Newspaper Page Text
Arrangement of Malls. -
VIA R./ 4 IIOAD:
ranlhanuock. (DClyj .1 rrires. Depart+
-100 p m 1215 in
siooro .e Depot,(llLly.) ..... 600p-ta 62a
MII fora, (Dai)y.l lEtlpm
(11a!ly..) 04ba m 200 p m
ricutte. !11, (trt klvtly,) 600 pm 600ani
'N.I.:111 Station, (tri weekl)..) 200 a m 'NV am
B.,:h3tutoo,Cia S. L.tke.,(triverkly).. 6001,m 700 p m
g v ,opperl.(tri weekly,) 1000sta 400vm
The Now York. (rio Ilantroro Drpot,) New 'Milford,
.I,hArnork.,and WyedMring are allay
..Conklm Station mull rune Tuesdays:Thursdays,
V. Sat 011,11 St.
The nim:namtnu mail, (Ma Sliver Latejnam Tans-
Thunnlays. and Saturdays.
‘.'n,mdevilir mull raar Tuesdays. Thuradays,and Sat
The Mereboppen mall runs Motdays,Wedtosdays,and
Frrt l 3 - F.
A ~ : tage. !caves dally for Moo troie Depot at 1 m., and
nt 6 p. to
A stage leaver daily for New Milford at CD tc.
,d returns at 3 Sop. nx.
E. C. Fonpn AM, P. if.
Arrangment Of Trains. To take client on Monday
pnvcr. Tra.ll/S. trp Trains
S.O 1.111 ... .. . Harare Se.... ... .10.40 0.00
.510 110 .... ~. ....AMU'S r 10.25 543
!•1:1 113 e 00 4 .8.... lOW 540
,st 20 Hunters .1013 537
:. 4 , z D1m0ek..... ..... lb 03 5.35
5'43 .141 .. . ....Tcleeft..... . ..... 955 515
N 40 . ..... npri n grille . 945 6115
41'41 44 Lynn 915 453
t. 15 !. AVerfl!.... ...... 945 443
slO .24ti Lemon 915 495
f. 4.- .2n) Lubeck. ... ...905 415
sal 4mu „ .. Marcy'. ' 653 415
.r. 4. P.. ..... .. Tunkhannoek 841 955
1:: I r0:04 conntct at To akhannock with P. .t. N. T.
s. II got ag north and south.
JAMES. 1. BLA ESLER, Pree'l.
- -----,-- -----k---
stNie Teachers' As.sociation--W. C. Tilden
Jovt Iry; etc.—F. D. Melhnish.
BUSINESS LOCALS, •
Dms Goods—Pillman a Co.
sotte About Town
court oommence one week from Monday.
At the Baptist Sunday School Festival last
Tter , day evening the net proceeds amounted
11 Is currently reported that some of the
lviical Prohibition ollith-seekers will go out
4 "thy" August 9th.
C'eSte of our townsman said that he knew one
Montrose who had to keep his word be
vaR no one would take it.
I.nac Melhuish hag exchanged his house and
on corner of Plank Rai' and Mill slmts,
E•S H It. Skinner, fur a farm ru Silver Lake.
The rhinoceros exhibtkigi - hpre in conneelion
:I, Rothchild tS: Co.'"a"itnui and menagerie,
-I at Bradford, McKean co., on titpaith inst
valued at $15,000
'Or Ellen E. Mitchell has returned to Mont
ber, former borne, and will be happy to
her friends professionally or socially at her
Li. ;la's, H. A. Mitchell, in the old David Post
lidnier in the /?epubriean has something to
-ay about the "Rebel Drinkers." We nerer
i, , ord that any of the Thinkers bad joined the
visa,:ers and we are unable to see why he calls
patty of young men boarded the narrow .
train at 5 a- m. on Monday morning, last.,
lttb bnzgag,o checked fur"—Lobeck, ww w ith the
nte , n of "camping out"on the banks of Lake
Wyoming county, for the week. As
zr tarty contains some good shots and ang
. grand results arc expected.
Mr Max Bernkopf, formerly pith Gutten
nu% Itesenbautini.t 419,, of Montruse, has been
s,,r,,iinc some time With 31. S. Dessaner, busi_
t-_,.manager of the firm herd. Ile is now man
iYrif extensive store at Welicher°, Pa. -
good care in his physimti appear-
Nix :0 , 1 it is surmised that: he is abov,ll9 i Vie
spi/riper without changing the
more we hear our Cornet Band play, the .
are eonvineed that we have got a first
❑s. We heard them on the Green on
::,133 evening of last week and also the
;.t of the Baptist Festival. Puts, like news . -
er,:u'e never accredited with their cash vat
a ID-..a eorninunity, nor are their services in
3i , :in: aione, all public enterprises duly act
,. 7 , -onn. We do -not know whether the par
' ~ , ,b, control.the Public 'Square would allow
. t 7 :...I I.lli proper provisions fur convenien
b F. , r I, band to play there occasionally, and
:.,,, a social et the same time, would be
~ ell expended.
71, 1:,) , ”1,1k.on is getting-In be a monomania
••••*, the money question. The whole burden
'llll pn per this week is to complain to the
tut:c the DendettAT is cetlitnt more Pat
man the Repribliruil, It seems to be
"7 , er,
because every grist des nut e , ,ine to
If peple kill patronize the DEum
I ,,, tat*il6e to the Republican, we can't
nv we can help it. It is a terrible com-
Yrrrn , , :pun Homer's veracity, for he has call
thing but thief, toe theism, five years,
Lort said that we were none too good
Huai a nominal iomfrorn a poor, blind
n. °thee-seeker, and yet he complains
I, can't make the people believe it. Why
u, sa a witness ?
Lavine. been one of the players referred to
our modesty will not allow'ol ourmak
report lest it may be a biassed one, hence
krllowing from the Montrose Re,
3 .lSt. BALL I;ETWEIr.N TILE 31ONTROSE ID AND
Com - einv.—The game was played on
20th inst.. and commenced at 4 o'clock p.
c. Warner was chosen Captain of the
1 . arm Judze Tyler Cantaii4of the Picked
Zpaar It was a grand c 1 ,1 6. tar the occas
.l. The .sun was concealed:lT sombre clouds
'breezr-s blew propitious for hat blood and
s;t:ation. The hall began. There was di
krf ants and enats , •and rolling up sleeves.
was 'witnessed by a large concourse
and gentlemen—old and young
n•J black. Capt. Warner stepped for
had swung the Litt as if it was er feather's
ball acme whizzing thronalt but
...:ruck it with sueli a force that had it
' near kfly-catcher be would easily
made his round. As it was, it was neces
i.,:.4- d.. , 'ome tall running. Around lie n-ent
i - , ,- .. , Tsier alter, at the speed of two-forty ;
T„.Tt tit Tru er did not run
die blindly ; he kept his
i 1.., .
..,•,,,,.....,- ..:, rear, and when Tyler sent the ball
.: '' ' .7 ' 'lli b directness of sins that would
„-a ... a u a
,y,j-... ) ~„at told on so fair a mark, lie suddenly
i.. ,,, that the ball just missed the region 1
*--, o,c tail , althou g h the picked Company,
'!1'' , e1b. ,,,, f dkelared " 'twas a hit;' It was set- I
r...i.,i.,n..,,,,ra i,.,,. Wm, J. Terrell made square 1
, 14, henry Tyler an excellent run, and L. F.
113 M the hall with a superb rebuttet. E ,
Le:';.,.... „, , ‘-,.
-ualk.) ticked it, and would 'fare, surely',
3.1 , , ,, z lmi out, hot saved himself by displaying
~. ',,1-..„ ' .
r z „,..„ : -., bid!! is dodging, turning three Successive
paersaulni, the Trull just missing -the gltitamS
~ - , t t..1111(1 !annul safely on the base amid the
f...1:z 41,Nus ,bout; of the erowd,,, In the medley
1....t„r tvat.".. , 41 was e.ecitlgtitally knocked
7., , -.::, but r. , , harm done extent the bruising of
t 't 'r two. .&zur Lathrop, F. B. Chandler, I
Gerrit-etn, Winn ii. Jessup, and others.ne. i
....,&: ~.! iiwinselv ei with 'great credit, both in
'."..,•,. , mg. %,,,i Lttling Martin 'r.a.t.lin and Geo. ,
-:-. 1. e..i11,t ) el skill in eatehriiolieft.-' Having.'
?„-,-...-m,-„inre there was-lunch diSpitting ROI urge- 1
E . ' ' I'll kltov e the din and noise was heard the I .
~6 .:' , 4 , f (2 , aptain Warner, us it rang out clearly, i
k,, , •.mtactly , "Side out," "Side in!' The,
k:ii ,. ' nt, cmuiztued. until 43 o'clock, wheti. the
1 , „
~,''''' d 'lwtsed. 11sny were the fingers bra- 1 :
.i . , .n. , , , , the shins brthA4l,tits!) one broken nose;
,''teat ,., home, however,stetishttet It Is reporte. l
A'',.., . ' 4 S %ttntro se 79 helve challenged -the ',...k.tran- i
,-.-,. '-',.. •
Efon.,S.sti Packer, the munificent founder and
'benefactor of the Lehigh . University at South
Idatblehern, has recently niatle the institution
present ht thirty additional acres upland adjs.
cent to the present grounds. The grounds of
the university now comprise nearly one hun
dred acres, which frorn their proximity to Beth
lehem are rapidly advancing in value. The
Presidency of the puiversity is still vacant, but
we hear it will be judiciously filled, probably
by the time the fall term opens.
An Important "lax Bale Decision.
Inn recent rase in Elk county, Judge Wil
liams decided that a purchaser of land at a tax
sale took no title at the time ; that the owner
retained his legal title, and that the purchaser
hail no right under his tax deed until the expi
ration of the term for redemption, and no rem
edy in law or equity, although the owner might
remove all the thither and everything else of
value on the land before the two years expired,
and thus, if the land was of no value except
MI timber, compel tha unlucky purchaser at
tax sale to loose the money he had paid the
County Treasurer for the lauds.
Rev. E. W. Breckinridge, formerly of Pat:r
attle, this county, with his wife and youngest
daughter, were thrown from a buggy near their
home in West Nicholson, Pa., on Friday' the
lab inst., and Mr. and Mrs. Breckinridgo were
The accident was caused by a break in the
harness, which-allowed the wagon to strike the
horse while descerding a bill. The horse start
ed forward furiously. Mr. Breckinridge was
first thrown from the wagon, striking upon his
head and cutting a severe gash, ayd causing se
rious injury to his side. The N , .stgnek was soon
after overturned, throwing the ladies out. Mrs
Breckinridge had both bones of one wrist bro
ken Miss Breckinridge was uninjured.
Too Poon i to t:iko a Newspaper.
The N'ew Haven Ifrgirter is responsible for
the following : A man in a neighbonng town,
who has about a thousand dollars in the Town
send Bank,was inn store yesterday, and watch
ing his opportunity, whispered in the ear of the
dealer, "Is the Townsend Savings Bank getting
a little shaky r The merchant turned on him
with a look of dire astonishment and asked,
"Where have you been the last year, or don't
you read the newspapers ?" The man replied
that he "didn't feel able to take a newspaper."
"Well," said the . merchant, "you have lost twice
enough in the Townsend Bank to have paid for
all our daily papers the rest oeiour life." The
depositor left, looking "a little slinky."
Disease Among Cattle.
A curious epidemic has made its appearance
amoug 4 borned cattlC in and about Morris vile,
this county. The disease commences with an
at of the hind parts, a general weakness
and difficulty in moving the hind legs, not so
much a stiffness as a toss of motive power.—
The appetitegencrally remaining good,although
there are exceptions. ,
Almost as soon as attacked, the weakness in
the hind quarters is so great that the animal is
compelled to drag itself along the ground, and
is in a measure altogether helpless, it is sup
posiff that the disease is an affection of the
spice, causing partial paralysis of the limbs.—
A. number of animals have been attacked and
seven./ deaths hare taken place.—Doylestown
The National Live Stock Journal says : As
a rule. the best time to buy sheep is in the late
summer, as floesmasters who have kept their
sheep through the winter prefer to ehear them
before selling It is usually most profitable to
' From the first to the middle of August the
lambs are ready for weaning, and thnfirmer
know; pretty well what the increase of the
Kock is to he, and also what his crops of grain
Or grasses will allow bin\ to winter properly.—
The season's yield at home„also annis the buy•
er a better oppottunity for placing the number
of stock to suit thi probable euntents of barn
and granary. Ordinarily where one seller of
store sheep can be found in the spring ten can
be found in the late summer or tall.
The Port Byron Chronicle publishes the fol
lowing curious story, and testifies to its truth
Within a week of the fatal sickness of Miss
Marr Jane +tspefl, of the town of Moravia, a
hen crowed at intervals all night. In the morn
ing the tamily were canvassing upon-which the
bad omen was to fall,as there were three in the
family who had passed the meridian of life,
when Mary who was only fifteen years old,satd
"May be it is to be me," The following Tues
day afternoon she was taken sick. Wednesday
a swallow flew into the house and circled round
her head three times, and then went out and
shortly after it came in again with a straw in
its mouth, and Mary said, "Ma, don't driv e it
out, let him build his nest it he wants to." On
Friday she died, being sick only three days.
The Germantown Telegraph says: It is:eth
er amusing than otherwise to read the discus.
Fiofis hereabouts as to the best means of des
troying the potato beetle. One of these meet
ings recently took place in Bucks county, in
which a great deal was said andno information
given. One of the sp&skers, who consumed
most of the time and knew least about the sub
ject of any, held views quite contradictory.—
Why not follow the experience of the farmers
of the West, who have destroyed the pest and
saved their crops ? It is as simple as It Ls ellec
tuaL -Indeed, it is followed by all our sensible
farmers, who have thus saved their potato
patches, while these gisy people are exposing
their ignorance for the sake of getting their
names in the newspapers.
What shall we do with our sons !—Sequel to
what shall we do with our daughters.
Teach them common sense.
Teach them riot to drink.
Teach them not to gamble.
Teajb them not to smoke.
Teach them not to chew tobacco.
TeaCh them to sew on buttons. '
Teach them to mend their own clothes.
Teach them to mind their own business.
Teach them nut to, flirt.
Teach them self respect.
Teach them to be economical.
Teach them to obey their parents,
Teach them to be honorable in all things.
Teach them to stay home evenings.
Teach them not to use profane and obscene
Teach them not to , make remarks abontla,
dies as they are passing the street.
Teach - them that Wooten are their Superiors.
Teach them that self eUllbelt is the most
abominable of all things.
Homer's Politica and Religion. - :
Next time he (E. B. 'Hawley) MAD& in the
hols , place to read prayers for sinninahe shnukt
add, -Prom„liypocrites and alt -political trick
sters, from turn suckers and probibitlohtsts,
front monopolists, hank presidenta, and curb
stone brokers' good Lord I deliver as, crerne
when they take the DEIitICII4T. or advertise in
it, or get their lobbing done by 11awley &.Cru
set, and then, (good Lord l) send US SS many as
you can of all sorta."Afontmseitefiislitl67n.
The whole ehit of Homer's politics and relig
ion is embodied in the atio've sentence. tip to
August 4th, 1869, 11. IL' Frazier of the Mout
,Reptiblican and job printing office, had
charged the people of ‘lll3..vicinity jUstewhat
he pleased for advertising and job work, and he
seemed to Intimate by his talk and actions that •
the people were obliged to get a license from
THE MONTROSE DEMOCRAT, JULY' 28, 1875.
him to get us to do any - such kind of work.--
Now because it. is found that we are doing bet
ter, cheaper and more worj: than he is, end lie
has been forced-to reduce his prices , front one
hundred to one hundred and fifty per cent, to
get jobs at all, he deems !Ca political necessity
to make the above statement. We are thank
ful for the advertisement.
Mau to Bathers•
It ought to be impressed on the mind of ev
ery one who cannot swim—and, by the way,
swimming is an accomplishment that no one
need to be Ignorant of in case a person
falls into the water when help is near, the best,
and in fact the only way to aid a rescue is to
remain as quietly as possible in the water, with
the lungs kept inflated. Self-possession is ey•
A drOwning person ought never to seize a
rescuer, but simply to await his approaches and
obey his commands. Many a life is lost be
cause the drowning person will persist in grab
binglils rescuer and dragging him under. • Par
ties who undertake to save a person from
drowning should never let the drowning party
see you until you have saved him from the wat
ery zraye. A person 'Ala is no. skilled in
swimming, if by chance, be should by some
unforseen accident be throtrn overboard from a
boat,or • while in bathing,the most expert swim•
mer approach him in a manner that lie could
see him, the first thing be would do is, to grasp
him to save his own life. In trying to save a
droning person always get in the rear of him.
A horse barn belonging to Moses S. Tyler,
of Bridgewater, was destroyed by lire on Sun
day morning last. Mr. Tyler had occasion to
be up about 4 o'clock on that morning and
looked out of the door and overthing was ap
parently as usual about the barn. A colored
boy who was at work (or Mr. Tyler, came trona
Montrose about 5 o'clock, saw the barn on fire
and alarmed Mr. Tyler. In a very short time
some fifteen or twenty of the neighbors reached
the spot and prevented the fire (ion] spreading
into other barns and buildings near by. Mr,
T. had some four tons or hay, a wagon, a new
wagun box, some parts of a mowing machine,
saws,, farming toOls,and a great number ot oth
er things necessary to a thrifty farmer, in the
barn, all of which Were burned. Fle had just
completed repairs on the building which had
cost him V2OO. Be estimates bis loss at not
less than $BOO or $l,OOO, He is insured $75 on
the barn and $5O on hay and grain. Mr. Tyler
desires us N o tender his thanks to his neighbors
for their prompt and efficient assistance in sav
ing his property anti preventing a much great
er loss. The origin ot the fire is unknown.
Fear Planets Visible.
The planets Jupiter, Mars, Saturn and Venus
are now visible in the heavens. This is an un
usual spectacle. First comes into view Jupiter
the giant planet,whose diameter is eleven times
and whose volume is thirteen hundred times
that of the earth. He may be seen atter dark
almost directly in the zenith. He sets not far
from midnight. Neat comes Mars. He rises
red away in the southern part of the eastern
horizon soon after dusk, and' by nine o'clock is
a conspicuous object wall up to the southern
heaven and easily distinguishable by his ruddy
hue. Later in the night rises the planet Saturn
less luminous to the sight than either of the
two named. Its aspect, seen on a clear night
through a good glass, as the great lemon color
ed planet, girdled with its vast elliptic rings,
11,1e5 Salk g silently across the field of vision, is
beautiful and interesting beyond that of any
other. In the earl's' dawn of morning Venus
the most brilliant of all the planets comes into
view as the Morning Star. It is not often that
so many of the large planets can be seen in one
Umbrella Attachment to Ploughs.
A patent umbrella has been invented, to he
attached to ploughs, for the purpose of screen
ing the ploughman from the ravages of the sun.
Some of our exchanges are making themselves
merry over this. One of them says, "next
thing we want is a patent fan for those who la
bor in an atmosphere where it is necessary to
climb a tree, fence, or ladder to catch brtmth."
Another calls for umbrellas for the team as well
as the teamster. .
_ - -
We don't sympathize with this Merriment at
all. On the contrary, we hail every invention
that tends to mitigate the physical hardships of
farming. They are neither few nor small. To
toil all day in the blistering heat of a summer
sun, at no joke. Light-colored umbrellas are
coming into vogue as sun shades for city pedes
trians. - Why should not rural toilers enjoy the
same relief as they can.
If this patent umbrella can be attached to
wagon se:MA, hay tedders, sulkey rakes, rollers,
etc., we have no doubt it will prove a great
boon to hardworking farmers. If the team
could ho sheltered too, we should be glad, but
human flesh is worth more than horse flesh.and
therefore we say shade the man, even if son
must still leave the horses out in the sun.
There are some people who cannot be per
suaded to believe there is virtue in advertising
became, having advertised once, people did not
rush into their places of business and proclaim
the fact that they had seen the advertisement,
and by it been persuaded to come and buy big
Like every other business operation, adver•
tising, to be made profitable, must be methodi-
cal and continuous. There is so much in every
paper to engross the attention of the reader,
that a casual advertisement is oftentimes for
gotten as soon as read. But when day after
day the name and place of the man of business
greet the eye of the reader, they become im
pressed almost indellibly on the mind, so that
both become familiar ; and the reasonable pro.
liability is, that when that reader wishes to
make a purchase, he will read the advertise
ment and curiosity will prompt him to call and
see whether its persistent promises are veri
A. T.- Stewarea advertising account }tooted
up ;85,000. "Al,' but exclaims one, "he can
afford to advertise. See what h business he
does r' Just so, but pray, how did he manage
to create such an enormous trLde a By adver
tising. Close as he may be in his other trans
actions, he has ever been a 1 Metal advertiser
and he has had his reward.
Champion Bag Catcher.
John C. Irvin, of Jersey Shore, claims to be
the champion potato bug catcher of Lycoming
county. , lie has a large field of potatoes and
the voracious bugs' bare taken a particular lik
ing twit. Mr. Irvin declared war against them ,
and immediately commenced
On onetourtb of an acre be captured 10,842
of the enemy by actual count, consisting of
hardsheil veteran bugs, whose especial delight
seemed to be in completely destroying lbeTines
' After having dilPosed of this batch of prisoneis
by plating them in a tin can, saturating them
with coal oil, and apply-We're to theni, be was
attacked by a fresh artnyof young bdgs. In
the engagement which ensued lie captured thir
ty-five quartS of the young meals, which, on
actual count, were found to font up five htm
dmu and. thirty two thousand. The number
• were ascertained, by eve:nil:lg quo.f;..idelt
was !bead to contain fifteen thousand two bun- I
tired; and averagin,g the balance.
Mr. Itvin is determined to prosecute the. cam- I
_vigorously, it ad will not cease offenslvel
opperatious till he has slaughtensi ten hundred
thousand of the voracious posts. If there Is
another m an. in I,ycoming county - who has
waged a more successful warfare against this
enemy of the potato crop, let him speak'out at i f
• once, or forcter after hold his peace. -
The agricultural !society should award Mr. Ir
:Yin a epecial premium for what he has done to I
aid in exterminating the pest..
The Ocip,in of Mises
The origin of phtuses and some of our com
mon words presents en interesting study. • The
term Nub rasa is 4atil to have originated as fol
Capid gave a rose to Hippocrates, anti from
this legend arose the practice of suspending a
rose over the table when eating, when it was
intended that the conversation should be kept
secret. The explanation of the origin of "by
hook or by crook" is that in the olden time
persons entitled to get firewood in the king's
forest were !United to such dead branches as
they could tear down; , with a "hook or a crook
without hurt to his Majesty's tree."
"In spite of his teeth" originated thus :
King John, of England, once demanded of a
Jew the sum of ten thousand marks, and on be
ing refused ordered that the Israelite should
have ono of his teeth drawn until he gave his
consent. The Jew submitted to the loss of Bev
en, and then paid the required sum ; hence the
expression "in spite of his teeth."
Mr. F. Crossley suggests as the origin of the
word humbug the Irish "utra-bog;' pronounced
"umbug," literally "soft copper," or "worthless
money." James 11, issued from the Dublin
mint a mixture of lead, copper and brass so
worthless that a sovereign was intrinsically
worth only two pence, and might have been
bought after the revolution for a half penny.—
Sterling and um•bug were therefore expressions
of real and fictitious worth—merit rind hum.
A Woman Pierced in tho Brain by a Pitchfork.
A correspondent of the Reading Engle from
Pottstown givys the following particulars of a
terrible accident : Amelia harp, a widow lady
aged fifty-five years, residing with her sister
some five miles southeast of bere,met her death
under peculiarly distressing circumstances
about four o'clock last Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Harp was assisting in putting away hay
on the mow of her sister's farm. The hired
man drove into the barn with a load previous
to which he pomaded Mrs. Harp to ascend the
mow as it would be more convenient for her to
reach there than after the team had entered.—
He then proceeded to the house to get a drink
of water, the woman in the meantime sitting
or lying down on the bay. A minute later
Frank Evans, aged fifteen years, entered the
barn with a two pronged picThfork in his hands.
The boy was also assisting in taking in bay,
and made a hand on the mow. Not knowing
that the woman had preceded him, young Ev
ans tossed the fork np to the mow, at which
moment Mrs. Sharp raised her bead and botri
hle to state received one of the prongs in her
right eye. The point passed upwards and pen
etrating her brain some three inches produced
death ;n less than ten minutes. The sad affair
paralyzed the lad, and it wee some momenta
before he could leave the spot-
An Attempted Bank Robbery
On Friday last an attempt was made to rob
S. B. Chase & Co's., Savings Bank of New Mil.
lord, this county. While S. B. Chase was at
the barber chop, across the way, being shaved,
Elmer Wellman entered the bank by means of
a ladder through a side window, went to the
safe and then to a drawer that contained mon
ey, opcned It clutched about '464 and started to
make his exit when he was confronted by Geo.
W. Mackey, who was In the bank at the time.
Welman was arrested and brought to Montrose
on Saturday. After he was lodged 'in jail at
Montrose, he implicated a young Ed. Jolinsox
and the tnullatto barber (Robinson by name)
who was shaving Mr. Chase at the time, and
they were both arrested on Saturday night, and
lodged in Jail on Sunday morning. Young
Welman and Johnson both plead guilty to the
charge and Robinson bad a hearing on Monday
afternoon and was bound over to August Ses
sions. The charge is that young Weimar) was
to do the stealing, Johnson the outside watch'
fog and that Robinson (the barber) planned and
directed the affair. As the matter will be up
for a full trial at August Term when a full re
port will be given we desire not to publish any
yersiuor statement at this time that may tend
to prer dice the rights either of the Common
wealth or the prisoners.* Young Welman and
Johnson are both residents of Now Milford bor
Fire in Mt Pleasant
OD Saturday last Mr. David E. Peck and
wife left their residence in the eastern part of
Mt. Pleasant for the purpose of spending the
night at his father-In-law's some miles distant.
The house was left in charge of their four chil
dren; the oldest, Wesley Peck, being a boy fif
teen years of age and the others—younger.—
About ten o'clock in the night the children
were awakened by a crackling sound up stairs,
and Wesley running to the stairway saw that
the root was on fire, and the flames making
rapid progress. With wonderful presence \ of
mind for one so young the lad then took the
younger children and carried them out of the
house, putting them In a wagon at a sate dis
tance from the fire. Then turning his atten
tion to the property,he quickly removed a con
siderable amount of furniture, bedding, eta—
flaying got out all that he could handle he ran
A quarter of a mile to a, neighbor's and waked
up the family, but when assistance reached the
scene of the Ure it was too late to be of any ser
vice, except to care for the children.
The house was totally consumed. Loss $800•,
insured for $BOO. Insurance on furniture and
provisions *2llO. Such of Mr. Peck's neighbors
us were attracted to the fire, made him up a
purse of between , thirty and forty dollars, and
we understand it to be their intention to still
farther aid him. The fire undoubtedly origina
ted in some defect of the stoce•pipe near the
A Coal Burglary
Mr. Wm. O. Cornish and family are away on
a visit, and during their absence the house was
closed up. On Friday, a scissor grinder came
to Union, and during the day followed his avo
cation. Al night, however, he changed his oc
cupation and became a house breaker. He ef
fected An entrance into Mr. Cornish's residence
by prying off a board between the wood shed
and kitchen, and thoroughly ransacked the
house lie opened bureaus and closets and
searched the plate thoroughly, lie secured
some silver coin and an overcoatand laid down
lora nap. Unfortunately for the robber be ov
erslept himself and daylight came before he
awoke. Haying dressed bimselt in a suit of
clothes belonging to '3lr. Cornish . he sallied
forth • 91 .
Geo. Olmstead, who was at work,in 3lrs
vey's yard, saw the thief come out of the yard,
and wondering at the sight, went over to sec
it everything was right. He found the place
open, and everything in confusion.' An Warta
was given, and Constable Bagadorn and Ban:m
ei Kipp started down Main street towards
Hooper, In a hurry.-
,rteacillng Hooper , Riga
dorn' took the back road, and Kipp the railroad
track,coming towards Union. At Cary's cross.
road they found the robber seated by the road.
side. -The Constable attempted to arrest him,
when he demanded to see the warrant. Hags
doru seized him, and Putting him hi the wagon'
A bearing was bad ittfornliquirc Dl. C. 'Bock ,
well, where the man gave Ids naine is Charley
Brown. flu was put in the lock-up till after.
noon, when Constable flagadorn took Win to
Binghamton and iod l itd him in jail; to await
the action of the Grand Jury this fall. ..
lirown,whlen is an assumed name, prohatily,
. , .
says - be bas been in tine ja il s.. Werather tniuk
lie will be enabled to pee :tiepin. MI the atot.
Co propel ty - found on his person, and re.
Thin was iletthledly the coolest burgliny ever
wiqcnt,s, Clocks and .rewelry repaired tit
abort notice and warranted ready when prom
ised at F. D. Melbuish's Jewelry More. former
Montrose, July 28, 1873.—tf.
Smarm Tuacunns will please not forget the
appointed meeting of State Teachlrs' Associa
tion at Wilkesbarre, August 10th, 11th, and
The place -is so convenient to this county
that this meeting should be improved by as
many as can arrange to go.
Our .County. Institute will probable be held
during the week commenting August 30 ; place
Montrose, unless for reasons some other place
be selected. W. C. nuns,
Illontrese, July 28, 1.873,
JURY LIST. —The following b a list of Grand
and Traverse Jurors drawn for the term of
Court to commence at Montrose on Monday,
=Ararat—George Avery, Sherman Williams,
Abel P. Borden.
Auburn—Frederick Jiussell, Geo. Tewksbury
Brooklyn—Wm. P. Bailey.
Dundatr—Wm. 13. Wells.
Great Bend tp.—John Bradford.
Great Bend hem—Henry A. Co!sten.
Lenox—James Clearwater, Wm. A. Halstead,
Montrose—Henry M. Bennett.
Oakland—Charles L. Beebe,Patrick Maloney,
Rash—Jackiou Baker, Robert Hillis, Orange
Silver Lake—Aaron H. Gage.
Traverse Jurors—First Week.
Bridgewater-110race Brewster, Wallace 13u1
lard, Ira Foster, David L. Kirnt)er, David Sher
er, Chas. F. Watrous.
Clifford—Thomas W. Atkinson, John Lee.
Franklin—Warren J. Luce, Simeon L. Still
well, Samuel D. TurrelL
Forest Lake—Francis 11. &mimelL
Great Bend tp.--L.Nelson Baker.
Ilarford—Payson D. Brewster.
Derriek—Marshall u. Dimmick,Jerome Kish.
Harmonv—Geotge Framer, Jr.
Jl•siup —Edgar Bolles,Nelion Birchard,Theo
dore MeKeeby, Joseph Steiger.
Jackson—Geo. IL Pease, Henry H. Stoddard,
Asa D. Corse.
.Mitlejetown—Edwin 11 Galatia.
New Milford boro.—Nelson Hager, Willard
New Milford tp.—Joseph Wegtbrook,ll.srvey
Snag% Depot—James G. Drake.
Silver Lake•—James Lonergan.
Trqserse Jurors—&e.Q.l4 Week
Auburn—jarvls B. Cogswell.
Clifford—Chas. M. Bunter, Robert H. Wells.
Dimock—Thomas B. Williams, ,las. M. Wal
Franklin—soble T. Back, Louden B. Cole.
Gibson—Wm. E. Belcher, Wm. Maxe,y.
flarlord—Andrew J. Adams/ Geo. A Linds
Herrick—Burrict Burns, Sandford Burns,
Jackson—C:ll3oes 0. Tingley.
Jessup—llenry C. Bertholt.
Latlirop—Rdus P. Lindsley, Dyer Williams,
Liberty—Spencer W. Luce, Ibtam Law, Pe
leg H. Martin, Daniel L. Nortb.
New Milfool tp—Jasper Jennings.
New Milford born—Hiram Hibbard.
Oakland—Bradley Beebe, John G. Raymond.
Sush—James Moore, Alonzo Williams.
Susq'a Depot—John B. Barnes, Henry 11
Hall, Frank Perry, Geo. L. Tit:rainy.
Springville—Jam Roons, James Hasson.
Montrose, July 28, 1875.
CAW. AND EXAM SF. Our V 2.5 - Boots, at
Cheap John's. 29
CLAIRVOYANT EXAMNATIONB FREE
There is no subject that requires so much
study and experience as the treatment of chron
ic diseases. The astonishing success and re
markable cures performed by Dr. Butterfield,
arc due to the gilt of el-iii - voyance, to the life
long study of the constlitition of man, and the
curing of diseases bunt natural remedies. Cures
the worst forms of Seroluta, Catarrh, Piles, Fe
male Weakness, Asthma, Kidneys or Bladder.
Will be at the Catferty House, Binghamton'
Thursday, Pi iday, and Saturday, August 19th,
20th, and 21st, len.
July 2t, 1875. 30w4
C. F. Sisson Co.,
61 Court Street,
have made impo;;.ant reductions in everything
in the line of Spring and Summer Goods, and
now otter the balance of their stock of Sum
mer Silks, Japanese Silks, Gress Goods,Sliawls,
Parasols, Carnbrics, Se., at lower prices than
the same goods have ever been sold before.—
We oiler an immense stock of Hamburg Em
broiders,ranging In price from 10 cents to 0.50
a yard. In Kid Glove.; and Corsets, our stock
is always full and complete.
We will make it an object for the people of
'tontrose and vicinity, to call upon us, by offer
ing the best goods in market upon the most
Binghamton, July 2t;1811.
FINN. Ctoaas at the Keystone Saloon
PEANUTS roasted fresh every day, at the Ke
ystone Saloon. 20tt
Bnwtt Sen.—lce cold birch beer on draught
at the Keystone Saloon. 26t1
Cnows Chewing Tobacco at the Keystone
Saloon, West. aide Public Avenue, Montrose
Plorroonartts.—Pictures taken in all the let
eat styles. Old pictures copied and enlarged.
Also a splendid lot of frames for sale cheap,
at G. W. Doottrrrt•s.
Montrose, June 10, '74.—tf.
IMPORTANT To ASSIGNEES.
B. N. Willard, Register In Bankruptcy. has
issued an order making the "First National
Bank" of Montrose, the only legal depository
for all Assignee funds in Susquehanna County,
Montrose, April 28, 18Th. , 17tf.
Tim rtesT WETTER has been one of unusual
severity. Stock of nil kinds, do nut appear to
be doings well as usual. Those who have
tried it, say, It pays many times over to give
their stock, at this season of the year, a fewpa
pers of - Taylor's Condition Powders. They
can be obtained of any dealer in medicines.
Gomo l •
A. Iliekekz announces that he thinks of leav
ing Montrose soon. All who would like some
of his work would do well to attend to it with
Ills"whitc cloud" vignettes are a very unique
and pleasing picture, an entirely new style.
Montrose, June 16,187,5.
A. B. BUIINR, at tbe•,Eagle Drug Store, keeps
constantly on hand a large and well selected
stock of pure Drags and Medicines, Paints,olls
and Varnish, also a very large assortment of
Port Monnaies, Combs, brushes. Perlintnery,
and Toilet Soaps. Physicians prescriptions
carefullytompounded at all hours of the dray
and. night; Give him a call. Sign of the Gol•
den Eagle and Mortar. •
Montrose, Juno 0,
BEST Jon Pnnvriso
AT TILE LOWEST RA.TES
-We. are continually adding new material to
our omen; and with our Laryir&ock of Job Type
and Blur Printing Proms we DEA Co T petition
both in Price and Qualitv,either in Plain Black
•Jr. Colortni Work, ; nAwr..rx b enuault. - •
Bur Yotrn 31mmo :Mamma
Partners all you that ore about to preenre
new: mowing machines this year 'will neglect
your Interests If you fail to folly- examine the
Eureka itOwer before piaclutsing. • It. S. Searle
at Jon& lako will exhibit the machine at any
time, and order min tor you at ore= It desired,
J. R. Lyons In AlUntrose, lisp can supply you
on short notice. Pour Standard 5 tt cutting
bur machines, also one Pony size,' oa hand.
lean supply you with the beat and cheapest,
sulky horse rake in the market. Call and see'
.Montrose, July 7, 1875 —tt:
W.r, whi ilxpoi=.6l last week to it yitilesw
storm, dirt wet our tect, null ;stockings, und le
decit Our ficrson rill over: , In. tact cm took a
cracking old, which brought sore throat owl ,
severe svniptoruS'Of laver . The good Wife as- I
Benet] her authority, plunged our feet in hot
water, wrapped us in hot blankets i and sent our
faithful son fora bottle of Anne entgunv Pxtr
vonsL. It is 'a splendid medicine—pleasant to,
take and did thejob. We slept soundly through
the nicht and awoke well the next morning...,
We know we "owe our quick recovery to the"
Pectoral, and shall not hesitate to recommend
ft to all who need such a medicine.—Tehuacana
July 14, lB7l—te.
Tap. rgtsr PREMIWIS MILK PAB
'iftcen percent. more butter made by using
/ran Clad Pans. Rend what they say :
BaIMOIMOtI, N. Y., August 10, 1874.
dream. flannel dh Brown : The Pans that I
bought of you are all right. They save a vast
amount of work, and we get all the cream In
bad weather. We make just as - good butter in
July and August as we did in June. We have
running water around them all of the time. I
would not do without them for three times
what they cost me If I could not get another
set. They are just what every butter maker
should have, and will when they - get their eyes
open. Yours truly,
N. A. HIMEPIMEY.
These Pans can be seen at Hayden et Clem.
Soma Ilkinnis, General Agent,
April 21,18".5."New Milford, Pa.
Carver Et Pratt.
AtEILLID733:3I3EL -1 5r.
TUE LATEST PARMA'S NOVELTIES,
just received at
CIALVLITEIMIL Cii3 3PitetWqr"lnlei,
First class CUSTOM WORK done here
LADIES' KJ/IND:3IMM GOODS, NOTIONS, AND
Inch:ding everything pertaining to
A FIRST-CLASS STOCK.
GOOD TWO-BUTTONED KIDS FOR 00e. APA
Prices and Goods to please all.
CARVER & PRATT.
No. 21 Court Bt., Cor. Water tn.
13ingharaton, N. Y., April 21. 11i75.
Bantow—Burtrram.—At tho M. E. Parson
age, July Ist, by Rev. G. C. Lyman, Mr. Chas-
Barlow and Visa Ida Bunnell, all of Meshop.
pen, Wyoming m, Pa.
STEPIIENS—Sage—At the M. E. Parsonage,
Camptown, July 3, by Rev. G. L. Williams Mr.
Wm. Stephens and Miss Henrietta Keen, both
of Standing Stone, Pa.
RUSSELL—In New Milford Borough, of brain
fever, June 4th, Mr. Isaac R Russell,in the 07th
year of his age.
COOLET—At the residence of her son F. D.
Cooley, on Springhill, May 23, Mrs. E. P. Cool
ey, widow of T. L, Cooley, aged 41 years, 4
months, and 23 days.
Swacanaarman—ln Rush, July 13t1t, Susie,
wife of John Swacithammer, aged 23 yeani and'
One 'twas loved has left our number
For the dark And silent tomb.
Closed her oyes in deathless slumber,
Faded in her early bloom.
Daunow—At New Milford, May 22, Jennie
L., daughter of Henry 11. and Mary Darrow,
aged 3 years.
• Little Jennie has gone and left us—
Lett us mourning here below ;
But we hope one day to meet her
In a world that's tree from woe.
(Binghamton papers please coPYA
Neu , York Produce Market.
Reported Every Week Expressly for Tir MONTROSE
DEMOCRAT by Rhodes & Server, Produce Commis
sion Merchants, 2f Whitehall Street, New York.
New York, Friday, July 23.1875.
Receipts last six days 17,717 pkgs.
There is a firm feeling pervading the marketlor
flue State Butter Firkins are not so plenty,
end though not in very brisk demand,still there
is enquiry enough to work off the arrivals at
Lull prices. flail firkins and Welsh tubs are in
fair request, and when flue, held with confi
dence. Choice palls are not plenty, and holders
are quite confident in their views.
Firkins 27 O 28c
" , good to prime........ 20 @ 27c
Pails, choice new made 28 30c
Pails, good to prime 27e
Pails, common to good 20 (g, 24c
Receipts last six days ....79,408 boxes.
We have a good steady demand from the ship
ping trade, with 11%e as about the outside fig
ure. On pet factories a traction higher has
been made, but we think it not safe to base fit.
cure transactions on anything above 1194 a.
State Factory, fine— ..... 11Mc
State Dairies ..10 11c
State Factory, fair to g00d... 8 ' @ 93c
Receipts last six days.— . Pkgs.
The market is dull and irreplar with a range or
fully Ito 146 c. quoted by -different dealers. Wa
hear of some who -claim to have obtained as
thigh as 20c. but knike of sales of good marks
as low as 18%'e. for Western and 19c. for Cana
State and Penn 20 @ 91 c
I Western choice brands 18340 19 c
There is a little it any change to note in re
gard to apples. Holders are inclined to be firm
but exporters ideas aro scarcely up to theirs.—
Small fruits dull and nominal.
State Apples, quarters... 7 to 7qc
Peaches, Reeled, state 15 to 18c
Blackberries. ... 8 to 83 c
Raspberries, new 23 to 2.5 c
Springs are more plenty and easier. Other
dressed continue in good demand and firm.
Turktiys, State prime, 5ma11...17 to 18c
Spring Chiekens,per lb.. ...... 23 to 25c
MEATS AND STOCK.
Veal Calves about steady. Grassers plenty
and dull. Lambs weak. 'lieep.firm.
Live Sheep 8 to o}ic.
Live Calves, State prime Ili to BMc
Dressed Calves to c
The demand is rather 'Slow fo potatoes and
with a liberal supply prices rule easy, with $2
only obtained for choice stock.
Norfolk New; per bbl. —1 75' to 200
Tere is no pain which the Centaur
lb, Liniment will not rolleve,no swelling
. *ne•-.1" . they will not subdue, and Dolan:genesis
•Mr .„ which theywlllnot cure. This isstrong
, ~, language,. but It, is true. They have
-. . A ta prodriced more notes of rheumatism,
Clifryas Hogs, caked breasts, scalds. hunts. MO
'-rheum. ear-ache, ac., upon the henna frame, ar.d of
strains, epanio, galls, etc., upon animals in one year
than have all other pretended remedici since the world
began. They are counter-Irritant, op-healing, pain to-
Hovers. Cripples throw awaythelr crotches, the lame
walk, polconoos bites are. rendered baritlesa, and the
wounded are healed without a scar. The recipe la pub.
lished around each bottle. 'They sell as no articles ever
sold before, because they do Jost what they pretend to
1 - do. -Theee who now sneer from rhenmatistn.Puirt,ig
avrelluor deserve tow:der if they wilt not use Centaur .
- Liolment,,White 'wrapper. More thatilooo certinciten,
of remarkable coots, including' frozen' limb's, chronic
rheumatism, - gout, running tumors. etc.; have been re
ceived. We will Send a cheater cootainlngeortiticates,
the recipe, etc.. gratis, to any one requesting It. One.
b o ttle of the-yellow wrapper Ceti flita Linthient (swarth .
one hnndred dollars for .spavined Or swecnled horses
and MOOS, or TOT screw-wenn lit ohcep, Stack-owners
, —thcrolintmouteare worth yorlr attoOtion, - NO family
j PliOttld he without theni. "White wrapper family ogee*,
i. Yellow ireatipci foe entrants, - HOWL by ail DroUglats.-
1 ancents per bottle; largo bottles, SIAM. .4.11. Bose ,b
1 Co., 63 Broadway, New Tork.- . -,,
I Casio'Kos is more than ! s. obitOuto forCaiitor Oil.
the only kle article in oxlideneo which certoln
ito 4841401 W MO rood, cognlitto the bowels, ehro wind
s colic and Pr.odoto tudnrol [deep, It 'contutne neither
Children nerd ant err and mothers duty teat..
qua , up again of" not.
SPRING & SUMMER
STAPLE & FANCY DRY GOODS,
BOOTS & SHOES, READY
HATS & CAPS, •
Drees Doode, a good assort:neat. Prhets, all the new
and Caney patterns In the market. White Goode a
BLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED
TOWELING, CARPET WARP, &C
BOOTS & SHOES,
The larlfest stock in town. First class goods at lam
prices Lean can be bought et soy other parties in the
HATS & CAPS,
all tho latest ftylea
a full line, and good goods well made and trimmed.
Call and Examine my goat before purchasing e'sc
where. I will not be ondersold for the same quality of
goods; by any one to or out of town.
Dotter shipped. 'Prompt returns at the highest mar.
cat price. sales guaranteed, bllle cashed as soon as re
New Milford, Jane 14,1875.—tf.
At No. 33 Court :street,
BINGTIAMT'ON, N. V.
As we have pet retnraed from the :sty of scw Turk
after purchasing a large and well selected stock of
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
of all kinds bought from drat hoods. we are now pre
pared to offer goods at prices that. will satistrthe otos.
est buyer. We hare also added to one large stock of
Dry Gooes, an Immense stook of
CLOTEI, CASSIMERES, AND BEAVERS,
toriden and Boys wear. We are now prepared to
SUITS FOR ALL
who will give es a call as we have fire! class workmen
en_gned for the season.
Ladles and gentlemen, yen will please call andexaro
too oar stock before you purchase elsewhere.
Thankful fur pa=t favors. we hope for a continuation
of the same. ISO remain,
C. & A. COETSEY
Bingtiamtott, April 1.3,
o,?latilt Moths I
We wintlft call the attention of the Public wanting
ANYTHING IN THE MARBLE LINE
to OUR WORKS at
SUSQUEHANNA DEPOT, PA.,
earß ein g the oat, Marble Works in the County...g
All Work Warranted as, Represented
OR NO SALE.
you CAN SAVE MONEY
By calling on ps
IL A. coLvrg. Ag't
Bust& Depot, Pa, Apr11140875:17
idanntacinred, an . px6latlpa, sad for said at ,
BPII6IIVILLE OR 141ONTROSi.
D. D. MAUVE.
oatiore, Marcb 10.1371 -
and ho YONR,OWN AGENT for huy , og,
Corgatio - Ottvinq 4llarbinui
Wo ylll%llOl arty Mud ea Flirt Clar , o organs nu
Weldnro at a discount that wal pay you' to tall or,!or
jourdosloß. 'OaVo 25 per cent rot mryls... Imola -
melds aroondoo trial. %I Imo matense and Nocidora
Matitrim Aprit '73.—tft
'V MICR 1811E11.211T arrbrtlanto- with
~111 tl prnybdona of Section W. at the Ar.t. or Ar
rembly. approved Abrfi Uoh, ignited an Art 4 •To
hrovido far tha Int orporat lon and tihnitnibn of r ottaltt
corporal lona.'. That nytilionrian trill too tondo to the
Court of Common Mean of StiFilneilmiLa County,. nt
Auguet Term ,1875, for a .Ch, :tor of Inorborni ton ot
Tbo" Susquehanna. Convey Eannern' Motu I.itit nod
ylro Anoottatron, ~211notijOcts of MIA Aponctlilng Aro'
to protect Ire number. Iran !Ma by Oro. and to Aaron
tts -members to pay 4 ecrtAlti arm to thoreptenratatiro
at A xnerOce la Cabe Or 410111. -
LARGEST AND BEST ASSOBTMENTO7.
At the Lowest Prices of • any'.Store in
Southern New York.
Ail Goods Suid arc WAMIATSD an Represented
Tli foople's •ME----lOrt,
T. N. BULLARD,' PROPMETOIL
E. EENYON. Druggist & Apothecary
PATENT PlE,lnenvE EMPoRIIIM I
The undersigned would rcepectiolly announce to all
the people everywhere, that, to Ws already extenefy
stock and variety al Merchandise in the Grocery, Pro•
vision. and Ifandivare line.
~ . .
tic. has added a vi ry 'choice assortment of PURR
DRUGS. PATENT MEDICINES. 13RUSIIES, PER
FUMERY, Re.. which he flatters hime if be can assure
the public they will find it to their advantage to exam.
Inc before purchasing elsewhere. To all Physicians in
this section of the county he wortld respect/Idly an
nounce that he has ....cured the Servirei , of R. Kenyon.
as Druggigt and Apothecary whose long exueriance and
acknowledged care and ability, entitle him to your en
tire confidence iu the line of compounding'medicines
or preparing prescriptions, and who would also - esteem
it an - especial favor to receive calls from any of bin old
^ustomens or new ones. Will make the Patent Medi
lints a specialty. Also Domestisand Foreign Mineral
-Waters—an extensive stock. Alsclane Grocmies—
LRIBIG'S EXTRACT OP BEM FRESH SALMON
PICKLED At, CANNED CLAMS. 'LOBSTERS,
PEAS, CORN, BEANS. OYSTERS, itc.,
In fact. anythinz and everything that is onlinarily
ed. Respectfully soliciting a tmll 'remain
I. N. BULLARD
Powder: Powder: Powder
Wafting, Rifle and Shot Powder, Shot, Lead, Gem
Tubea, Cain, Pouches, Plaeke, Rase, Re.,
;We., &e., for rale by
I. X. DULLARD
Montrose. Sept. 9, 1974—t
Figures Do Not Lie !
OUR NEW PRICE LISP FOR
SPRING AND SUMMER OF
Heavy cattonade panto,
Stout uool•mired panto,
Good all wool panto.
Preach casoltnere pants.
Heavy workingmen's snits,
'Scotch casslmcre suits,
Burls caroknete snits.
Fancy check and stripe snits.
Black frock coats,
Black dress coats. imported.
Block cloth crate,
White linen vests,
BOYS' SUITS . , 3 to 9 years.
Bojo' cotton 100L9, $ 2.00 .$l.OO
Boys' rnixrd snits. 4.00 6.00
Boys' fancy wool snits, , 500 10.60
Boys' school sults,
Bore fancy snits.
Boys' finest catslmere sults,
Youths' snits. all styles,
Ladd cotton shirts,
Good rubber saspcneers,
And all other Goods in proportion.
The abomprices are for cash only; and nro.pnoted
for customers Born a.distance... - =-. -
KgreF T ,gicl 'e pA b L vc olj. "` Fi s lll.l:4 l‘ ll
per cent_ lower than those of any other hoaso In this
city or vicinity. ,
WF,BSTER. The Clothier..
Blnehamton, May Cdh,11375:--tt •
DONLEY & CASEY,
No. 48 Ec 50 Washington Bt.,
Would renpectfeal; call lttetitlon to their largo, stock
which they are stlling at. front 15 .to -2ii pct . ._ tent.
than heretofore. A full anortmcnt of =
PARLOR, DINING noon rind -krrom
Parlor Sett., from V) upward, Chamber .Setts front
cid toward. Ilattres from $4 upward. Pure Wool
Mattresses front sld to $l5, Oak, Ash and %Valuta
Extension Tables treat ttn to VB. • . •
You can do better by purehasitt,i your goods °rug than
or any dealers in Ibis section of too country. We will
not be undersold by any ono east of New 101 l City.—
No calracharge for packing or delivering gouda at the
We desire tOsil a word. In this ti.no we hua Steln's
Patent Casket; and a variety of other styles, Dula,
Robes. Shronlis. ere.
The hearse and Cartago attached to ant eitntatift
ment cannot bosurpso.ed In this section, These will
be furnished to those who require, at a rt bonybie
ItlFolll.fwhere within_ a redlns of twenty relics front
Ito* city. Give us a call.
DONLM' A casst. .
Binghamton. Ifay 12th. 1571.—tf'
HERRING . 6.z. FARREL,.
287 3Zircocic!wiriwyr PT. •sr
11ANUFACTIMIFItS Or ALL OP 2 •
Niirocaaracl33tsralc&a :. :X 3 ritFoal
' • ..- '
Via:Attest and molit renal:di arat la till . Valtoditataa
noy took the pea , ' Dia& at •
WORLD' A FIL MAT LONDONI . •
All Sales are warranted rico from tiampnesa and ear , - •
r9sloo. f11LL1:4133 STIIOI.ID, AgOlt•;"
Montrose, May 6 • - , '
$5 tip $2O grd..q..,o4Dre=l6.l`',.
young and QM. meko more money at Work torn*, to
their wo localit I es,Anring their nparo motnents, or ail
the time, than nt nni_th,oz else: We offer employ.
luvot that Wit pAy tmotl,orooly over: hone* Wadi..
Volt paricularni terton. tai. • cut Irus. Send us your
.addreA* nt once,. Don't delay. Now !nth° time. of
look for - work or btOnene elsewhere anal you- him
!earned what kn offer. O. STINSON t. ,, eo,i'ad/und
i.ri. 3rr r.nivyn
- lit - •
All nc~yl[n3, tharbo,picaiolsattrAtic4i
soti,romoo gtulraotred, • —•- • •- ,
• . lIATTILEVISt/ilabOCE4 •
Prltaida4lllo;ra., April 1511
- laver thcis4 comma' to men an
New - Advert !Beton%
88 Wasthingtop Street,
Yee will Pitid the - •
OP ALL =EIS.
SEE FOR YOURSELVES.
$ 1.00 . -
$ 1 .13 9.50
.5.00 - .7.50
1100 , 1 1 1.011.,.
1.19 3.1 M
Boys' SUITS, 9 to 15 years:
E 4.00 1:7.00
lIINGII.-1311TON, t. Ir..
"xi rr x •x,