
determination to make it such.
HENRY C. TTLER, t Sec'
A. B. WHITING, 1
Prohibition State Convention
The prohibition part . / met in conven-
tion at Harisburg on wednesday
After a long series of Resolutions. The
following persons were reported as
the candidates fixed on by the com
mittee for state offices :
Lieutenant Govenor—Benjamin Rush
Bradford, of Beaver county
Judge of Supreme Court—Simeon B.
Chase, of Susquehanna county.
Auditor General—Calvin Parsons, of
Secretary of Internal affairs—W. P.
Cuthbertson, of Montgomery county.
The nominations were received with ap
plause, and the report was adopted.
Messer& Tyler and Emery, of Susque
hanna county, suggested that some other
gentleman be substituted for Supreme
4udge.Mr. Chase having identified himself
with a movement in Susquehanna county
looking to the election of a Republican
temperance ticket. If he ran for Supreme ,
judge it might hurt the county ticket
and impair his future aspirations. There
was a probability that he would be a can
didate for governor in 1875.
Mr. Pierce said the convention had
nothing to do with the prospects or pros
perity of any man. The prohibitory
party was one of principle, and if Mr.
Chase did not want to be nominated he
should have apprised the convention of
Mr. Fordham, of Luzerne, said it look
ed as if the Republicans of Susquehanna
county had sprung a trap on the temper
ance people. The movement had the ap
pearance of a bargain and sale. The Re
publican party had a habit of giving
away what they could not help. The
county project should be discarded if it
had a tendency to injure the prohibitory
Loud calls being made for Mr. Cuth
bert son, candidate for Secretary of Inter-
Eta] affairs, tie addressed the convention.
Remarks were also made by Mr. Black.
Three cheers were given for the ticket,
and the convention adjourned.
Will Some one Fazonin.
We would like a little information
from the editor of the Montrose Republi
can or some other member of the late
Radical party of Susq. County, which
was so completely transferred into the
'Third Party,' or,Prohibition party of this
State at the last convention. It will be
seen by reference to the proceedings of
the last Prohibition Convention that S.
B. Chase esq. was nominated for Supreme
Judge by that convention, which is in
complete harmony with the principles of
the party and very consistent with the
action of the convention held at Mont
rose, on Monday the 10th inst, but right
hero we are obliged to inquire what the
State convention meant by its action on
Lieutenant Governor. The following in
terrogatiyes to be answered or not as the
witnesses may deem best, with the full
knowledge that no one can be forced to
answer anything that will criminate him
(Judge) Chase introduced and read a
flaming, spread eagle Resolution on the
services. of the Old Wilmot District de
manding a recognition of those services by
its being honored with the nomination,
eitler of Lieutenant Governor or Auditor
General and Hon. W. J. Turrell was
named (after the party bad resolved into
a Prohibition Party) fur Lieutenant Gov
ernor,to the positive exclusion of Senator
Fitch who had been the only active
candidate in the Republican party. Why
was not the name of Mr. Turrell brought
up in the late convention at Harrisburg,
which was not the case ? Did (Judge)
Chase prove false to the Resolution? Why
were not G. B. Eldred, D. C. Atney and
E. B. Beardslee, the delegates elected at
the convention, there, 'to look after the
interest of Mr. Turrell instead of Mr.
Emery and Mr. Tyler ? Do they expect
to ask admission to he Republican con
vention held at Harrisburg to-day, and
will they dare to present Mr. T's name
there, and will that convention admit
delegates from another party ? These
and many points which we might 'raise,
we would like information upon, if it
would not criminate the parties them
selves who are competent to give it.
Duty of the State Convention
In a short time now, the 26th inst., the
Democratic party of Pennsylvania will al-
semble by its representatives at Pittsburg.
We have alreadysuggested the importence
of this meeting. There is not a Common-
wealth who is not deeply interested in the
action of the Pittsburg convention.
The late elections in the Southwest
have produced a proforma ser.sation in
the country. The defeat of the Radical
element in the South has awakened a
deeper interest in the Democratic party.
Even the Republicans who are patriotic,
honest, and beyond the reach of mere
ring influence, look with anxiety for.the
wise deliberations and action of that Par
In our State there is a great respousi
bility resting on the Democratic Conven
The time has come when it is the sol
emn duty of the Democracy to assert its
renewed faith in the -principles which
have characterized the party since its or
ganization. The country has been govern
ed by the worst policy bf an abandoned
and profligate clique of irresponsible
leaders, who have turned entirely for the
success of their plans to the shameless
frauds which money and patronage could
secure. This is known in every city and
county iu every State in the Union.
The Democratic party must now reas
sert the true principles of constitutional
government. It must be determined,
calmly determined, upon a bold, aggres
sive contest with the Radical party. The
State convention must, and, in its wis
dom, will demand that cool courage in
this canvass which attacks wrong and
wrongdoers with all the power of truth.
It is the contest of the people against
a party which their experience has ebr wo
to be no longer worthy of con . ", i r deo „ or
respect. In such a stru: g l e h e is not dt
`,ay not full faith in the
fur the battle who
cause he ad - pute.s, or who lacks the
courage !or all the trials it involves. To
continue for the rights of the people.pnb
lie virtue, and political principles,requires
the "field men" of the party to come to
the front and encourage every voter to do
his whole duty. It is no time for svbsti
lute in the ranks of the army of the peo
ple preparing for a great contest for th.-ir
rights and liberties against profligate,
dishonored,and desperate rulers.
The convention at. Pittsburg will, we
have no doubt, proclaim the continued
devotion of the Keystone Democracy to
those essential principles of government
which Jefferson laid:down as thestandard
for the American people. We must go
back to 'those principles. The past four
teen years have showed the follies and
crime which have followed their abandon.
ment by the Radical party. The Demo
cratic Convention should say so, that the
people may not be deceived longer by
leaders they cannot trust. However oth.
ers think, it is oar firm conviction that
the doctrines of the fathers of Democra
cy must be again asserted, and that their
teachings must be entrusted to tried,
true, pronounced Democrats, those field
man of the party who, in its darkest
hours of late, have had the courage to
defend the Democratic party when life
and prcperty and personal liberty were
at the risk of their devotion to the par
ty, then crushed by power.
? All new-fangled notions about tariffs,
taxes, money, banks, civil rights, and
other abominations which the Radicals
have sought to make popular by legisla
tion, should be denounced by those who
pretend to speak for the people.
The Democracy is ready for the contest
but it must be based, it is to be trium
phant, on essential principles, and the
leaders must be tried and tine Democrats.
Fatal Accident at Manch Chunk.
I MAUCH 01111 NE, August 10,--An acci
dent occurred at East Mauch Chunk
bridge about six o'clock on Sunday eve
ning. As Mr. J. Eager, of New York,had
Master Charles Booth, son of the proprie
tor of the Mansion house, driving over
the Kettle Bridge, at East Mauch Chunk,
the horse took fright at a hole in the
bridge, or a casting lying on it, and back
ed the carriage, throwing both of the oc
cupants over the side,and almost instant
ly killing Mr. Eager, and slightly injur
ing Master Booth. • The bridge was un
der repair, and its condition showed
great negligence on the part of those re
pairing it in not boarding the sides, or
otherwise providing against accident.—
Eager died before reaching the Mansion
house. The fall was about forty feet.
Dnath from Singing
A special from Kingston, N. Y., eays
that Miss Mary Louise Hulburt, broke a
blood vessel in her brain while singing in
the Reformed Data choir, last Sunday
morning, and expired soon after. She
was singing a dnet,several notes of which
were in a high key. She sang them in a
voice unusually strong and clear, and
then sank back in her brother's arms in
sensible and soon died.
Thxce Horse Thieves Hung by Lynchers.
LITITE. ROCK, Ark. August 7.—Three
horse thieves were taken out of jail at
Ozark in Franklin co. last week by about
one hundred masked Men and hung on
Monday night. The Prisoners were con
fined in the Sebastian county jail and
escaped. A posse went in pursuit and
were fired on by one of the prisoners,
killing one of the posse. The prisoner
was captured, however, and returned to
jail. That night he was taken nut by
two hundred persons and hung. He was
confined for murder.
Earthquake in Canada.
QUEBEC, Aug. 7.—Considerable excite-
Ment was caused in the parish of Bazile,
Port Neuf county, by peculiar internal
noise and commotion of the earth, like
well defined shocks of earthquake. The
noise varying from low distant mutterings
to loud reverberation. On Tuesday the
concussions were so violent and threat
ning that residents near the place fled
from their homes and others are prepar
ing to follow.
Forrester and the Nathan Murder
A letter published in the Times to•dep
from William Forrester, is convict in the
Joliet, Illinois, ponitentiary, declares
that he has been used as a shield for the
real criminals in the - Nathan murder in
vestigation, and that the murderers are
still at large. He threats to deliver them
to justice when be regains his liberty.
Now York Politicos.
The herald predicts that Chid Justice
Church will be the nominee of the nat kn
al democracy for President in 1876 ; S. J.
Tilden will be nominated by the Demo.
crate tlir governor of New York ; Renry
R. Se!den by the. liberals, and probably
Judge Robertson by the repul,licans.
Boy Resembling Charlie Ross romad in Ver-
Titot,N. Y., August 10.—A special de
spatch to the Timex from Barrington, Vt
announces the arrest of a woman named
Plynn,who has a child answering the de
scription of Charlie Ross, the kidnapped
boy. She tells contradictory stories.
Fin at Paoli Kansas
CHICAGO, Aug. tire at Paoli,
Kansas, last night destroyed the best bus
iness part of that place. The. loss is $7O .
000 ; insurance .3::3,000.
MANY who are suffering from the effects of
the warm weather and are debilitated, are ad
vised by physicians to take moderate amounts
of whisky two or three times during the day.-
In a little while throe who adopt this advice
frequently increase the number of "drinks,"and
in time become confirmed inebriates- A bever
age which will not create thirst for intoxicating
liquors, and which is intended especially ;sr
the benefit of debilitated persons,
home or abroad, is Dr. Scher
Tonic. Containing the 1 -: wo „, of many medi
cinal herbs, this pro , •: .
iration does not create an
appetite for intoxicr,tiog cup. The sour
"ing "lit the li-supporting properties of
me ly valuable natural productions contained
, in it and well known to medical men have a
most strengthening influence. A single bottle
of the Tonic will demonstrate its valuable qual
ities. For debility arising from sickness, over
exertion or from any cause whatever, a wine
glassful of Sea Weed Tonic Lake= after meals
will strengthen the stomach and create an ap
petite for wholesome food. To all who are
about leaving their homes,we desire to say that
the excellent effects of Dr. Schench's seasona
ble remedies, Sea Weed Tonic, and Mandrake
Pills, are particularly evident when taken by
those who are injuriously affected by a change
of water and diet. No person should leave
home without taking a supply of these safe
guards along. For sale by all bruggists.
X. C. .11A
PINSICiAN 4t SURGEON, tender. hie profeteional
eervlcea to the citizens of Dimoek. Pa. Other at the
Eureka flonee, Trill attend to all calla in Me prof
lion With Wt irk he la favored.
Aug. 19, 1b74.-11.
EXECUTIIIS'S NOTlCE—Letters testamentary t
the estate of CIId Peck, deceased, late of No..
Milford, Su•quetinnet County, have been eranted to th
subscriber. ail persists Indebted to the said estate, sr
requested to make Immediate payment, nod those has
Inc claims or demands /Lennart the tate of the said do
cedant, to make known the same without delay.
AUDITORS NOTICE,— t oe nnaermgned haring neen
appointed by the of Common Fleas, of Sus
quchmtna county, an Auditor to distribute the fund, in
hands of the Sheriff, arising from thu sale of the personal
estate of Joseph lVernburn. will attend to the dudes of
hie nppchament, at his office In Bloutrota.. on Friday.
Sept. 18th, 1874. at 1 &Mott p.m. All persons interested
will appear am.i g loon presentth , elu f l o a n itla or he forever de
m F. A. CASE, Auditor
Montrose, Aug. 19. 1a74.—.w4.
KA LSOMINING, PAPERING, GRAIN
ING, SIGN WORK,
Mr.coluusic. Pala:Litt:2a, oto.
E . 1..0 . p , oArf r llle Dr. T131 , /r ir 'rk e, o e flice. tup gtaire.) ore
Montrose, tog. ID, 1,11. tf. FARGO S CO,
,: 3 , k . OMNIBUS LINE
The undersigned hus an omnibus line running to or
rp train on the 1). L. W., and Erie Railways a
Great Bend, Pa
Any order for
Shipping or Re-Shipping Baggage
at either depot will be promptly att.enden to.
The new river bridge IA now completed, hence thor
In no Ferrying.
CIZLWLFt.i I=4. 713
• lamp, on band to convey paseengere to any point In
ha eurrounding country.
C. BIJCILA.NA.N. Prop'r.
Great Bond, Ang. 19, 1814.—u.
1%1" .10 NAT FIRS
In, Lanesboro. •
" :OdVall 'l 7.T ' s!T r i t,n o e rzhl P t • h " .;::::, P"l'r'd
NEE MalillE i BlacismithillE
FROM A WHEELBARROW TO A COACH
REPAIRING IN ANY PART OF TEE BUSINESS
'rill receive prompt attention
Lanesboro. Pa.. 0ct.15.1873.41.
• "NEW PROCESS."
Flour of the following; Brands and Prices:
'Double Extra" New Proems - #2.30 per Sack.
'Adams" - -
'Midland" " " - - 2.00
'Manhattan" .t "Lafayette" white wheat 2.26 "
'Washington" Amber 2.16
'Orleans" No.l rpring2.oo "
These Prices good for thirty days. .
LYONS & DRAKE.
Montrose, ..7¢17 1.872,Pir.
`Tort` 4 1 1
M MIGIC PC)l=l. 1117 311(
The undereigned will keep constantly on hand and
for ,ale, very low,
F b lartetc)iits,
(for one or 1 wo borne,)
TOP & OPEN BUGGIES,
WITR WAIIYER'9 PATER' WHEEL!
And Lumber Wagon 8
Heavy spring wagons, second Liana carriages and op-
en and top haggles. for sale cheap.
Will make to order to snit parties, all L lads of Car
riage, Work Werrootod. licpairing done neatly.—
Shop at Springville, Pa.
Empire at D. L. A: W. Express Office of
D. D. BEADLE,
Or at Springville or E. 11. CI - LVER
Alnntrote Juno 3, 1514.—11.
FL C:033 lIV C)
88 Washington Street,
.131.7ag - Ixamrato23., INT,
You will ';'ind the
LAMGEST AND BEST ASSORTMENT OF
JP 'CT .IL-t. INT 197 "ET FL 30
OF ALL KINDS,
At the Lowest Prices of any Sture in
Southern New York.
AU Goode Sold are WARRATED ss Represented.
E. D. ROBINSON.
At W. W. Smith & Son's
Extensive Furniture War ,room you will find the large-et
FIRST CLASS AND COMMON
P v IETEt.NT X TARE
To be found In this section of the country, of his own
manufacture. and at prices that cannot fail to give satin
faction. They make thovery best
In the Country, and WARRANT them
r:. c. 1 si t r
Of all Linda done in tne neatoat manful.
PURE NO.I MATRASSES,
AND COMMON MATRASSES.
The subscriber will hereafter make tn., a den/tiring
sperialty In his business. Haring Jost completed •
NEW and the meat elegant HEARSE In the State, all
needing hie services will he attended to promptly and a•
Wra, W. SMITH Er. SON.
Montrose. Pa.. Jan. 31. Int—nos—tt.
Would call attention to Ina Now Stock of
SPRING AIM . SUMMER GOODS,
D. 27 VOODZ 9
LADIES' DRESS GOODS, BLACK
AND COLORED ALPACAS,
NEW STYLE OF PRINTS,
SHAWLS, HATER-PROOFS, FLAN
. NELS, BALMORAL, AND HOOP
SKIRTS, VELVETS, HOSIERY,
HEAVY WOOL GOODS, CARPETS, OM
CLOTHS, PAPER HANGINGS, BUFFA
LO AND LAP ROBES, FURS, HATS
AND CAPSi BOOTS Alen SHOES,
HARD W AREJItON,N AILS,
pii'Ef 4 'L, STOVES ezvm
In great variety, and will bo Bold on ttto eL iost
favcimble terms, and lowest prices.
New Milford, June 3, 1874.
-, tiONTROSE EtAILIVA X • — arrandement or Trains.
Li To take effect on ',jo ht t k y , or, n t h , 1874 ,
A.M. r• M.
5 . 10 1 . 13 ••• .• • • ....Montrose__ .......10,20 5.20
5". A I z..... •• • ... Allen's 1005 518
581 111.. `. ........ CouPs 1000 515
580 1 35 ........ Limiters .. 055 510
540 1 42. .... ..... Dimock 045 503
547 1 50. Tykes. 983 455
.... nprintrvil le.— . ...... 925 400
612 210 ..
Lynn 015 440
. 620 210., Avery', 905 433
628 230. Lemon 000 435
685 140 Lobeck 855 417
642 247 Marcy's 845 410
655 203 Tunkkannoek .. —.. SW 355
All trains connect at Tankhannock with P. &N. Y.
R. R. going north and south.
• JAMES. S. BURBLED. Pres%
Montrose. May 2L 187-1.
Scranton, Pittston, & Wilkesbirre,
AT REDUCED RATES.
For Bale at
• D. L. k W. EXPRESS OFFICE.
Mantroon, June 10.'74
The Doubt Dispelled
Wm. Hayden, Now Milord, Pa., le now offcrlog an
entire acw otetk of •
earefally selected for Spring , and Sommer Trade
BOOTS AND SHOES
the largest and best varlets la Northern Pen asylvanta.
I - 3Cettm ct Caps,
TRUNRS, TBAVELECG BAGS,
Gents' Famishing Goods, Yankee No
tiOns, etc., etc.
Every article Warranted as Represented. No Variation
New Milford, May 1.3t11
111/crzLtx , cosO. X.
Capital Represented, 8100,000,000;
FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT IN/NJ/ASCE :
Rome Ina. Co. N. Y., Capital and Surplus,ll4,ooo.ooo
Hartford Fire ins., Co., C apltal and Surplus $3,000,000
Liverpool, London &, Globe '• 1,20,000.000
Ins. Co., 0 , . Norio America " 1 3 450,000
Penn. Fi'ee Ins. Co., Phila., " 1/401,0100
Nation al, Phil's, " $3OOOOO
Inc. CO., State of Penn'a " 1000,000
Union Mutual $405,000
Lycomlng Fire •• $0,000,000
Na rragansett, Providence. R. I. " 600,000
Clay, of New Port, Ky. 2.'40,000
Newtown, of Bucks Co. 300.000
Alemmuula, of Cle - reland, " 400,000
Lancaster Fire Ins. Co, 308000
Fire Association of Phila. " 2.000,00
Home Ins. Co.. Columbus, 0., " Si 0,000
Lehigh Valley Fire, Allentown, •• 1.1:0,000
Cirlgens' Fire Ins Newark, N.J." MOO
booth Side lee Co.Plitsburg,Pa...• 120.000
Alemmania 01 Pittsburg, " 400,000
The underelgoed Is SPECIAL AOE...VT for the follow
ing companies for Northern Pennsylvania:
Fire Association of Philadelphia.
National Fire Insurance Company of Philadelphia.
The Insurance Co. of the State of Pennsylvania, o f
Conn. Ifutcal Life Ins, Co., Atsette
American Life. Phira.
C 1 07:33..E1V.r.
Travelers Ine.Co.,llerllord,Capitalm3d Sumln 42,000,000
Railway Passengers $.350,000.
The undersigned has been well known to thiseounty.for
the past 17years.as an Insurance Agent. Losseseplitelned
by hie Comoalnies have always been promptly paid.
far Office first door cant front Banking °Mee of W
11. Cooper & Co..Turopllte et. bf outromPa.
BILLINGS STROUD, Agent
CHARLES R. SMITH, Solicitor,
Montrose. Dcc. 24. 1.. m.
MUSIC BOOEB EOB SCHOOLS !
Ho u r of Singing.
Price, $l. For nigh Schools.
Well proved, highly popular, practical and useful hook
By Emerson k Tilden.
AMERICAN SCHOOL MUSIC READER
Book 1. Price 35 Cents.
Thle charming number is for Primary School.: ha.
full direction. for teacher. (In fine print) and delightful
little graded exercise* and enngs for the children.
MERICAN SCHOOL MUSIC HEIDE])
Book 11. Price 50 Cents. '
For the Schools and Classee next above Primary
Schools. Advance. wdi Into the element..
A MERICAN SCHOOL MUSIC HEIDER
Book 111. Price GO Cents.
For the higher Classes of Common Schools.
The above books are by Emerson & Tilden, are
ongh, well arranged, pructical, pleasing and kr'ilaL
Cheerful Voices—Price r'.l cen t s .
In great demand, and in one of the 'Jest collection',
School Snags ever published. L. U. Enannon.
The above book, rani post-pa'.d on receipt of price.
OLIVER DITSON S Co., CHAS. 11. DITSON S Co,.
Barton. 711 Blilway, N. Y.
play 20, ISTL—Iy.]
J. LI. Ilenxzs. I 0. 8. "em's. I n G. nLANDING
BINGHAMTON MARBLE WORKS
[EITA➢LIORID LT 1840.1
BARNES BROS. & MING,
DEALERS IN AND ALANDFACTURERS OF
AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITES,
Marble and Slate itlarftleal
26 Chenant:: o St., Near Depot,
BINGHAMTON. N. T
n IAMMOD I L: How Lost, How Restored!
J et Publiehed, a new edition of Dr. Culver
scll's Celebrated Essay on the radical cure (with.
ont medicine) of Spermatorrbma or seminal week-
ISMleness. Involuntary Seminal Losses, Impotency,
Mental and Phy. Ica! Incapacity, Impediment to Mar ,
ring etc. :
& c .l l l ' n '' ‘iiil t g 'o e n n s c u u m ors i nTritn i z lc t extravagance, Fr ee ,
r rine, in sealed envelope, only six cents.
The celebrated anthor, id - this admirable Easay,elmir
iy demonstrates, from a thirty years' successful prac
tice. that the alarming congeottences of self-abuse may
be radically cured Witham the dongerons use of Inter
nal medicine or the application of the Melte ; pointing
out a mode of cure at once simple, eertalu. and cßec
tool, by means of which every sufferer, na matter what
his condisou may be, may cure himself cheaply, pri
vately, and radically.
This Lecture should be in the hands ol every youth
and every man In the land.
Sent under soul, Ina plain envelope, to any addreast,
post paid, on receipt of sir cents, or two post stamps.
Address the Publishers,
CHAS. J. C. HUN& dc
117 Bowery. New York; Post Office Box, 4.1311
FURNITURE WARE !
EVERYTIILNG NEW AND STYLISH I
I= o . J. 313Parnuxrint3
50 Washington St., Binghamton,
Consisting of everything natneablein that
business. Repainng promptly done.
PRICES REASONABLE. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Binghamton, N. Y., August ,1612.-1.7.
LILIHENSTEIN• &. BLUMENTHAL BROS .!
New illltotd, Pa.,
. Wholesale nerd retail dealer. In Fine Watches. nd Rich
Jewel ry, Bterllng Silver Ware, French sad American
Clocks'Fine Plated Wart, and Site r Tea Sets. Also
all kiln 1 of Gold and Sliver tinting. Watch, Clock, and
jeweir . y Itepainng, and Plain and Ornamental &way
to na ally czecated.
etinek . 1 4'7 4,4 70 „.
cM 000 GO 0