Newspaper Page Text
'' Town, COTII4 I a Variety.'
-- 7 --Vonsideiabte fro7in this
,vicinity ._ . on
Noitatiy night last. I' ' • -' ,-; ,
—lt is always the ,part of a lady to bow
- first on meeting a geniletoari of her acquitin•
tanee. ' ' '4
--A peach tind - ce ''pgeaM fOtiy4l will Pc,
beld at New Milford to-night for thebenefit of
the cornet band. 1 1 . '
-- I Mr. L. J. Hold* the very popu lar clerk
'-tit the Tarbell House in'fs resigned 'that position
tknd Lewis Plink willl now look after the wel
fare of guests in the same capacity
—Mr. H. F. Turrell placed Us upder great
obligations by leaving-. at 'our house-a large
baiket of :the finest totnatces we have seen thisi
vear: Mr. T. seems to have both tbe facilities
and skill to exce! in tits branch of gardening.
—The members of ontrose Drum CorPs
return theitsincere tha ks to the committee
'and members of the Faqdale Sunday School
for their kindness towards them at their picnic
on last, Friday. Also to Mr. Scott Dr for
lii ors and services rendered. - ' - .
--Otm Mead, David §cott, of -Houston,
Del., and wlio is a native of this county, has
scint : ps four. melons p f his own raising for a
'specimen . of what is prollueed tikere. He
writes us that they f have shipOed 2,0Q0 melons
- this season that weighed on the average over
20:poutidelap!eco. = , • .
A. Grow kerns to be very iseusitive
about any allusions to Texas or its railways, in
tennection with him. 'Does he deny being in
Texas or being PresidenCbf a branch of the
Texas and Pacific railway ? Did he not con
sider himself canaidnte for the United States
Senate while in Texai ? Why does "the gall
,cd)ade wince" if he is above suspicion ?
•The Cafferty House, Binghamton,itis
-destroyed by -fire on Monday morning lasi.
The building was the property , of the Catholic
Building and Loan Association, an 4 was insur
bil for $10,060. Mr. Cafferty's furniture was
insured for $5,000. The goods in H. E.' Stotie's
cigar and furnishing store (same building) were
removed without damage. • .-
—Mr. Daniel Darrow has. repainted -his
house on North Main street,. changing the col
or to white—making a' Mark d improvement.,
Mr. Darrow will move into it' 4:son. Mr. G. B.
Eldred's new residence, on, the same street, is!
being hurried along toward completion, and' •
ywill add much to the appearance 0f the sheet.
Also lumber is being hauled for Judge Street
• er's new residence on the same street.
one can tail toy notice,, the blight
which is withering apple trees in all,portions
of the country. A gentleman explains, through
the columns of an exchange, that it is caused
big worm, , and that by splitting the twig at
the point where last year's growth commenced
it will be folind that a *worm ,lias been at 4ork
in the heart at that point. The assumption is
tbat an egg was laid . there at the budding of
last year's growth.
On Wednesday, *ugust 16th,' Patrick
McDonald of Auburn this county, was thrown
from his wagon and killed while going down a
steep hill. The neck lyok6, broke letting the
wagon upon his:team an 4 they became unman
eablet His leg was broken in two places,be
'sides other injuries which proved fatal in about
Iwo hours after the accident McDonald
was a respected citizen 01 Auburn and' about,
60 yeara of age. He was buried in the Catho-
lie cemetery on Saturday last;
-----The Port Jervis 'Onion speaks in .the
lowing gloomy manner of the present condi
Lion of Erie Railway affairs. It is to be hoped
that their forebodings are -unfounded. "The
talk of a strike among the employes of the
,company continues, an; should
there be any strike It will probably ean al
meat general one, as none of the 'men have re
ceived their- pay for
_months.. There 'could,
however, be little gained by a strike, ,as the
road Is in the hands of a receiver, and they
would probably not get their pay any sooner
by any attempt to bring . matters .to a crisis.
The mutterhig, however. is constant and loud
among all classes of employes."
1 ----On Thursday afternoon of last week, as
Isaac Curtis, who lives about three miles north
of, Herrick Centre, was on his way
. .home s from
Carbondale he met with an ' , accident at what
is called the third crossing on the Jefferson
Branch. There was a tam a few rodik in front
or Mr. Curtis when he reached the crossing.—
Be hauled up his horses and listened, but hear
ing no locomotive bell or , whistle, concluded
there WU no train very near. Then he drove
on The highway crosses the railroad at an
acute angle. -Just as 'the near horse was
ping over the second rail, Mr. Curtis heani the
whistle of the fast approaching ."Ikeanut Ex-
Fess," and pulled on the reins and - yelled with
all hislnight. The train when,. first seen by
him was only eight or ten reds from hill], and
before he could , get offe track the loomn
live struck one of the h oses and instantly kill
ed it. The wheels rail over the'le:gs of the oth
er horse, and also hurt its bead . badly, The
wagon and Mr. Curtis' were thrownifrom the
trick; and Kis a wonder he was not killed.—
The Hight and jar unnerved him, and for three
or lour days he felt unwell. ~Mr. Curtis killed,
the injured horse as it Could inot have'lived but
a short time at farthest. The team bad recent
ly been purchased by Mr. Curtis for three hull
dred:dollark -The harness was completely
ruined and the wagon: much damaged:: Mr.
.Curtis is a poor min and owed some- money
on the team. The men'who were in the wagon
only a.few rods in advance of Curtis say that
no whistle was blown:and no bell was rung un
til the train was within ,a
_very few seconds of
the crossing, else they - Would have heard it.—
Mr. :Curtis is certain !that the whistle was not
• blown at all.until kis team .were on the track,
There is no sign of Warning at the crossing.--
Curtis may be considred extremely lucky in
escaping with his life. He ,is anxious to have
the Eric Company - PV! for his logs in 'property.
G tow, who eame' all the Vay' . grOM.
instance - of Tpin . Scott, has been.
or iCongressjo , .,Susquehatra:,63hO-
Oraei has goho oat 'froth, Toml.cott
king, that he must be concurred
r counties in 'the district, it. ()icier:
I gi•ab" . may . be .got through Con-'
winch . 7to•-bUild the Texas Pacific
RepubliCan . Congresses ~ I talcs
Tiy already land enough to make.
ge, as Maine, New. Hampshire, Ver
heliusetts; Rhode Island; Conitecti 7 ,
York, New T.lersey, Penn Sylvani a ::
lialuland,,obio and Indiana, of an
,150. square' miles, nearly - equal to
3..!thirteen states.— Wyoming Demo
TOXILS at ti;
tY; and the'
by the othe i
that a "lam,
only given 1
states as la
area of 2741
__ .. to get rich : Nothing is more eas,
than to get rich. It is only to trust nobody—
to befriend untie—to get everything and sal4
all you get—to stint ourselves and everybody
belouging-to lus—to be the friend of no man
and have io man tor our friend—to heap inte
est upon i terest, cent upon cent-4o be mea+
'miserable, arid dispised, for some twenty
thirty yea — land riches ' will came att sure as
disease an #isappointment. Mut w hen prei,-
ty neatly e l nugh wealth is collected by a (34-
iegard of a I t he charities f -the human heart,
and at the "ense• of every enjoyment, sav e
that of w llewing in filthy meanness--death ,
comes to nish the work—the body is buried
in a hole, he heirs dance over it, and the spirit
goes— wli re!?—.Y. Y. Commercial Adaertiser.l
-1 I •
• At the c ose of Mr. Grow's speech, Mr. flaw, -
ley was perMitted to take the floor f9r a reply,
and was treated with the greatest courtesy n
the matter. He wished that copies of the ar i
des alludel to by Mr. a might be read to tie
meeting, and thought that tidifferent constr c
tion would 6e put upOn theli to that given . y
Mr.'Grow.- 1\ i
) 31.r. Growl said that when -an editor mad .1
statement calculated to give him trouble,: i t
correct it lie generally took his own way -
make the correction, and that was all that
had done .his evening. If he had the copies
the DEMOCAT containing 'the Offensive mat
ments he Would most certainly read them .
Ive is so much fairer treatment than
N. • er received at, thehinds of the Rd
ol this county, that our obligati ons .
Id we should not allude to it other
or one misrepresentation, which un
y advertanCe. Mr. Grow
y that he would read the artinlea if '
111 / ;
N e papers, for if he had said, so, i the.
l• re in the pocket of the editor, and
ve been: produced The editor was
I; Mr. G. to say so but he did not, as
qt. Will attest. t I
• 1 Right Hon. G. A. Grow, "The sec
in the nation,"perpetrated the follOw- ,
i Oke, at a public meeting at the Court
Montrose last week.
is this editor Of THE-DEMOCRATI
- a cow boy from the State of liew
came down here expressly to rim
nd he has' the chance to try it again
he so desires."
ts editor was born in the State of e w
1 I he s is not ashained of that. He has
; itizen of Vie State of Pennsylvania
, elyears and he is not ashamed .of that.
eta a citizen of Susquehanna county I 1 • 1
ne years, and never voted anywhere
1 o - is ant ashamed of that. He was
'lieNl inated for Representative by a por
lie people of this district and came
..4.t• votes of being elected, and l:e. is
IN ed of that. He was made a condi
tl c Senate in this district and dame
1I votes of carrying Susquehanna
nd he is not ashamed of that. lt
be considered a virtue by G. A.
to be a candidate ' for, office, while he
lees; it a crime, almost, for E. B. Haw=
I Put forward by his party as their; can-
The editor of THE DEYOCRATI was
i helped to send G. A. Grow froM rep
-11 his district in Congress to the bliss
tide of private • life and give hitn the
nity to recuperate his health, both
IV and politically, in Reno and Texas.
It accuse Mr. G. of "willful" falsehood
ye,' did we deign to get down neon a
th his late style of argument But we
k him with more charity.by simply ex
hint on theft .grounds: That a Urge
l ot the twenty-one years that E: B.
has b een a citizen of this county GA.
as been "Ranging" over Reno and Tex
kumuit of his health and the yrated
nate, and hence he might plead Ignor
ll'n these grounds.
ley- to I 1
full qui . .
1 31 . 2 Ysica
We mi l ,
will clo t
AXE QUARTERLY MEETING-HA. goodly
g with unexceptionable surroundings,
, lin the Sabbath of Aug. 30,1870. r-
I. Walker, Presiding Elder ofiWye
istrict, :preached from - Roina;nBll . : 20,
me • heairenly music by the Elk Lake
' I t he , sermon and cnstOmitry'eollectiOn;
i iilker prOpOsed, to the utter astonish-
I Rev. - F. A: Donv minister in charge of
liiiion - ,•,t0 - iake a subscr iption for replae-
I - •
Pony.'s horse, which was ,killed by
rg, a few before, to the endanger
of his own ' his wife's and child's life at the
I• • •- • •
a . .briet spice -of time, tire:sum
I $125.0 0 was paid, .•of pledged to. be paid
ys, the Elder donating
Walker called for the Doxiology-L-.
God from whom all bleasinga ftdW" 4e,
io!patOntly th& entire :congregation joined .
kin g the inspired; chorus; Aga n they
. with increased . effect after . wiiich the.
iSuPper . was - Celelrated liy•*.liundred or
communicants i in a solemn _andi imptes-
Th: 1 1
in el il
er the benediction, the congregOon re:
• to the beautiful lake, whereltwenty
wire added to the church by the sacred
baptism. Six were immersed, one kneel
the water and- was poured. - and twenty
upon the sandy shore and' tt,tr. sprink-
-as an interesting occasion, , and many a
was gladdened by the reception of s o
dear ones into the bonds of Christian fel;
p._ •, . Com.,
A and Uendrlcks', Club.
RETRENCHMENT AND REFORM.'
' All who are in favor of economy - and reform
And a positive mid effective, relief ,from "Grant-
in the adthinistratiou of the gOvernment,
are, requested to meet at the. club-Touch in Abel
Turrell's store building,over. Ai. A. Lou'sy Drug
Store, on Saturday evening, Aug. ;26th, at 7
o'clock p. m., to
,form a Tilden and Hendricks'
,club to:be known tva.the Montrose arid -Bridge"
ATTENTION ! MARK TIME 1 l •
Veteran. Soldiers' Organization of Susq'a co.'
GiiN. ORDER t Head Quarters' Western Battal-
Compaq organizationkplatoons - and &plods,
and unorganized . .bodies soldiers tielonging
to the western battalion will rendezvous at
Brooklyn, as early ,as 11 o'clock a. m., on the
morning of Sept. 6th, and preceeded by the
Brooklyn Cornet Band, will take tip their line
of march tor Hartord Fair, Grounda.
By order of
-MARSHALL It VAR CICOTEN,
' Col Confd'g West. Bat.
Thos SH.&DDUCK, Adjutant.
SOUTH NEW . MILFORD.-.;-----MftjOr Himmond
of New Milford raised a Bait Fiore of pretty
good oats, on a piece of ground plowed by. his
hogs.... Miss Emma Walker closed her school
last Tuesday A. picnic was held in Esquire
Walker's grove. ,The school entertained the
people with interesting exercises, , ivhich reflect
ed credit upon them as well as their instructor,
Miss Walker. E. W. Watson madesome well
turned, closing rem rks....The New Milford
Baptist Sunday Sc 00l will hal l a picnic in
the grove of H. C. Moxley, on Thursday, Aug.
31st, 1876.... The crop of oats, in this section,
will yield, per acre, from 12 to 36 bushels, and
'the weight is light.... We are Berry to learn
that Mrs. R. Kittle is very sick.
New Milford,Aug. 16, 1876 " ! . E.
SPROHIBITION CONVENTION.—In pursuance to.
call, the Prohibition COunty. Cobvention met
in Templara Hall, New l'itilfoM, Saturday,
Augustl2th, 1876. The Convention was call
ed to order by L. A. Tyler. OU motion L. A.
Tyler was elected chairman and G. B. Rogers,
Secretary. After some general discussion on
the subject of nominations and lof candidates
it was moved that a committee be appointed to
meet on call of chairman to nominate proper
persona for the several offices to be filled at the
coming election. L. E. Judd, George Corw in ,
S. B. Chase; G. B. Rogers, E. Tucker and L. A.
Tyler were elected as that committee.
Resolutions being called for 'the Secretary
read the following, which were adopted :
WHEREAS, The old political parties ignore in
their platforms by their silence, any Sympathy
for the temperance cause and the suppression
of the traffic, and the use of intoxicants -as a
- beverage; and p
WHEREAS, Party and selfish' Jnterests lead
the nominees of , said parties kolupport' and
legalize the infamous traffic in alcoholic bever•
ages, therefore -
Raolmi, That as patriots and temperance
men we will use our best efforts to elect only
known and tried prohibitionist 4 to fill the sev
Resolved, That .we wilt trom ' this time forth
in political matters adhere to the principles of
reform, regarding them as they are legitimate
subjects of State and national legislation, and
will cast our votes for no one whp is not pledg
ed to carry, them out.
Resolved ; That we cordially endorse the nom
inations by the Cleveland ConTention of Kay
last. Gen. Green Clay Smith for President of
the United States, and Hon. Gideon T. Stew
art for Vice-President. Trusting in, the. cor
rectness and truthfulness of our principles and
the guidance of a wise Providence we , go forth
fearlessly to discharge our duty and call upon
our tallow citizens to aid us in !t h is great worm
for state, nation and humanity!
011 motion, adjourned.
FRABiti.rx Fonxi.--Your . correspondent
faint Franklin, "Guess Not," Seems never to
cast his eye.. about Franklin !Forks ; so we
thought it well to let , some of your readers
know that there is such a little village on the
banks of Snake Creek—and a thrifty little vil
lage it is too. It has two stares, a blacksmith
shop, two saw mills driven biateam.each hav
ing a grist grinding apparatus attac led, and
two churchill, one Methodist , and ill° other
Presbyterian. The latter Was purchased of
Henry Beebe esq., by the members of the Pres
byterian church of Liberty, who reside in this .
vicinity. But we are happy to say they have
not, as yet, any . establishment here, usually
licensed under the polite name of "Eating
House," "Saloon," or "Hotel." t But they have
what is far better "an auxiliary of the Woman's
Temperance "Union," Which i$ doing its best to
educate thecomunity in the sthk, , ct of Temper •
once, so VIA they may, if passible, prevent the
Curse and blight of the "Runt traffic" from enter
ingour midsVand to this end:they are having lec
tures delivered on the subject.
, TwO or three
Months ago the?, M. E. Presidin g Elder gave
them a most eloquent and stirring sermon on
the subject on a Sauhath evening. On Wed
nesday evening, August 2; this -was foliewed by
a lecture from Rev. J. H. Doremus, Past
or of the Presbyterian churh... We - wish we
might give some of his beau iful and practical
Illustrations but . space will not permit.:. They
were very Pointed. - Tieir effect, up
on the audience may be
~ seen from the
fact that upwards of sixty names were Put to
the pledge which was circu4ted at the close of
the lecture While the pledge was being circu
lated, Rev. Mr. Coo Per, Pastor of the IL E.
church, made n few telling remarks and we
hope the time.. is not far distant when we shall
hear him in a full lecture ati•the ladies propose
to fallow these up with othCrs. We might al
so mention -that the Choirs of the two 'churches
under the leadership of att. Summers, added ,
much to the entertainment 'of the eveulag by
their fine Music Eli Smith is erecting, a flue
store on a let purchased' of i,John Boyd. "
Franklin Forks, Aug: 21,4876.
G. B. , Roctzns, 'See.
HARFORD AGIIICITLITuA FAnt--l'he Nine=
teenth Annaal Fair of the flat:foal Agricul
tural Society, will be held at flarford, on Wed
negday, thuraday,Septelplier, 27th and 28th.
i'retniuniLit hereafter: • .
OnauAnir.=-Are regret to. announce the, sud
den. death-of Lucien McMillan, 'who is well
'known in this county;` as' a'Very,aole acooun t
\ant and excellent- niereantile Corre'Spondent.
- He left his plade of br,sln6ss in :NeW , Yoik
city, as 'usual, on Friday eveniug, Aug. 11. th,
after which time little, is known of, him. Some
apprehension was felt
.On Saturday wben he
could-not be found. Search was made on' Sifik
,without definite resnit, but with the hope
that on the follov%;ing day‘(Manday) he would
appear as usual, but 'his e,nntinqed . atisence at
that '-tune caused dilligent search to ho'made in
every available way witbout learning anything
of his whereabouts till "about 5 o'clualt in tbe
afternoon when word was sent ,
ployers that a body answering his description
had been found floating in the East Rivera"
short time before and that it bad been convey ,
ed to the morgue there to await identification.
How this \ sad accident occurred will probabl y. forever remain a mysteiy.
It bad often been his habit of going down on
the piers to sed persons fish (which is a great
pastime for many at certain stages of the night
tides) and it is presumed
. he some manner
unobserved fell overboard.
NOTES FROM. Horsoprom.—Of all the things
of which we Olive' an abundance"dust (not gold
dust) is the most plentiful at this particular
time.... The grim monster "Hard Times"
which we have sometimes boasted could not
affect our little town, has reached us this, sum
mer, sure, and has, made himself pretty sensi
bly felt among us. Indeed, were it not for the
improved condition of affairs, which the people
expect, with' the election of Gov. Tilden as
Presfdent of the United States, the present fi
nancial depression would be almost unbearable.
....Mr. F. A. Jeffers has his new furniture
store well filled with goods, is 'aupplying the
people, of this vicinity, with furniture at rea
-1 sonable rates....o. D. Roberts is attend
ing to the various branehei of his business,
(depot agent manufacturer of butter pails, coal
merchant, and dealer in lime, plaster, and ce
ment, and all kinds of farm produce) In the
most business like manner.. A. stone quarry
is being worked near this place, on the farm of
Mr. Blowers, from which some.very nice stone
are being obtaitied.... Wm. Smith; watchma
ker and jeweler; has tor several weeks been 10-
eated in the store of F. A. Jeffers, attending to
the wants of the people in his specialties...
Hersey, the wheel-wright, is doing a good bus
iness, manufacturing and- repairing wagons, in
the shop formerly occupied by P. H. Whiting.
Locomotion on the D. L. & W. R. R. was
somewhat hindered at this place, last Saturday
night, on account of a lack of water. A sta
. tionary engine had been sent up, with .which
to pump water from the creek ; but the
' amount of pipe sent was not sufficent, so the
engine was of no avail. Moie pipe was sent
on the accommodation - train, which Arrived
labout ten o'clock, an hour and a halt late, but
it took time to get things in working order at
ter that ; so that the "rosy fingered morn" of
Sunday had fairly appeared before the coal
. trains which arrived the evening before had all
1 taken their. deriartUre....D. Wilmarth is pre
' paring to erect a new house on his farm, which
is situated about _a mile from town We
learn that Mr. W. L. Sterling, who taught the
school in this place last winter, is
open a select school in Springyille, commen
cing' Sept. 15. Mr. Sterling conducted our_
school in . a manner which shOwed him to be an
etficent teacher,-and we have no doubt that he
will succeed well in his new undertaking.
Hoplxittom, Aug. 18, K.
TERRIBLE. ACCMENT.-A sad accident occur
red last Tuesday, in Lenox, about three miles
.east from HopbOttom, on the road leading
Ibuth GibsOn. The ciremistanom so far' 14
we have been able to 'learn are is follows :
kwell on the farm of AndrewiFurguson had
failed during present dry weather and not
withstanding it was already deep and 'a rock
In' the bottom which must be blasted, Mr. Fer
guson . determined to take it up and dig deeper.
Aceordinply the stones were taken out, and on
Tuesday morning Mr. Furguson descended in
to the well, and drilled a hole in the rock pre
paratory to blasting. While in the well he be
gan to ieel uncomfortable ana upon coming out
and starting for the house was obliged to lie
down upon the grass and remain there some
time before he was able to walk.
.Thinkipg that perhaps the cause of Mr. Fur
guson's siekness was carbonic acid gas.a light
ed candle was lowered into the well which
immediately 'went out.
In three or four hours Mr. Furguson had`so
far recovered irotethe 'effects of his first de
scent, that, after •saturating- a bundle of straw
with kerosene oil, lighting it, .and lowering it
into the well, by which procesS he expected to
. the gas, he prepared to go down a
second time. Mrs. Furguson, and others who
Were present, tried to pursuade Mr. F. to have
a rope tied around his body before. descending;
by,which he might be puled:-up, but be did
not think this' precaution necessary. He 'de
scended is toltie well but immediately perciev
ed that the air Was very , impure and seizing -the
windlass rope, (Mr: K bad been a . sailor and
was used to climbing) climbed up "hand over
hand" for about twenty feet, when his strength
I failed and he fell back.
'Messrs. Conrad and Carr who were present,
exerted th \ etuselvbs'to the ,uttriost to rescue Mr.
Furguson; but without avails Mr. Conrad,who
was lowered into the well firit, was drawn up
inesnsible, and Mr, Carr; who ..was afterwards,
let doWn, fell into: an epileptic iiiinimediately
after being taken.out.
' It was about two hours - before'it was possi.
1 'tile to b.ke Mr. Furgusob's body from Cue well,
Dr. time& was immediately _ Summoned *ilo
administered tn the' Physicatveintii di Messrs.
Conrad and Carr, and they ire iaptigi r i s td . ii i t .' ,;
big. '' - ' .- - ' X-.
litiAT : i!ill,TlA:,!pkk,glll
CASH 'CAPITAL 000,100.
ItPLUS FUN* 44;000.
• • .T4.3EMC 4=l rcr3EX:l
To their:new: and cOtninodicus Bank 'Building 01
• • Public Avenue,
Transacts the • business of
New York, First Nationalllaille;'Phtlidelphia, Phil&
• tlolpttis National Bank
N. L. LENTI . E7.M, CASIIIII4I. . .
Montrose.. March 25,18T6. . •
WEBSTER'S NEW PRICE LIST
SPRING AND SUMMER OF 1876,
Look at the , following which opealui for itself.
!Heavy cottonade pantel. - • $
stout wool-mixed pants ..... .... 1.30)121)
Dood all wool pants 3 . 000400
Imported cassimere pants 4.7547.03
French Doeskin pants . ....... .. .... 4.756 1,50
Stout workingmen's suits 6.0(201010
Fancy merino cassimere snits., .. ...... 7.00010.50
„Merino Silk mixed sults
Hartle eapimere suits ..,.... 13.00416.%
Knickerbocker and Plaid salts 10.00018.1 X
Black frock coats i ' .... .... 5.)00 8.5 a
imported black frocks . :... ..... 9.000,13,01
Fine black cloths vests 1.7.50 3.73
White linen vestsl.o(4 3,00
Boys Snits with knee pants, 3 to 9 year&
Cotton suits 1.750 3.53
Mixed casAmere suits 8.500 5.50
All wool cassimere suits 4.500 7.00
French worsted snits -- • 1 . .000 9.50
BOyte suits with long .pants, 9 to 15 yr&
Cottonade ..... $ 3.00314.33
Mixed cassimere suits • 4.00e3.00
Fancy plaid snits 6.1%9 CU
French worsted suits.... - 8.00E02.03
Youths' Suits from age 15 to Men's sizes.
Stout everyday snits $ 6 !SOO 9.04
Good cassimere suits... . ....... . 7.50011.03
Diagonal coat and vests.... . 8.0001203
Fancy plaid suits 8.00115.04
Good working shirts t. $ , 54
Fine white bosom shirts •
Good denim overalls - 50
Good rubber suspenders.. is
Gloth lined paper collars per box 11
Good umbrellas 50
,Good cotton socks 15
And all other goods in proportion. The above are
prices that no other concern has or will offer. •
They are cash prices and made to bring people (roma
distance. It will pay a man to drive forty miles to
buy a suit of clothes at my stye.
WEBSTER, The Clothier,
M. A. Lyon ; : Druggist,
Dealer 111'0 kinds of
Pure Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals Dye Woods, Dye
. Stuffs, Paints, Oils, V arnishes.
Pocket Books, Combs, Jewelry, Perfttmery.
Toilet Soaps, Btnehes,Violins and Violin Strings,
Yankee Notions, Fancy Goods.
Cigars, Tobacco. Table Cuttlery, Fine Solid Silver,
Spoons. Plated Spoons, Knives and Forks, Guns, Pis
tole, Amunition, Shoulder Braces. Trusses, Medial
Instruments, Dental Materials, Lamps and Lamp
Chimneys, Teas, Spices; Baking Powder, Sea Most
Farine, Gelatine, Tapioca, ote., etc.
Daly's Pale Ale for Invalids. ,
Those who wish to buy Paints and Oils. would do well
to examine our stock of White Lead, White Zinc, and
Mixed Chemical Paints, before purchasing elsewhere.
All kinds of colored painti in Cans of from one to ive
pounds each, on hand.
Montrose Feb. s. 1876.
THE NIGHT ROUTE
tqe genital qitprtss
Are .delivering butter via Montrelle R. B. and L. VV.
B. 1. from Montrose to New York
Two. Hours A.bead,of Any Other Route.
Arrives In New York by this route at 8:29 o'clock
A It By any other route from this place, lies in
Scranton two hours. reaching New York MAI a. m.
Arrives in Newark at itilatook A. M.. per Central
Express. By any other ton - es lies in Scranton two
hours. reaching Newark at or about 11 o'cloc.k a. m.
Arrives in Philadelphia at 6:45 o'clock A. X ,Per
Central Express. •
Thus it will be seers we are Two Hours, and more.
ahead, avoiding the heat of the day, which is intense in
Butter received up to 5 o'clock p. m., will leave the
station at 5:45 o'clock p. m.. reaching destination
above. If received later, can be stored in a cool ceiW
until next day,
A convenient place to unload at the
OFFIGB, COBB'S OLD STAND,
_A cool cellar to store butter in until shigped. Caned
only three.fourtha of a mile , to the railroad. Empti
pails returned free—kept Artistic of office until called
for, the same care given them its any otter matter—and
as Itiw a rate as any route.
r - Patronise your home rt .J, in which all are large
. • J. R. IMAYNSFORD, Agent.
Montrisse' . July 5,11476t.f.
B USINESS CHAN-GE.
The firm of E. Bacon & Co. having been &Noma, I
will continue the
At the old stand. lam prepared to furnish
all kinds of
nurse EU MUM
At wholatmie sad Retail Prices.
PRESET SUPPEY OAi.-iED GOODS,
Conetaptly, or,i hind.
-LARGE ASSORTMENT OF TOYS. &C. ILC.
Montroso.--ixisy . 1 .
3d ' ne
S. C. BACON.
62 and 84 Court Street,