Newspaper Page Text
The services in the several Churches of Mont
rose are RS follow :
PTIST CHI:MEMEL - v..1. E. Cnasantna D.D.Pastor.
,thhatt. Services 10. a. m. and 7 P. m.
sal.hlth School 17 in.
Prayer Sleoung, Wednesday Evenings 7,4
tTIioLIC CHURCH Itsv. P. J. litrann
hbelth Service. Ist and Srd Snnday to eaeb Youth
,abbath Sch ,o 1 Immediately before Maio
Rev. Geo. H. Kirkland
10,4 a. ra. arid iXp. m
7 31 p. rm.
I.,,yer Meeting, Thuredays
Rey. W. L Tuoarc.
10.45 a. mi. and 2.90 p. m.
'1.30 p. m.
r RESBTTERIAN CRIIRCII
['ray.. Mooing, Thorsdna Evening.
Rev. J. 0. Rusin,
10.45 a. m. aud 234 p, m.
12.15 p. m.
. 7 3 , 4 P. m.
Wooer Arrangement of Malls.
11.41 t r o.w Depot, rosily,) . 600 p m 627 am
Nett Milford. (Daily,) 1000 a m 130 p ru
W. einem: (Dolly.) 0450 m 200 pm
Fri rude. life., (lr' weekly,) 600 pm 600 am
Conklm Station, (trl weekly,) 700 a m 700 am
Itul,hamt on,ria Lake,(lrl weekly).. 600 pm 700 pm
lirettoppen. art weekll,l. 1000 am 400 pm
The Nytv York, (rid Montrose Depot,) Sew Milford,
Tuathannoek,and Wyalasing are daily.
The Conklin Station mall ran. Tuesdays, Thersdaya,
Ind hato nlays.
The Binghamton mail, (rid Silver Lake,) runs Tues.
srs Thursdays. and Saturdays.
Priendsville mail rams Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Sat.
The 11 csboppnn man runs Mandaya, Wodnesdaya, and
A Stage leaves daily for Montrose Depot at I m., and
-elnrun at lip. al
A stage leaves daffy for New Milford at 730 a. m.
d tel urns at 330 p. m.
E. C. FORDIIAM, P. M.
The New Postal Law.
The new postal law, so far as it relates to the
free delivery of newspapers in the county where
published, goes into etlect Immediately. There
therefore, no postage to be paid on TUE
DFINIIVRAT hereafter within the county of SUS
Physician and Surgeon—N. C. Mackey.
Executrix's Notice—estate of Gid Peck.
A,:ditor's Notice—estate of Josph Washburn
4 iturthus Line—U. Buchanan.
P.,trit Shop—Fargo & Co.
Beaux - x.ss LOCALS.
Dr. Wismes Balsam of Wild Cherry.
Haman HaiNGoods-3lrs. M A. Fletc'her.
Susquehanna Aa?ociation— R. A. Van Fleet.
Teacher's lnstitute—W. C. Tilden.
Notes About Town.
There are but few attending Court this week.
Mr. Lozier on Neth Main street, is laying a
plank walk in front of . I .ls residence.
Judge Dreher, of Stn.ludsburg, is bolding
curt for Judge Streeter ills week. Judeg
Streeter not feeling able to go through With it,
on account of ill health.
310.ars. Burns & Nichols of the Engld Drug
Store have been using some paint, not on
bees, but on the front of their building in the
-thick Block." It is a dee-idea improvement.
The Street Commissioner has commenced the
f..-ratlinz of the hill on Cherry street, the enter
prt,ing citizens of that vicinity having subscrib
ca some $5O or $6O for that purpose. This will
be a marked improvement.
Wm. A. Crossman, esq.,on north Main street
has planted another of those lamp posts at his
own expense to light the way of the people on
that avenue. Mr. Crossman has set an example
worthy of emulation Who will be the next
man to claim a premium ?
The Democratic County Convention on Mon
alty had the fullest representation it has had
for several year& Everything connected with
it was done up in season and in order. The
Democracy of this county go into the field pre
pared for an aggressive war, believing that they
deserve victory and with a full determination
to win it.
Any person who will hitch a horse to an, of
the shade trees in our borough when he comes to
n ill or meeting, should be reminded of the fact
t h at it is unnecessary for him to attend church
as we :lain': any one who has no more common
sense tha c to do such a thing, is not accounta
L, h um en or Devine law. It would be of
no use !An a,' Ench a person that he is liable to a
fine of t,5 00 fo r 'sell and every such act.
While strolling through "the silent city" on
the hill, where so many of our frien.46 and ac
quaintances are algeeping their last sleep, we
were greatly rejoic ed to see the labor and las. a
that is being expended to beautify the grounds.
A man by the name of Cornell, an expert at
the business of beatetif3ing cemeteries, is doing
the work and wecannot rind languagendequate
to our feelings of commendation of those of our
citizens who have inaugurated this work. In
la,playing affection for the "sleepers" by this
course, the minds and character of the living
are refined and elevated. Let the work go on
Tuxes mist be paid on or before the 3d day
of October in order to entitle the holder to vote
upon a tax receipt It a tax has been paid
within two yews, however, the right to vote is
not affected by a failure to pay it this year.
To Keep Batter Sweet Until Winter.
Mix two large teaspoonftds of salt, two of
saltpetre, and two of pulverized white sugar,
into twelve pounds of butter put the butter
ins large stone Jar with a stone cover; fill the
jer two thirds full of butter, then put a piece
of cloth on the top and fill up the jar with salt.
It should not be opened until winter.
An Item for Ladies.
The tall .5131 e of ladies bonnets has already
arrived. it is termed the New York. The ma
terial is of Milan braid, black. The crown is
wimewhat lower than the "alpine," the brim is
turned up on the left side, and a large white
ostrich plume is fastened in front and rune back
over the top of the crown. The bat Is trim
med with black velvet and ornamented with a
handsome pearl or steel slide, It is . a pretty
a ad very nobby affair.
We shall be glad, thanklul, and will endeavor
to reciprocate the favor, it friends will send us
lord happenings of general interest from their
respective towns each week. We fear that the
excuse will be that there will be nothing to
write about, or, that those who would gladly
grant us a favor of this kind have little time
for such things. Half .an hour each week de
voted to noting events—small and great—
would do more to make the PEMOCII.62 newsy
than we would be able to furnish in the labor of
one entire week. We fully realize this fact,and
hope that we may suceeel.in procuring a oar
respondent from every village and township in
the county. Farmers, mechanics, school teach
era, and gospel ministers—all send us some
thing. If your neighbor breaks his neck, gets
married. or does anything at tad that is worthy
of mention, jot it down, and—please forward it
to the DratOCILIT. Will you). .
D. 0. Wells of Brldgewaterdnui a gobble tur
key which has brooded a nest and hatched out
six young turkeys and is rearing them with
success Will the hen turkeys of this county
consider this an invasion of their rights?
The Erie Railway company seem to have
considerable difficulty in Lackawaxen township.
The tax :pollector of that township, writes a
correspondent to the Milford 'Jerald, "has lev
ied upon a quantity of cross ties at Rowland's
for taxes assessed against the Erie Railway
company, for the year 1874. The township au
thorities have decided to stand by the collector
and if necessary, fight for their disputed rights
through the several courts."
To Young Men
The road up hill may be hard, but at any
rate it is open, and they who set stout hearts
against a still hill shall climb it yet. What was
hard to bear will be sweet .o remember. If
young men would deny themselves, work bard,
live hard, and save in their early days, they
need not keep their nose on the grindstone all
their lives, as many do. Let them be teetotal
ers for economy's sake. Water is the strongest
drink, it drives mills it is the drink of lions
and horses, and Sampson never drank anything
else. The beer, wine and tobacco money will
soon build a house and make their fortunes.
Arrives. Depart 4.
700 pm Itiopm
Advice to Camp Meeting Goers.
A late number of Zion's Herald had some
good advice for those who visit camp-meetings.
It hints that there are many verdant persons
who go to camp-meetings so indefinitely that
they are not able to utilize to the best advan
take the week or fortnight which they devote
to the woods. Therelore it advises all such per
sons to leave their business at home ; to make
as comfortable arrangements as possible on the
camp-ground for eating and sleeping ; to tune
the soul to catch the spiritual influences of the
meeting : and finally to do some work for the
Master, and not get an idea that you are only a
passenger on the gospel ship to be fed and nurs
Givo the Child a Light.
It a child wants a light to go to sleep by,give
it one. The sort of Spartan firmness which
walks off and takes away the candle, and shuts
all the doors between the household cheer and
warmth and pleasant stir of evening mirth,and
leaves a little son or daughter to hide its head
under the bed clothes, and get to sleep as best
it can, is not at all admirable-
Not that the dear mother means to be cruel
when she tries this or that hardening process,
and treats human naturects if it were clay to be
mouldered into any shape she may please.—
Very likely she has no idea whatevt r of the in
jury and suffering it causes, or perhaps, her
heart aches ; but she perseveres, thinking she is
doing right. Children are often obliged to en
dure a great deal of unnecessary hardship by
being subject to absurd methods of discipline
which every good mother ought to avoid.
About Public School Teachers.,
When people employ their teachers with ref
ercbce only to their qualification, and pay a re
muneration which will command teaching skill
'nd extend to them proper support and com
mon courtesy, they can command just such
teaching talent as is needed in the public schools.
But if 'teach ersi are employed from favoritism or
from pecu nialls considerations, if they receive
no moral support, If they are treated rather as
public paupers or oental servants than inde
pendent men and women, those qualified to
teach will be driven from the field, and the po.
sitions will be filled with second or third class
instructors. The demand creates the supply.—
If the schools are filled with poor teachers It is
because they are demanded. Whenever and
wherever school boards demand first class teach
ers they will have them. Thfre are quacks in
every calling. The only way to drive them from
the field is not to employ them.
Thieves are certainly about,and people should
sleep with one eye open, if they have anything
worth stealing• By the action of a large num
ber of our subscribers, who seem afraid that
we don't know bow to take care of money,and
therefore do not pay us, we have no fear of be
ing visited by thieves ourselves, but in order to
warn those of our readers,who are blessed with
some of this worlds goods, we feel it necessary
to let them know, that notwithstanding the re
cent increase in our police force,„ burglars are
not afraid to give them a searching call.
A few nights ago they attempted to enter B.
O'lteilley's store, on Ferry street, through the
back door, and after boring away some time
were scared away.
'unday night they entered Hiram Sander's
- sore on Washington street. through the
liquor h. -w About a dollar in change. and
back wind, • liquor was the booty secured.
a few bottles is, ~) , ..o log some thief entered
Last Sunday n.
the bar room of the Lej lk House b • ' ll
from the money drawer $B. IL was betwi,
two and three o'clock and the n. 44lclerk heard
some noise, but supposed it was sC l ue ono,coo•
netted with the house. Entrance wa' 4 Vaned
through a window on the pis'''. —Bing anawl
more About Girbt
The Carrollton Journal talks sensibly as Col
Into what fearful frights the charming girls
would soon be transformed, were. they to heed
a tenth part of the advice so liberally given in
dry books and mummy-edited papers. For
half a century, for instance, a chnse of dyspep
tic Waiters have inveighed against the present
graceful mode of dressing. Long, flowing
skirts shock the prime notions of the represen
tatives of a "crooked generation," and the girls
are told that they are absolutely being killed
by them. "Wear the bloomer dress,the Peristan
bad pants, anything but the present style."
Now,girls, don't you let these old complaining
grannies convert you to their several man fah
notions. Continue to be good, sweet, lovable
szomen, and avoid, either in manner or dress,
the appearance of manlshness. At no time is
the world's history was woman so charmingly
attired as now. To dress in any other style,
would be to cease to be what you are in the
regard and hearts of those who in your inmost
souls, you most desire to please. Woman has
no business with more than one pair or kind
Of pants in the house, and all such garments
ought to be properly of her husband. We don't
care a fig for what is said on the score of health.
You are just as healthy as your mother and
grandmothers were, and you will all live long
enough, so far as dress is concerned, to cause
some misery and more than a corresponding.
degree of delight under the vests of the young
men of your time.
Much of the sickness and mortality among
infants may be attributed to impure milk. The
danger attending the use of milk ' , taken from
cows while the animals are suffering from ner
vous prostration or excitement was forcibly
illustrated recently in two eases cited by an
eminent physician. He says that a gentleman
bought a young cow that, he might geefaure
milk for his child; but that the process of milk-
log was, from the Ignorance of the milkers, at
tended with much excitement and brutality.
Tho child having been fed on the milk was
seized with brain fever and never entirely recov
ered. In the other ease milk was supplied to
four &annum by a brotatdrunken dairyman ,and
those who used the milk suffered during the en
tire season from a low tone of physical and
mental health,due,without doubt, to the chang
ed and poisonous condition of the milk from
excitement. Dr. Halo, in discussing the cases,
expressed the opinion that It would be better
to feed a child. on the milk from a dairy of
many cows than on the milk of ono cow. It
has been pretty clearly demonstrated that milk
poisoning may result from impurities in the
water which the cows habitually drink, and this
fact, together with the probable poisoning re
sulting from physical ill treatment of the ani
mal, gives cows a terrible revenge for neglect
and abuse. But unfortunately vengeance in
such cases falls span the innocent and guilty
Attention t BoHun, Bailors and Marines
The second annual Encampment of the
Veteran organization of Susquehanna county
will take place Thursday, Friday,and Saturday
Aug. 27, 28, and 29, at Heart Lake, about mid•
way between New Millord and Montrose.
At your last Encampment you honored me
by electing me to the highest office in the or
ganization ; and all soldiers, sailors, and ma
rines who are not yet members, as well as all
citizens who can lay aside business, to report
at the above named place on the morning of the
27th if possible. An invitation is also hereby
extended to soldiers, sailors, &c., of other coun
ties, particularly those of Bradford, very many
of whom we are acquainted with, having serv
ed with them in camp, on the weary march, on
picket, in prison, and on many a hard fought
battle-field. Come one and all, and enjoy with
us the mimicry of Camp life once more around
our camp-fires, free from the restraint of real
Army life. Your presence will add much to the
interest of the occasion, and we hope to see a
goodly number present. Addresses will be de
livered, and a thousand amusements Introduced
that will add to the interest of the Encamp-
Hoping to see every soldier, sailor, and ma
rine in this and adjoining counties, and their
friends, 1 have the honor to remain, respectful
ly, Wm. H. Tsa.ronn,
General Commanding Veteran Organization
of Susquehanna County.
J. R. LYONS, Col. and Adj't Gen.
Aug. 15, 1874.
The Elmira ddartuer says
Many will remember, some weeks ago, an ac
count of an attempted burglary at or near
Wellsville where a bravo girl by the name of
Miss Ella Johnson drove off the thieves by a
revolver. For this act of courage and bravery,
she was presented by friends with a Smith &
Weston pistol of fine make and beautifully
ornamented. The gift has been attended with
very sad results. Yesterday morning about
eight o'clock, as we are informed by a special
telegram from Wellsville, Miss Johnson took
out her revolver for the purpose of practice,and
fired off all the barrels. The Misses White,
daughters of one of the most prominent men of
Wellsville, living neighbors to Miss Johnson,
and hearing the shots, want over to see her ex
hibit her skill in the use of the weapon. She
had gone into the house fur the purpose of
clexu.ing and reloading for further use, but
speedily returned. She was preparing to shoot
again, when one of the barrels was accidentally
discharged, the ball entered the lower part of
the left hand side of the abdomen of Miss
Adelia White, one of the visitors. Great hor
ror and consternation followed the horrible oc
curance,snd the wounded lady was removed to
her house. Drs. Nice and Reed, of Wellsville,
and Dr. Robinson of Homelsville, were speed
ily in attendance, and doing all that could be
done for the sufferer. But little hopes were en
tertained, however, of her recovery. Wellsville
is full of sympathy for both Miss White and
Miss Johnson, both of them need it sorely, the
latter being most frantic over the accident.
Miss Johnson is represented as having been in
a very excited state ever since the burglary.
Miss White is one cf the most estimable and
highly thought of young ladies In WeU:sville.
A subsequent dispatch from Wellsville states
that Miss White died, retaining her conscious
neqs up to the last moment. Miss Johnson
was reported very ill and threatened with brain
Owing to the busy season of the year and
other causes, only about two thirds of the ju
rors summoned answered to the call of their
names.—After the disposal of the Argument
list, the Grand Jury was organized, and Jona
than M. Mills, of Jackson, appointed foreman.
in addition to the indictments found hereto
fore, the jury of this Term found the following
true Bills in behalf of the Commonwealth.
Thomas Fermin, of Susquehanna Depot, as
eaftlt and battery ; Geo, W. Mackey, prosecutor.
at e was tried before a Justice with six jury
- 1. bad Li tine of $4OO imposed ; but on
men late k , , tokhrmality, it was brought in
account ofsome wilictiacnt, settled by
to Court, and, after 14...
Fredrick E. Linda ley, larceny ; Oliver Ely
John B. Brewer, adultery ; Elijah J. LAI..
John S. Brewer. larceny; Elljah J. Lake pros
Morris Davis, assault and attempt to commit
a rape. Admitted to bail in $l,OOO, and case
jaoes Burns, keeping tipling house ; Mack.
Mary sellmg liquor. Case settled
on statement 01 case.
George Sirop t •on, Giles Simpson, John Simp
son, assault and b.Utery; Edward German pros
Benj. Buchanan, in nliclous mischief ; T. D.
Estabrook, pros. Case ..nontinned—bail $l, OOO .
Frederick Kelsinger, ma a-slaughter, atibbing
Lawler at Susq'a Depot ; W. J. Falkenhm7.
Dennis Casey, tippling house; Mackey, pros.
Charles Flunanertelt, false i mutences ; Mary
D. Davis, pros.
Charles Morris, Larceny and receiving stolen
goods; John Sautter; pros.
The following Bills of Indictment were Ig
Minnie Berm:fit, ' assault and battery, Adam
Wm, ft. and M. L. Taft, assault and battery,
with intent to kill ; P. J. Bonner, pros.
Benjamin Wells, assault and battery, Mary.
M. Hunter, pros.
P. J. Bonner, assault and battery with intent
to kill ; Wm. E. Taft, pros.
In the application for a Borough Charter for
Great Bend Village, : south side of the fifer, 11
of the 16 jurors signed the approval,
In the last three cases the jury put the costs
In the case of Franklin vs. Liberty township
to dispose of George Hawley, a paupi rr, the
charge of the pauper was assigned to Mt mtrose
Ellen lilaguire, indicted for selling 'beer at
Buaquelinnnn Depot, pot in picaraf. ty, an.
was fined Wand costs.
Commonwealth vs. Mrs. M. P. Roosa and
Ellen Sannick, for firing a building in Great
Bend. Verdict, not guilty.
in the ca , to of the Commonwealth vs. Kele
inger. Indietnlent manslaughter. Jury return
verdict of not guiZv, and prisoner is dtttehftrg
ed by the Court.
Rulings of the Postmaster Gaunt
The Postmaster General has made the follow' ,
lug rulings under the new law. Our readets
will do well to cut them out and post them up.
in their places of business.
1. Dry goods may be mailed under the rules
go •erning third-class matter,packages limited to
"ur pounds wrapped so as to admit of ezami
ation without destroying the wrapper, and un
accompanied by any writing in addition to the
address, postage, one cent for each two 'ounces
or traction thereat
2. The 4th of July being a legal holiday,Poste
masters can close their offices on that day tho
same as on Sundays.
3. Publishers of newspapers cannot send cop
ies of their papers to other than regular sub
scribers without prepayment of postage at tran
sient rates,no matter whether parties addressed
live in the same county or not.
4. All third-class matter should be prepaid in
full, or the same should not be forwarded ; but
if the same reaches its destination, not having
been prepaid in bill, double the prepaid rates
must be collected on the unpaid portion.
When parties refuse to pay the postage on
merchandise, and to take It out of a Postoffice,
it should be sent to the dead letter office.
6. When newspapers are Bent in bulk from
one postoffice to another with the intention of
having them distributed through the boxes of
general delivery of the office to which they are
addressed, they should be prepaid In full at the
rate of one cent for each two ounces or fraction
thereof; and in addition to such payment, the
postmaster at the office of delivery must be
furnished with postage sufficient to pay the
drop rate on each paper.
6. When an official package arrives at any
office of delivery, having been Insufficiently pre
paid with official stamps at the mailing office,
and the party addressed tenders official stamps
in paymtnt of the amount due, the postrruistcr
should receive said stamps, affix them t 4 the
package, cancel them, and deliver the package.
7. United States postal cards, when address
ed to Canada, must have one cent United States
postage stamp affixed, In addition to the stamp
impressed on the card.
8, From and alter July 1, 1871, newspapers,
one copy to each actual subscriber residing
within the county where the same are printed,
in whole or part, and published, shall gorfree
through the mails; but the same not to be deliv
ered at letter-carrier offices or distributed by
carriers, unless postage is paid thereon as by
9. The pastipg or gumming of a printed ad
dress on a postal card renders it nnmailabic for
a postal card, and subjects it to letter post-
10. It is a violati on of the postal laws td en
close circulars, handbills, advertisements, or
any other such matter in the regular IPSIIO of a
newspaper sent to subscribers, and such enclo
sure antileets the entire package to letter rates
of postage, and the sender a fine of five dollars
for each offense.
11. The postal law does not exempt postmas
ters ikom wetting on the public road.
19. "A person holding an office under •the
United States government" is not prohibited by
the postal laws from serving as assistant post
18. Written arguments of counsel, whether
in sealed or unsealed envelopes, must be charg
ed at letter rates of postage.
14. The law makes no distinction in the rate
of postage of official and private letters, so that
the same rules govern the rate of postage oit all
-letters or packages, whether official or other
ALL kinds of "Patrons of flusdandry" print
log done at this office.
A Lenart VOLUME would not contain the
MEWS of testimony which has accumulated in
favor of Dr. Tlistar's Balsam of Wld Cherry
as a safe, efficient,and reliable remedy in curing
coughs, colds, and pulmonary disease. Many
of the cures are truly wonderful.
011 EAT H MEM and discomfort is caused by
the use of purgatives which grip and rack the
system. Parson's Purge/we Pilo are free from
all impure matter, and are mild and healtiftgiv
ing In their operation.
At this season of the year cramps and pains
in the stomach and bowels, dysentery, dlarrbrea
&c., are quite common, and should be checked
at once. Johnson's Anodyne Liniment ia, the
best article that can be used in all such cases,
and should he kept in every family.
TILE Ban-Room REMEDY for all ailments Is
Rum Bitters, surcharged with Furl Oa, a dead
ly element, rendered more active by the pun
gent astringents with which it is combined.—
If your stomach is weak and liver or bowels
disordered, strengthen & regulate them With
Vmoart Brrtzits, a purely Venn/an* AL-
Tanlerrvz and Armaxerrr, *free from alcohol
and capiible of infusing new vitality into Your
6 - aausted system.
Human Hain Room •
Mrs, M. A_ Fletcher, Malr Dasloft Towanda,
Pa., will visit Springville, this county, on( the
- aud 27th of August. She will he. a 1 the
26u. VI Or pr. Grafton, and any person
resident- -4 1 , wrigiirns good hair goods MI any
ing to prom. . "id not 4.0 to call and examine
description she.. Wing emnbings *hick
her stock. Partin. bring the hair and
they desire made up, e,. -awnable, and work
leave their orders. Rates r, "k aJ z o b 8 as th' e
and goods warranted. She wo, jantl4l9th
Torben House, Montrose, on the 2a.. .1
of this month.
Mtta 31. A. Fmercrags.
August 19,1874.-2 w.
' , lSt Khanna Assocliktlon . of Lin! vfmal-
ists, will meet in the new church at Brooklyn.
Pa., on the first Wednesday and folloWing
Thursday of Sept., 1874. The first day of
which will be preached, at 1 o'clock p.m the
dedication sermon, byßolles ot Philadel
phia. Teams will bola waiting at Bopbottom
',Mon, to convey persona who came by rail to
i t l e :Rh much difficulty that our Brooklyn
tHends hay.' completed their church but: hey
- Wed for their earnest Work, as
aro amply rea ' Nit elegant church in this: part
they have the mt.
vich Sabbath E P ICIic:P I be
of the State.
It Is desirable that . di u nt
represented by six delft
Delegate are advised to prO en alvilU [b o or
denials, to regard to the c0n..:441°41" al wt
Sabbath Schools and churches.
Wednesday_at 10 o'clock a. tn.
B: A. VaisFuszr, Standing Clerk.
The Annual Institute will be held at liont,
rose, commencing at 15i o'clock p. w. on /lOW
day, Aug. 1874, and continue until Friday
12 o'clocim., Sept. 4th.
Ilia expected that all those who teach or de
sign soon to seek places as teachers will endeav
or to attend during the whole session of Insti
tute : and it fa Important that as many a can
be present on the first day. - I •
Directors and friends of Education are earn
estly Invited to attend the Institute, and aid in
such a manner as each may have opportunity
to mike this srumssful gathering of the
school workers of the county.
Regular Institute instruction will Do contin-
ued through each day and be interspersed with
Essays, Music, Readings, &c. Lectures, Ad
dresses, and Discussions each evening, to which
the public are especially invited. Thursday af
ternoon will be set apart for the School Direc
tors of the county to make inquiries and sug
gestions concerning the school work in the
county ; and a general attendance of Directors
at that time is asked
. - . . .
Prof R. Curry, Deputy State Superintend
ent, Prof. J. R. Harris, Principal, Keystone
Academy ; Mrs. E. A. Weston and others, In
addition to our own teachers, will act as in
structors, and we confidently expect a prollta
W. C. Tumult, County Supt.
Birchai',4l'llle, Aug. 19,'74.
nun RATE ;7 . *.oun for $l.BO per Kock
A ug. 1 3, 01 POSTE.O tt NICHOL'S.
The Photographer, is doing :U kinds of Plc
tore Framing, of all sizes, on shor.
no t i ce '
July 29, '74.—tf. G. W. Doo.:ATTLz•
BIZET FAMILY MAI 4, who dealres to COMM at
his own interest, mould call and examine the
General Stock of Groceries kept by
Aug. 12. '74.—tf. POUTER & NICHOLS.
Puaroonarna—Pictures taken In all the lat
est styles. Old pictures copied and enlarged.
"Also a splendid lot of frames for sale cheap,
at G. W. Doomprtz'a.
Montrose, June 10, '74.—tf.
NEW MEAT ILIRKET.
C. Cushman has opened a new meat market
111 his building on south Main street. Buying
and butchering done by J. Parmeler. • Fat
Aug. 5, 1874.—tf. C. Commta.
at the Store of
Aug. 12, '74.—tf. PORTER & NICIIOLS
ALL STYLES OF HAND BrLui for festivals,
picnics, celebrations, etc., etc., printed at this
of in the best style and at the lowest prima.
Orders may be sent by mail and will receive
STEAMBOAT FOR BALE.
The subscriber offers his steamboat for sale,
which is in good running order on Jones' Lake.
Will be sold cheap as ho is about leaving the
place. Ja.trea 0. TAYLOR.
July 29, '74.
The public are respectfully 'muted to attend
the second Quarterly Meeting of the year, at
Fatidale, August 22d and 23d, Rev. 'Dayton
E. Barnes, of Ilarford, Is appointed to conduct
the services of the occasion, on Saturday at 2
p. to. and on Sondt_ty at 9 a. tn.
E. W. BIIECHIRIUDGEI, Pastor.
Fairdalc, August 12, 1874.
at the Store of
Aug. 12, 'l4—tf. POUTEII & Slalom
I am sole agent for Lorillard's tine cut chew
ing tobacco. And I am selling the best floe
cut, made of Kentucky stock, for 56 cents per
E., P. &rms.
August 5, 1874.-tf.
Bfis'ona.wrote ANNUM :CEMENT.
Mr. C. C. Faurot, (formerly of Montrose, but
more recently with C.O. Perry & Co., Bing
hamton,) has made arrangement with C. F. Sis
son & Co., dealers in Silks and Dry Goods.—
Customers will always find a nice assortment
in their line. Letters addressed to me in regard
to samples or goods, will receive prompt and
careful attention. C. C. Fauttor.
July 1, '74.
MONTILOSE GiunED Senoot
Fall Term, 1874, will commence September
7th, and continue fifteen weeks. Mr. A. H. Ber
lin, Principal. The assistant teachers will all
be persona of experience in the profession. In
struction in the theory and practice of teaching
will be given. Students will receive instruction
preparing them for a college course If desired.
Tuition (payable in advance) in the High and
Grammar schools each $6.00, Intermediate and
Primary each 85 . 00 per term.
By Order of the BOARD ow EDUCATION.
R TUATCTIER, Sec'y.
BLANK School porders for sale at this office
Make a mistake, but go to Burns & Nichol's
Eagle Drug Store, Brick Block, Montrose, Pa.,
for Drugs, P aints, Oils, Varnish, Brushes, Per
fumery, Soaps, Fancy Articles &c. &c : also
General Depot for the sale of all valuable Pat
July 15, '74.—tf.
TUE BECK EYE MOWING Mecum..
The New-model Buck Eye mowing ma
chines are in all respects equal—and In many—
superior to any other, and they can be procured
at lowest prices and easy terms of D: Brewster,
3lontroso, Pa., who will deliver them in any
part of Susquehanna co., and guarantee them
to give entire satisfaction.
Montrose, June 3,1874. —if.
hismas.sca NOTICE.—I desire to acknowl
edge the prompt payment of my loss sustained
by the burning of my barns, which occured Ju
ly 4, 1874. They were insured in the Home,
A. Y., Fire Association of Phila., and Lancas
ter of Lancaster, through Mr. Billings Stroud,
of Montrose, Pa. ; and on the 11th day of July,
I received payment of my loss in full
July 29,1874 WILLI&11 HAUGICROUT.
SOME LSTORMATION FOE TUE PEOPLE.
Ono trial will convince any one that they can
do better by buying their Flour 01 E. P. Stamp
by at least 40 to 50cents per barren. The advan
tage of the cash system Is in favor of the buyer
by at least from sso to cm per year, for an av
erage family of five persons ; my stock of
flour Is always of the best quality and every
sack or barren is warranted to be as I repre
sent. I have Tea, Coffee, and Salt by the bar
ivll, and provisions of all sorts, all at the low
est prices possible.
E. P. STAMP.
Aug. 5,1874-4 w.
BINGHAMTON OFFERS AN ATTRACTION
For gentlemen who wish to dress welL—The
Wasumayqs STREET TAILORS have engaged
She services of the celebrated W. EL Lindly, a
gentleman of considerable note with the tailor
ing fraternity of this country. They are now
prepared for the summer trade,as they have just
received all the new things in the way ofcloths,,
cassimeres and vestingd. Their references are
Te best, haying taken the first premium at the
ailor?s Institute lu Ife7 York last fall. Give
them a call.
IL EL ItaLLoc ,g Proprietor.
81 Washington St.,
plaglaur ton, N. Y.
May 20, 1874.—1 y.
Corrnal)--Bsans—ln Lenox, Aug. B,by Asa
Howard, J. P., Mr: Franklin Conrad, of Glen•
wood, to Miss Bello Barnes, of Gibson.
Sxosr.—Fox—ln Liberty, June 20, by
Btarvin, esq. Mr. Benjamin Stone, of Silver
Lake, to Addle Fox, of Forest Lake.
Lake, on the Sth inst., Mrs.
B ur di d p3, wife of E. M. Day, aged 44 yeam.
D A anow—,ln New Milfoni, June 12, Polly,
wife of Wm. Danovr, aged 7 3 Years.
ilahroWtti—ln rastliridgewater, Aug. B,tna
7 eldest daughter of B. F. and bikinis Bald
wr i . „' •
..igod 10 years, 4 mon tbo and days.
SID 81244 Depot, Aug. 0, Sarah
Emma, ,- Child or Myron 0. and Mazy B.
and stnnti•da.utgtitel Ramn.el and
Abby PalkenburF Ye ar ,
f ftgeu - 11 4114 W 1 444
20 days. •o.
Waxman—ln Lathrop, Pa., July 20, yep ,
wife of Jasper Williams, and naughter of Itoi;.
set find Amanda Bullock. of Springville, Pa.,
Inn the 28tb year of her age. She leaves a inn,
Land and tee small children to mourn her
rrog Bum GenUtl3o.ll3ol. bet
oatrose,,juti 1814.^4w A .. L 4"18
There is, no pain which the Centaur
Ab h Liniments will not relterano swelling
they will not subdue, and no lameness
which they will not cure. This !sarong
. language, but it is true. They have
d. produced more cares of rheumatism,
Ifters dogs, caked breasts, scalds, bunts, salt
rheum, ear.sche, &c., upon the human frame, and of
attains, spavin, galls, &e., upon animals in one year
than have all other pretended remedies since the world
began, They are counter-Irritant, all-healing pain re
lievers. Cripples throw awaytheir crutches, the lame
Walk, poisonous bites are rendered harmless, and the
wounded are healed without a scar. The recipe is pub
lished around each bottle. They sell as no articles ever
sold before, because they depot what they pretend to
do. Those who now surer from rheumatism, pain, or
/wellies , deserve to gaffer if they will not use Centaur
Liniment, white wrapper. More than 1000 certificates
of remarkable cores. Including frozen limbs, chronic
rheumatism, gout, running tumor's, &c., have been re.
calved. We will said circular containing certileatet,
the recipe, &a, gratis, to any ono requesting it. One
bottle of the yellow Wrapper Centaur Liniment is worth
4 :70 hundred allure for spavined or sweenled horses
'wiles or for screw - worm in sheep. Stock - owners
_ the .. ) ,•:ttatepts OM worth your attention. No family
should be wit:NO them. "White wrapper family use;'
Yellow wrapper ;Or animals. Bold by all Drugnlsts.-
60eents per bottle I 1a,":,t 0 bottles. 11.00. J. B. libel &
Co., t 3 Broadway, New York.
Castorla la more than a substitute for Castor 011.
It Is the only sofa article In existence which is certain
to usimsdate the loot regulate the bowels, cure wind
colic and produce natural sleep. It contains neither
mlnentla, morphine or alcohol, *nd Is Pleasant to take.
Children heed not cry and mothers may rest.
JAMES M. ROWAN,
AND RECEIVER OP
BUTTER, CUEESE, EGGS, POUL
TRY, AND VEAL CALVES, '
84 PARK PLACE, NEW YORK CITY
n ly o . Bale o:
e: o tt d azlley e e . d d ali o d r re st:Li b:7 p
t r=m t nt a gd i th ,
National Park Bank ^l ... N .rv.., T ,t rk-
North River Bank of 2.i..'" Nflrir . York .
Niseact National Dank of
Long Island Bank of Brookij-14 N. YZ
Feb. 22, isra,_ti
-There is uo new leatnre to notice in
monetary affairs. Currency continues
abucdant, and loans are freely made to
those having good credit and prime se
curities. There are indications of an in
creased demand for accommodations but
not to so great an extent as to create a
presure or influence rates. While money
Is redundant, lenders cannot expect to
make better terms. We quote call loans
at 5 per cent Strictly first-class, two
named paper was negotiated at 5(06 per
cent, and single-name ditto of the
same grade at 6@7 per cent, loans on
government collateral rule at 5 per cent;
on other Orst.class bonds and stocks at 9
per cent, and more inferior collateral at
7®7 per cent. Paper of second grade
is of uncertain market value.
620 Coapon, 1865.
650 Coupon, 1855.
620 Coupon. 1801
620 Coupon, INN.
New 5 per cre....
Now York Produce Market
Reported Every Week Expressly for Trot Mormon
Drasocasx by Rhodes k Server. Produce Commis
sion Merebants.2o Whltermll Street, New York.
Burnm—Firklua. N. Y.. N. 3.. & Fa. e
Palls . . " 54 0) NS
Clucesz—litate Factory, dna to fancy .....18 92 133(
State Dairy, common to fair— .10X0 1$
Hose—State sod Pemey lamas BI a. 21
Western. prime . a 19
Bye, State 0
Hay Lap STP.aw—Hay. per 100 Iba ..... ... 0,
Straw, "Itya ..... .. 0
" Oat 0
Pomar—Chtekens, SW*, prime. •• • ..... .21 0 93
Turkesa, " 19 0 913
ETC., ETC„ ETC.
ir A. 1 2 1LIBICILIZa 80Q allEl
OTTOSTLIS tai COMM HOP%
. TAILDI4.I4 Previa:or. I!
Nine Stages Leave this Mouse daily, connecting_ with
the Montrose Railway, the Lehigh 'galley Railroad, and
the L. &W. Bathes&
Agri Ilst, Itrra.—ti. .
N EW ME. ,
Catchroalcil. for Waal:
The Subscribers hue formed skopartneredp in Menu
faCtUling of WOOliat Goods, such as Venue% Curl•
macs, hi tockluilfara. do..
Woo I manufactured y the yard or on (harm Cloths
exchanged for wool. Wool carding and cloth dreulna
done as usual. • um & wius.
Mg:4pm Juno 10, 'it —Nu. . , -
5 GENTS A GALLON!
- FESSONAGWIOL r oir a
cheaper tiLAD eTer. A Gallon Jug. et Proterro cry
blower Pot, Or only twetattlya uo%l l ,
• ;grottier Stont-Traro" equally Cheap tom
' • LTOII6 & DRAWL.
Itontroto, Talrtt), ITI-1.-Altv, •
jou *tins • • 40131 WOO
AT 'NUB 0010; cilga
Antilng and openthg daily d=b2g tho anion at
Guttebom Rosodam, & Co's,
New Dress Goods, Shawls, b. Cuttings,
each u Trimmed and Untrimmed
Ladies' and Children's Rata,
FLOWERS, LACES, RIBBONS, &c.,
TIC FURNISHING GOODS, CAR-
PETS, OIL-CLOTHS, MATS,
For Men and Bete west
COTTONADES £ CASSIMERES,
liztra Quality. Me Grades of
volt— CUSTOM WORK.
MEASURES TAKEN, AND GARMENTS MADE UP
TO ORDEE IN TEC BEST MANNIIR,
LARGE STOCK OF
attiti:3l4 , *4l.3 . llitifl
Pga W &ID DOTI, W roam 4WD ■LTCDZD Mit
GJ ENI L Y FOll/NISHING GOODS,
= A yes. €ll, Cseapoi,
IMMO WBAPPEI' & DRAWERS PM DRESS
swarrs COL:4RS. TIES. 01.0Vgs •
T innigb, SATCHELS.
It Is ever our aim to please the public, to sail goal
goods at ftpular tote prime, and to maintain one rep t
"Won as to bang the
HEAD OINTILB OF TILADB.
Call early and onno. Tours trnlY.
Guttenberg, Rosenbaum Et Co.,
Sl i d. Ask.
~11116 111 x
..11664 1171 i
- .111.4 NV'
IL. 8. DE BB A l3 l: l l.lLiniViag Paftel.
Xoatrose, April 29t.b.1874.
MONUMENTS, HEADSTONES, •
AND VRBLE MANTLES,
ILWE TO ORDER.
Also, SCOTCH GRANITES on hand.
J. PICKERING & CO.,
O. W. 41 - .4 •
Nov. 19th 1879
Improved CDCUMBILII WOOD
MP, Tasteless, Durable, BEldea;
ad Cheap; The best Pump 'Om the
mud money. Attention la especially
wired tb Blatchley`a Patent Im.
roved Bracket and New Drop Cheek
'Mc which eau be withdrattll
!chant removing the Pomp, or din.
stag the joints. Also, the Cop.
• Chamber, which never Wachs at
.dee, and will outlast as other.
For sale by Dealer, the Trade
generally. Inquire for Sista:trey.
Pump, sod II not for sale In year
'owe, and direst to
iltintLEY.Dlsnlftrnit i ts • •
0 WA Coauneroa St, P clp Plik
April lit. 7874.—eta.
NOTICE is hereby even to all persons con,
caned In the followingg Estotes,to wit ;
deed.of Lake D. Noose, late of Great Bend
deed. B, A Tuthill, Executor
Estate of C. U. Toilet, late of Franklin,deed
IL S. Brundage, Administrator.
Estate of G.B. Lewis late of Montrose,deed
C. F. Read, Executor.
Estate of Patrick McMinn's, late of Chaco
nut, dec'd, 3L J. Donnelly, Administrator:
Estate of John A. Gardner, late °Menet,
deed, Mary Gardner, Administratrix.
Estate 9f John Barrington, late of Bridge
water, deed; M. Barrington, Executor.
Estate of Jenks Sprague, late of Lenox,deed
David T. Sprague, Administrator.
Estate of Eliza B. Lo*, late of Atibarn,deed
/. R. White, Executor,
Estate of Samuel Owens, late of Rash, deed,
larlotto Owens,and W. L. Vaughn,Executora,
Estate of Austin Thottles, late of LathreP.
iced, W. P. Crandalldministrator. '
Estate of Sohn W. late of New 2,41..
ord, deed, Evi DeWitt, Administrator. .
Estate of Lucy E. 'MU, minor, Anal Bill,
Estate of Thos. Dennison, minor, flaUla Den.
30n, GUAlet943. .
Estate of George M. Dennison, minor, Sae
Estate of ?Attie Dennisonmlnor,fiallie Den.
That the accountants have settled their ao
counts in the Register's OfPee in and for the
county of Susquehanna, and, that the sumo Wn
be presented to the Judges of the Orphans
Court, on Thursday, August 18, 1874, for con
firmation and allowance.
H. N. Tat n; Register.
Register's Office, July 13.'74. .
IDEGISTEIII4 sarios.-P=o ITOTICS
iv to Web, siren to all persona coneemad ha the fol.
lowing Estate. - to twit :
Eatila of Abigail U. Joey, tate of flcip's Depot.
deed. William Rout Itaecntor,
That the accountant has mott led his account in Mr
/tele Oafs °glee to and for the county of Anagnehanns,
and that the same will be presented to the Judges
tae Ozphan'a coon. on Tbunuisy. Angnat 20,2ifit tot
confirmation and stilowance.
Ne N. =Vat itfilifitfs
Briflater's Oflito. July 11:4 -
VIE(TUTOREP NOTlClL—Wltidtiad 10(MOM testae; •
Xi 'Manta:lto the estate of B. IL Looods. late of Ilar;
ford tort , . a,oe'd, halm beet% POMO to the subscriber.
ell persons indoeto4 to
estate ire roonestai to maks
W,mettiatt. payment: and those Wing clams or do- .
pleads &gait the µON will rtment them without ,
by.. 0.0. tiXtittet Utiehttti..*
I•ssrol.-0 , 4
128 Court Street,