Newspaper Page Text
Ton, County, lia,'Voriety.
,--Pay your tax before Oct. 7th.
—The `Band of II ope" *ill meet next Sat
urday afternoon. at four o'cloci in the Baptist
--Bishop Howe Visited St. Paul's church,
Montrose, on , Friday evening last. There was
a class of thirteen presented Ithr the riff ofcon:-
-- . ---Reweinber that 'Satuptlay, Oct
7th is the last day you can register
and be, able to cast yo l ur vote in
—Wm. P. Minei has resigned his interest
in the Wiikesbare Record of the lima to RILL
Chase and Douglass Smith. His sori Wm. B.
Miner retains a one third interest '
Daly in the campaign the Ohio Repub
lican journals boasted a 50,000 to 75,000 ma
jority, Now they claim frol 5,000 to 10,000.
Two weeks from yesterday t y will find they
have no majority at all. j
We find good . anal - 04'0a! *on
roe Snritla was conferee for Laporte two years
ado, and r,/ also conferee fo Overton at - the late
`eatnOtown . :raee,'linStead of col..Ellsbrea, as
we - stated last Week'. • _
. . .
----A Mississippi letter says many ..)f the ne.
groes think that "Wheeler & Wilson?! are•the
Presidetitiat'eandidateS ot6e ,Reptiblienn:iia
. - -
ty, • and itre-protuising themselves a .new. sew
ing' machine, instead of the :traditional 'forty
.acres and a mule.—Tanklii:nntia, -Rept/LI/can.
—--•:‘ private letter ir6in . .a•well-posted gen;
tleman itt.lndittna sayg thaC , :that State is sure
for the - ,:pentoeraey: The :'lttylical% leadett are
trying ticolonize'the• State : with' 'egroes . ,but
their efforts will fall, ~' Ttley:_mny . get'' -in..,sonae
colonized' votes in Indiaualiolis bitt noWhere
elv. - . ! - . - '.-
, I '•• •• .
—A fun-lovine Concord' gip is- Cryintr,lltcr
eyes out over a'scrimis' juke. She and - a yonng
man went through the marriage 'CeremonY'"for
fun" :at, tlie.lledding i camp meeting the other
day, and she - km 'finds that the young man-,
who•perfOrmed the, ceremony is a justice 91 the
peace.. • I
•.- • '
• 7----rritiay Oct', 6th, having been set, apart
as a day of fasting 'and prayer for
_all the wo
man's cliristian femperatce unions of the "U.,
S., the_ ulninti of .this place !will meet for its oh
servance an the Y. M. C: 2i rooms at 10 il.
and 2p. in. A general att l iaciance is requested '
irrespectlve of age orfiv.ix.
E. E: MlTcfrEt,,
—A atal accident occurred at 3ionroeton
on Thu day last. The unfortunate man was
Michael Curran, formerly 'a resident of this
place, buk, latterly living in j Wellsville. lt 143-
pears thtt he took the coal train on the BarelaY
Railroad for the purpose of , risiting his siSter
at Dushore. In *getting off, the traih at Monroe
ton he was accidentally thrown under,the cars,
receiving ' injuries which resulted in his death a
few hours ;hereafter.' His ~body .wags
' o Towanda and buried on Sunday, —
- A. h•ousing Democratic ma+- meeting was
held at• Bennett's Grove, in Auburn, on Batur-,
d.ty afternoon last. The Elk Lake Band was
present and , discoursed some flue ilusic. There
was avery large attendance and the mass were
enthusiastic for Tilden, Hendricks and ReforM.
The meeting was addresSed by J. a:McCol
lu and ti. O'Neill, who held their audience in
riveted Atm tion, only broken by frequent out
bursts of applause, for over two , and, a half
hours. The people everywhere are anxious to
hear frat k Democratic oiscucsion of the vital,
- issues of the day. . • \
—P tinney's Hall, New Milford, which hai
capacity for holding between*, 800 tend 400 per
stns was filled to overflowina at. ,the meeting
of the Tilden' and Hendricks iteform Club last
Ft ulav evening. - The speaklrs, Messrs. 31cCul
lum and' Little, seemed to gathfr unusual ngag
- netic influence, from the enththiastic audience
sand warmed uti to the subject in a manner un
knbwn, even to.them, and the interest of the
audience was intense in listening to Vie able t ,
eloquent, frank and conclusive - mant7, in
,which the vital reforms ' and
\ issues of our
country were presented. The - club pow - 1311M
ti1em onej hundred and forty, members, among
Which are several who are, Tilden and Hend
ricks Reuhlieans. - : • - ~., ' ,
--• - • Mir.. Powell is the peer of his opponent
(04. Overton) in all his distinguishing charac-,
teristfcs and has been trusted and honored'as
no:other .politiCian in this (Congressional Dis
trict., 4 ,F;sito years ago, with a-majority against'
Ititn:ln tbe District so large as to make any ex-
pectation -of his election unreasonifkbleiinda6
Moat hoPeless, he *as triumphantly* efeeted.--'
It is only a matter ofjustice to - edy 'thai as, a
: Representative in Congress of 'the - people of
this ciist'vet,,l l9 has „heen unifOrmli honest, ca
p- able, 'tinti-lbYtil to his constituents and his
country. The , fad that,,lisl oppontnts 'have
been unable to pick any damaging flaws in' his.
course, jai WbaPE l / 2 4 1 0 1 ,1t;CT 1(1 ;?Ice of, tin cor.::
reetrieSs 'of 'ilie assertion.---TP -7/....4.7
(ReP -) .. .' • '.' ' - ? . <
1 1 I '. • .
—we tertaini ,, metre to apologize , to our
reaucie tor having allowed the managers of,
O'Brien's circus, advertising: spice in,0ur,c01,,,7,
"'A l i: - w e , ,ciait igeorently i of course, but in
, , ~.• ~.
consequence of the frauds which they praetieed
upon.thiebonuritinity; entirely. 4 oppi)itiQn to
what. the y t overtued, wo certmydeenvi n t .. l3F:
dilly te expose,t il
hem,and . we 41. y, by so , oing,..,
• PlaCe otlieriii on. tbeir- : guard. Ti4liro =were ..S.;,
class of gamblers 4ind swindlers along with,
them and eviry apgliaran hat4-inaide and'out-
side of the !as used tO scoop. thepeople's
money for4tothing. We have eeen,ooor bboivs
and have' been satisfied, when. - Fiyindling,-a0
balk were not the' generilru H le - insto4 of ,the
exception, hut in this case, every appliance was'
a deeeptlon.and a fraud .uponsillvhckcotdd,,tii:
roped `There were seraerthiniel of a se,'
rious nature to, Vo wools of 'the scorpinyni4i
whicyrf , Wtheevf
• E. C. POST.
—lf you. have not, paid a tax
within two years you cannot vote
unless it is paid before next Satur
day, Oct. 7th; Let 'every commit
tee man see to this as well as every
Voten. It.i! a crime against Reform
to' neglect, to be - prepared to dis
c\harge this duty. .
—The fion. James Yates (an E nglishmana
after protracted inquiry and investigations
the schools\ and among those best able to judge
of the matter, reported that the complete adop
tion of tile' decimal, in plate of . tho present
English weights and measures, would save two
full years in the school life of every:-child edu
cated: In our country the saving Would be
something: less,, because of our adoption of the
decimal currency ; but the most conaervative
teachers acknowledge that something,hke this
amount of time would be saved each child if
our present confusion of measures_ were entire
ly replaced by the international or metric sys
teM.' Regardless ot the much greater commer
cial:and international claiins of the - new -va
t*, it is , certainly oncof the mast pfomincnt
educational questions now before the people,
and therp was ample , room for the association
recently incOrporated in Roston ;is the Ameri
can Metric Bureau. , . '
gives tis the -greatest ,pleasure to an
-_nounee.:thatthe last stone of the Soldiers'
Monument has left the setilptor'a hand and the
Monumental . . pile will soon be -unveiled and
stand as 'a just and lasting . memento of- the
patriotic gratitude . of all these who" have assistt,
ed in its erection, for the revered dead\Who
: gaVe their lives. for their country, It gill's a
-othink,:is as . yet unequalled in
this section 61' the . eduntry and in which every
.citizen 'Of this, county . mill hate a justpride.•:—
<Ne.are4trotid.first,-that it is•built, second that
its inderial is 'froin Susquehanna's soil and last,
bpt not least, that. its architecture came from
the hand of 'one ',ofSusquehanna_ county's • liv
lt.g sohliexs, LYons,:and will. ever
stand -Eis'amOnninent, not only to his, deeds in
war but to his remarkable ability as an architect.
It has been pronounced.arnong the first in that,
line and has been 'adopted in one, instance in
placilrof another .plan for a monument in the
State of -New York.. The sculptors Who have
also inscribed _their names in cornices, mouhl
inga, lines and angles upon this . : work,:are Wm.
Gray, Master builder,. Patrick -Costello 'and
James Fit tgerald' of • Bradford county, • and
Charles Leet of Dlentrose. The 'work itself
will speak tar more emphatically than wecan
skill of Mt. Gray and his
assistants. Tor the amount of money wehad
'to invest and the beautiful structure that.. is
reareu,ibugratitUde of all interested IS due the
effieb:Tit and provident efforts of the building
committee, which consists of - Capt. J.' R.
Lyons, Avery • Prink and..lforace A. Deans., - --
Socuuother things ; connected. with
. this noble
work - we shall allude to, hereafter. ' '
RALLY FOR TILDEN,' HENDRICKS, AND R , E7
poinr.—The Tilden and-HendrickS Club - ofjes,
Epp Township will, meet at Fairdale, Monday
evening, Oct ; I?th,.and will' be addresSed by .J.:
B.: - !...eC011urn anti others.: Turnout and hear a
dis Passionate aiseussion of the vital' issiteS of
the day. .
" BROOKLYICe.—The shrill sound of the whistle s
at Mack's steam mill, has been heard during
the past week, announcing that its long sum
mer rest is over, .and that business
1 lids again
commenced in / earnest.... The Universalist
church in this place has been' closed the,past
, two Sundays; on account of the absence of the
pastor, 381.10 occupied another pulpit one week,
and was at l'hiladelPhia the next. We under
stood that some needed repairs were to be
-:me de on the walls of the house during this
temporary cessation of services, but believe it
is to' be opened again to-morrow without said .
repairs hiving been made The Supervisqrs
L_ have been out inspecting roads this week, and
weAhink they found them. in pretty good Con
dition. The plan which was adopted, nearly
tive years ago, of letting the roads, in sections
of one mile each to Ihe lowest - am: best bidder,
has worked well, so 'far as we know, and al
though the open wintr left them very bad last
spring, they have been well-worked, and are
now, in good:repair, as., a general thing., This:
is , The last of the ftveyears for which the roads
were let, and, fA course, every.
bound to - leate'his*,tion or sections in proper
"shape..,:.Mr. D.' A:1 Titsworth, our metchan t
:.tailor, le:doing a "rttabingbusitti:ss anti giving
- good liatisfactinn , , to his numerous customers.
% . .;:.The' School ' Direetor'S meeting Toesday
'itight was a fizzle. They meet again to-night:
' It must be' gratifying . to those who wish
teach in the townsbip,.to know that arrange.
inents are being, made, ; thus early, about the
winter schools, for it has been proverbial in the'
past, tha nothing could be' known about
schools in Brooklyn till they were all supplied
with teat ers in other places. The school' term
is to be three and a half months this winter, to
commence a little earlier than usual, and, were
.It not that the directors defined it their duty
teachers to board around after they have enjoy
,ed steadyrboardingi ! plices ',tic winters, we
should think the advancement of:cdueationai
-interests in our town was heeping pace with
other Progres r veme,!,Ai • .... „ anc
lugportion.,of,nur 'Young people enjoYed
.Pleasant social party at, Odd Fellows' 'Hall,
Friday evening 1the.22d.,... ..One would , sbppose
from the gelieiii:good feeling which prevails and
oii account of 'the certain eleCtion of Tilden and
Hendricks; plat there were none but Democrats
in our`town,but,,ofteureei such is not the c e.
ilt is only because the -Republicans are wishing
.they did belong to the party that will hurrah
hi November. Poor .I . publicans I they would
\much sooner hurrah •for, rilden \ and Trend
than-not tb hurrab`at when they have
been so long 'accustomed <to but then they
can't ovirup all of a suddek :that.: ; they have
.been *rong so they are keepiag very Inlet, re
ibtd, we believe, that misrule and hard
Outs getieselY at a n
, end. Z.:
BlooklYnj Sept. 80' 1876.
TUWFIREMEN'S PARADE LAST FRIDAY A GREAT
Thusixtlt . annual Firemen's Parade on Fri
day last was the most successful, one the De
partmeut has ever enjoyed.
Although the early =morning _ looked ',=rainy
And unpleasant, yet the " . clouds soon cleared
away and we were favored with as pleasant a
day as one could wish. 'chief Rainslord look
ed stniling, his assistants were Jubilant; and
eyeqthing went "merry as a marriage
The town was decorated with numerous
hannera and streamers, -and several placards
bearing the words; "'Welcome, Nay-Augs,"
were prominently displayed. At nine o'clock
a. m. , the Tunkhanooelt Bana, a fine apfrearing
set of men, with showy uniforms and first-Class,
instruments, arrived and wAs quartered - at the'
Tarbell House; and at ten o'clock a. •m, thn
well-known Brooklyn Cornet Band arrivea,and
was escorted to the Exchange . Hotel. At half
past twelve the ' • ,
NAY-A.pos, OF SCRANTOIS
w.ith their steamer and hose carriage, and ac
cornpanied by Bristol's Band, (of the same
place) and the Nay Aug's Drum Corps, arrived,
and were met or Depot Street by the D,epart
ment Officers - and Rough _& Ready Hose Com
pany, and escorted to the Engine House, after
which they repaired to the Tarbell Hnuse to
The lioe formed in front of the Engine House
at two the following order, and march=
ed through the principle streets : •
Burgess and Town Conned.
Bristol's Band. •
Nay Aug Drum Corps.'
Nay-Augs, with carriage and steamer.
Rough & Ready, with carriage, engine and
juniper. . '
• Brooklyn Band.
No. 2 Fire Company, with carriage and engine.
- No. 2 Drum Corps.,
- No. 3 Fire Company; with engine.
Guests in carriages.
W ardens in carriages.
Citizens in carriages. •
Atter the Parade they were reviewed by
Burgess and Town Council, after which the
Nay-Aug were invited to show the workings
qt their very fine steamer,which they did,while
a large crowd of people gathered s on Public Av
enue to witness. the exhibition.
THE CLA.B BAKE •
Was .:the next attraction: . Between four and
five o'clock, the line-again formed, -and.maccii
ed tn.the fairgrounds, when the officers of the
departmetiOlessra.Raynsford, Knoll, -Blakes
lee, Cox and Brewster,. had; s at their
pense, furnished a repast fit for a . king, in. the
shape Of a genuitek"clant. bake," having pro
cured men. from Binghamton, well . versed in
the mysteries of the art; to
,prepare it. A -vast
number 'of clams,
,oysters, and. sweet
disappeared , from the 'well filled .tableS, , and
was washed 'own by coffee of no second - clasS:
After these ;festivities, in which nitny of our'
"heavy" men took part, the companies march-1
eJ down town .again. and soon utter the - Brook
lyn and Tunkhannock Were compelled
to leave for their respective towns. •• • '
In the evening . the Bristols trelited smite Of
'our citizens to- fine serenades; in which 'they
- won.manycompliments,not only for their very
fine music, but for their . gentlemanly behavior.
The - Nay-Rugs, with their worthy foreman,
Mr. Stiilwell, are a well. uniformed, well
trained,: quiet; orderly - company ot . men. They
'tire no strangers to our - boyS, , * and their wel
cotne here was it'heartY one, as invited guests
of Rough t Ready. • ,
Saturday: nobn,'.atter:' more muSiC2'hy the
Bi istols, much
. handshaking, - anl many, .gOad
wishes . ,' they. took. their:departtire tor home.—
No one will regret that have been honored
by a visit..trOm so creditable an institution as ,
.the Nay-Aug Hose Company. .;.;
F 11.03.1 FACTORYVILLE.- —As I En t do wn to
wrtte,l haie just returned from a visit in Qom=
pany .with a friend, to Mr. A. C. Sisson's farm;
which is situated about two miles frpm thid
place. We started out quite early thiS morn
ing, having two objects in view ; one being the
exercise which we would necessarily get in, the
walk of 'tour mile 3, and the` ot her was by no
means of the least importance, to supply our
aPPetites'with sOme . of .Mr. SiSsoe t e'*ery choice'
fruits, of which he grows immense quantities,
After being eprdiallywelcomed, genially enter
tamed, and bountAillvrfed, we 'returned. not
onlY - feeling well.satisfied with our trip, and
grateful to Mr. Sissins for the, kindness he bad
shown us, but also deeply impressed - with the
idea that farming is a'fme businesailacd that
it pays for farmers, no less than other people
to understand well- the buSiness, they propose
to "follow. ; -
During our stay Mr. Sisson gave us some iii
struetioni concerning the cultiire* of-different,
b W very' intern - sting - In
think might; be made profitable in==.
Radian by oro' w ho 'n the
culture • •
He says t'"'"""1 the
fruits, pruning \is ttle,iiivo. ; -.4yin cant : thing to,
be understood. in order to suceeed well. ,
plan, as we could-see by his work,,is . to use the
pruning krite freely.:'. ln 'the' ease :of grapes;
he cuts the groW thot this 'year baok - to. within
twobininot the stab froni *Welt "sprung.
Thus the two ,buds- which arc receive
an abundance of nourisinhent;: and t said
out st!ong, healthy shoots,Which abun:-
dant harvest next season- Mr. S : jrifoimed
that he is able to keep.grapes fresh and nice ail
through 'the \deter by' Paeltibglhera in oats`;' .
so that eiliq; the 'grape burvest neatly'.
the Whole year. '
'Next we passed ',to. the, eurrant...and'quinte
bust , _ ,
were r it_ll . oogiljhea t ting ,
for Obi, o , ree, and Ma t.
Of . the
bill/hi:o 'ilia' Ve64' 'OrOkli ; - ; : 4 4 4 4/oiiiti 40 4 :Nike;
Mai Awl winter: .t;
A .GALA DIY.!
THE PA HADE
We visited :thee strawberry , tindxnelon patch
es in, their thin, iiotn each of which. , me obtain-
od fruit. Perham; some of our'readers'iviii be
astonished (as I wits' tny , seli) at pie ,ideu. of go
ing straw berrying:the lait day of Sepicuiber
but it is necessary: to f 'it was
Mr. SissOns. 'We did poi' find - very many tipiU
ieriies, as they 'were elOOly picked 'yesterday,
and the dry weather 'through the 'summer has:
made the crop somewliai lighter thin it would
otherwise have been. •
In:ipeaking of the tt . mfit ,frOm this'-kind'of
farming Mr. Sis Son of an .ciperiment;
which he be made a fe*Yeari ago. rented
his tam of three hundred nctes' to 'an. ever'
enced'farmer, reserving three 'acres fOr his own'
use. • The man to Whoirt' b • e :rented his farm
worked it in' as . udielmaii Manner he tiossible;
keeping twenti-two 'bows; and
.Mr.. S: devoted
his three acres to the..t.ulture of small fruits
In the fall they compared accounts, andldunit
that 'Mr. Sisson's receipts froth his`three _ acres
bad amounted to more than had been reiliied
from` the two tinttred , And ninety-seven acres
worked in the ordinary way. •
Does "Scientifleiarnitne ?
:Factoryville Seryt:LBo, 1876.
' AunpuN *Alin I+llASEViligßE.—John Thtylip
lost a valuable horse repently......Abilith .}:anaes
of East Rush, accidentally :cut his. litWittider
the knee joint with - a scythe, but it .is hoped
not seriously....Thp barn of Mr,-.owens was
burned Friday, Sept:l4, by the ,breaking of :a
keroseneanterit which they wereusing before
daylight ...The dogs attacked a flock of sheep
owned by Thomas R, White, at. Jerky Bill, the
night after said White died, Sept.. 2,- and killed
4 and horribly mangled 14: - ...John Tewkes.
nury, of Anburn Centre, is building a new front
to his.d - welling which will be a great improve,
client to his lot.... Quarterly meeting was, held
at Cartertown, Sept. 9 and 10, ld. I. T. Walk
er officiating; and was an interesting occasion.
E.. James, reeently-.retuned ; from the
.I(larislield State Normal School, teaches a : se
lect school of-53 schcitars at Auburn 4 Corners.
ADA3IS--J . ..4.mt5-4n Rush;.at the residence of
the,..briue's -father, T. S., Fames, Sept. 2d„by
Rev. A. B. Lung, Mi....A.rtbnrE. - Adatus, Of Au
burn,:and Miss Sarah-E. James. •
Gmumit—ln Nicholson, Sept. 14th, ot ty
phoid fever, William 0. Gardner aged' 63 years.
'KEELER—In Leßaysville, Sept. Ist, 1876 of
cerebro spinal-meningitis, Madill• Keeler,young
est son of E. P. and K. J. Keeler, aged 12 yrs.
and 6 months.
LYONS-11.1 Sept:- 3d, So-.
phia Bell, infant daughter of J. L., and Catha
rine..N.• Lyons, aged 18 mouths. • '
' -ALLEN—Aug.-27, 1876, 'Hannah Allen, wife
o 1 G. ,Ist.'Allen, aged 28-years, 4 months and 14
_days. • . •
ALLEN—Jan. 4,,1875`, -Lizzie Bell, daughter
of. C 3 ti. and Hannah Allen, aged 6 years, 8
months and 10• days.
'I,IYMER-At the residence of her lather, in
Jackson, Sept. 13, Maria N. Rymer, wife of
Geo. T. Rymer, of , Spsquebanna, and only
daughter of E. D. Benson, aged 25 year and 9
Br.oxuAlt-=At Ararat,Paalug."27 of inflama.
oration of the stomach, Eva -8 , daughter of
Win. G. and Jane Bloxham, aged 17 years 4
months and 28 divs.
She died as only a cbristian can die.
KyiTLE—ln New- Milford., Sept. - 2nd, 1876,
Deborah Ann Kittle, aged 33 years one month
and 17 days, 'Wile of Richard lictle, , born - in'
Orange New:York; was married 5ePt.123d,1843.-
She lived till death parted . th.ank r a faithful wife
and .a *devoted mother. She was_ c9nirerted-
January 25th, 1837; 'Under the:labors' Of the
Rev. Mr: Schootimaker; a iidloined be `E: .
Church: She,was always. Arne to: her PrOfes:-
sicn,;and . could always be relied, upon, Air what
shy ; eras able to do, ,as Worker in the church
of 4Ott, • •
Her last siektress - was, math ibr the thee at-
tended with mueh 'suffering, from the gro w ia.y.
of a tumor inwardly s , in„ the regiob: of the
stomach. But her hu'pe was ftrm,,nd her ;con
fidetied in God through . Jesus Christ - great:
Savior, s as unshaken.. to the last.; we have in
her death another evidence•of the : power of our
holk.ielikion' to save its votaries.
fier funeral was ave .- inlet' bra . large eoncotirse
of her' neighbors and: friends, who 'mourn her'
loss. The occasion was. improved by her pas--
tor by preaching from Si. Mathew XXV 2+,
done good and'-faithful:servant for as
much es thou hast .beeo ,faithful over ,a
thingsJ will make thee ruler over many things..
Enter . thou into the jhy brtiiy Lord"
N yv -ARKANGIPMENT
I. BIILLARbi PROPIiIETQR;
s ~. ,
• • . KENYON spraiggist
ENl ) ORltitil`
the - undeeigned*trald - resiiiittftlliyatinotince to all
the people ft ry %the re „that S. Alrfaijy,,OXteogiV.4,'
stock and variety,ot liferchantli
41810p.and Hardware:line .‘ • • ' sts ''' 4 o l ' •
He has lidded a v(l . ry tint itti gifito w it
PEUGS, PATENT. MArkitteirohimscit tarcali as urt -
IFUMERYI dm. rill find it to their atiyantagtitokaeana
the p,ublis. pu -9 'ilatiing`4llSeithore. To allPhysielanS
liection of the ; coUnty, be wtrale rft,ectfullr.sin4l
non ilce - that he hassecttred the services orß:Renyort.
as Dregg it and Apothecary, a hosoicaffg etberience
acknowledged care and.ability. entitle him to your en. ,
.tire confidence in.the, line of compounding medicines ,
or preparing prescriptions, and who Would also esteem
San especial fuver,to receive callefrqux,acy old
ustonforg or newt:mew.' Will ittake,the Patent itiedl 3 .,
' eines a specialty.. Also Domesticand Porelgrr Mineral'
%raters—an extenalvestock. AlactlineOroccrice—
Littl 3 lG , 'Bl33erßSol l l4ll 13E8V, 8". LMON
PICAS,OOIIN.=BEAN9. Oti3TBRS, &c.,
e k l`
In fact, anythingand e'veryth ngt at Is_ordiusrilyne
ed.: liespectioll,nsolicitint call:llfethagh
1 ,, I. I 1, 1 4443 .P 1 441 1 4 1 1, A
` 4 • :13 der: - .Powder: Pow der !
• 1,, i t .fit r rff ±.
_Shot, 1" Powder o, 0-9Xt
pmatl l iv, Ado and Shot
T bee- Cap*; Tottches* •
-Am 160 O
oos e, BIIL ,
Dr. ..,,,,..,,...y,:._, i.
- .4:: CAW $lOO.lOO.
RPLUEY FUND, $ O OOO.
r i tiCOMCON 7 363D
• Tii" their new and .conainodfnufr, ,lEWik Building
- Public Avenue.
" • ;-,,,_••?; • -
Trapeacio Mit busineis of
?New York, Pint NatiOualitatik . ,• Philadelphia, Phu t
delphta Naqonal Bank,
• r- WM. I. TURRICL.I. Pimumovr.
-21011 4 6 5 e• *arch 25,18 11 1 - •
FIRE; LIEE '; AND'':ACCIDERT.
Cilplfni ReprOlentcd, $100,000,000:
Fire Association of. Phil., Capital Assets, 3,600,0 Ce
Insurance Co. of N. A., " " . ,5,000,00.
Pennsxlvania Fire„ Phil., 1 - " - 'l, ,
Ins. Co.ef the State of Pennsyl
vania, Phila. Pa. 114
Lycoming of Malmo, Pa. • "
Lancaster of-Lancaster, "
.Newton of Newton, "
Home Ins. Co.,
National " . •
Co.umercial Fire "
Fairfield lire Ins. Co. South
Norwalk, Conn. " "
Atlas 1, 64.
Royal Canadian, of 'Montreal,
Liverpool. London & Globe,
• of Liverpool i "
Providence Washington, of •
Providende, R. 1., "
Trade Ins: Co. Camden, N, J.
Patterson Pi re Ins Co. Patter
C 01111: Mutual Life f .;Co., Asiett 540,000,000
American Life. Pt.... 1. $5,000,003
Travelerslna. Co., Rart:, - Capital and Surplus $3,000,000
Railway Passengers - 41 $500,000
1 The andereigued hasbeen weikuownin thiscourity,for
thepast 20 years, as an Insurance Agent. Losses sus
tenet:ll)y his Comnainies have always been promptly
paid. , , . , • ,
' EfrOfike up stairs, in building east from Banking
Office of Wni FLOooper &Co., Turnpike street.
BILLINGS. STROUD, Agent.
CHARLES 11. SMITH, Offic e Manager s.
- ' ' S. LANODON, Sblicitor.
Montrose. Jan. IS 18.76.
fIEIOICE FRUITS AND . VEGETA.:
N../ 'IMES AT - -
TIEE 0: NAVIGATION,
• T.E . Aws,..ONg PLUMS,
QUINCES -T .ONIONs
• - ; -APPLES- :..LAB-:
~• •• . TOES,:.„
BA GESI'. '
• CA - *TEPPES;„ •
• - --! .” • -
GRATES, • •
SWEET POTATOES ; WHORTLE
- BERMES, &c., &c.,
all bottoth prieei, by •-
molitro - e, Aug. 160870. - •
TARBELL , 110 USE.. •
, - •
. . • .-
4tepos3ra :TUI COURT nikniat
-• . •
-r. ~r .1? , r •
, KONTRIDSR.PSN'N'i '
JOHN S. TARBLL, PROP P B.
, •, .1
lijna Stags* , and ‘• Hada' leave -this Dwelt! oalli ,eda
meth's', with the Mentio - ei. itallvray,She Lehigh Valley
Railroad and the Di L. W. Ratites • ' '
April 1 IM, • '
", • < • •.:' ~ ....; 2.4 1.
puy - youßE;wit'GONB;':: (.1)1-=
-RIA:OES AND , • •
CfU r r , IARrOItD; PA,
• PIIOE ,
Repn rlllg ant 1 Ott DO
" Bugr,tee, -
6. P Ittforuttt from $140„t0
"` Swpll to:kik-Sleigh*, '
To shoo pe v;
,;,c0rkan44404,, (4 , .*. - 111.40
'set pet span =
~! , $ l.OO
t . All - woOLAvoraut.oll,4- Pat OKI; grauilno my stock
beftsitptutbtaxig elsowhlro T ,, • •
trrarttArg ' ISti t trOge-411e,-,U d?r
8104 - nn iinditor *prated hi ow orphane
:Court or . Sultriehanns , oven ureittribute.the fano
remaintatkinotlie himitfoyX , incitftoc4tor of the.
roti‘to. or - etc Perk, docto.. dttenJ to:-tho
, ; flu ofof alostitidifturilmt 'at -Ms:conk° Iroutrore
f*tlirdall Uc t; 10 7 *444 -ahlebAima
:and place al loiorinded_will,pierent their
dents or 4e toottforitibffr mains in nn mid
„ l oop
• D. W. *MARL/1,46 0h
r;t3ept,. le, ter. •811 re
` , 27,000,000