Newspaper Page Text
fIARTEY SICKhER, Editor.
Wednesday* Mar. 16, 1864.
•. M. Pettenglll At Co.—No. 37 TARK ROW
SAW YORK, * 6 Start St BOSTOH, are our Agents
for the N B. Democrat, in thwe cities, ami are author
ised to take Advertisements and Subscriptions
as at our lowest Rates
MATHER At CO., No. 335 Broadway N. Y
are our Authorized Agents to take Advertisements
or this paper, at out published rates
We learn that one or two Town
ships in this County have alre&dv filled their
quotas of man under the late call for troops;
And that active measures are being taken in
other Townships to do so. As yet, but lit
lie has been done in our B rough. We are
however awaiting the pas-ate of a bill by the
Legislature, authorizing the levying of a
tax, to raise money for the payment of boun
ties. Unless something is done very soon,
we shall wake up B<>me line morning in
April and find about ad.z-n of our men in
vited to attend a grand fandango at Troy
and perhaps those least willing to dance or
able to pay the fiddler. As between the two
system? for raising men, we are decidedly in
favor of the volunteering, even though it may
make rather burdensome taxation.—The con
scription, has still harder features.
—f—■- -• v
The following is the latest corrected and
official list of the number of men enrolled as
liable to military duty in Hie several sub dis
tricts of this county, wnh theqnota rtqnircd,
the number credited on it, and the number
yet to be furnished by each. We might add
in explanation of iis official character, that it
was furnished us by the Dept. Provost Mar
shal for this county, L H. Stephen®, who re
ceived it last evening fr.-.n the authorities at
Troj. ft is aUo atnhori'aiively announced
that the payment of bounties will l>e contin
ued up to April 1-t when it i s supposed the
hammer will come down—Stand from under.
Sea FRISERT No FORMER CREDITS
DISTRICTS. QUOTA. ENROLED QUOTA. ALLOW'D
Northtnorreland, 10 106 22 12
Exeter," 6 35 7 l
Tun*. Biro. 12 81 18 6
Tunk. Tp. 19 125 27 8
Eaton, 15 115 24 9
Monroe, , 85 17 8
Lemon,. 9 63 13 4
Washington, 10 95 20 10
Braintrim, 12 74 16 4
Meshoppen, 19 140 29 10
Forkafon, 10 72 15 5
Meh-iopany, 15 jiQ 07 ]2
North Branch, 4 43 9 5
Windham, 11 94 £0 9
Overfleld, 7 49 10 3
Clinton, 10 101 21 ll
Nicholson, • 24 165 35 11
Falls, 15 116 25 10.
Total number yet required from ihe couti
MAJOR GJN MCCCELLAN'S REPORT. The
Publisher ot the Constitutional Union has de
termined to publish this unm public docu
ment at an eaily day by siipsciiption, at a
very low price for single copies, and at a
lower rata whan furnished in considerable
numbers, ft is proposed to print the Re
port, upon good paper, with clear new type,
under a strong cover, at the following cheap
scale of prices.
Single Copies, (-ent free of postage.) 50 C'is.
Ten Copies, in one package, £4 50
Fifty Copies,jn one package, 20 00
One Hundred Copies, i i one package 37 50
Five Hundred Copies, in one package 175,00
The money in ail cases to acc mpany tne or
Clubs, Associations, or individuals design
ing copies <f the Report will please forward
their orders at the earliest possible moment,
that they may be promptly supplied.
Address, with money or draft enclosed,
THOMAS B. FLORREXCE
330 E. street, Washington, D. C.
The workingmon of New York have
convened in public meeting to consider the
efiect of our civil war upon their interests.
Several thousand of them met together, and
they resolved that the present war was'pros
ecuted for the benefit of the negro, not for
the whiteman, anil its result was to enrich
the :dle worthless few at the expense of the
toiling millions. A meeting is to he called
m whichare to be represented all occupations
in the United S'ates. the members of which
live by their industry.
Z?2C" Why d > not those of our con tempo
raries who attacked, no violently, G>v. Sey
mour, when he alleged that the draft was
unfairly enforced in New York,now acknowl
edge that he was right ? Since the Congrcs
wonel Committee of Abolitionists, appointed
for the purpose of enquiring into the alleged
discrepancy, have reported in favor of Gov.
Seymour's calculation, and have ordered a
reduction, by several thousand; of the quota
o New York and Brooklyn, it would only
be honest in those pres-es to own their error.
Is it too much to expect honesty or fair play
.ro:a the Abolition organs ?
A teaeher of penmanship in twelve lessons
a lawyer to read his O*P manuscript..
Family N wspapcrs.
Few persons Pave any just conception o '
the extent of tbeir indebtedness to the pa
pers for the information they possess and the
moral sentiments they cherish. Compared
with the past ages of'tlie world, this is a re
A large portion ofthe people have- a con
siderable share of correct information on al- j
most all topics of any importance Religion,
geography, history, and the p .lineal condi
tion of the world; poli ical economy ; ihe
important ftaiures of practical philosophy ;
something of geology ; chemistry s applied
to agriculture and the mechanic arts, and
many other subjects are familiarized to the
popular mind. Most persons can talk iniel
ligently about them, pretending to learning
But how do they Co£# by this knowledge?
Not at schools, nor at books generally speak
ing, bat by picking up, here and there, (r un
newspapers, small installments.
Let any one ask himself w here he obtain
ed his knowledge of any particnlrr r act. lie
is probably unable to tell, because it came si
lently, inperceptibly, in newspapers. The
same is true in regard to our best moral sen
timent. They are suggested, reiterated, and
fastened on the mind by the press. The pul
pit does much; parental instruction.^n many
instances, does much ; and the press more
than both. Let any reader of a well con
ducted paper open its pages and consider
well its contents. There are in a single
number sometimes from one hundred and
fifty to two hundred separate and distinct
articles, each one carrying an idea, a fact or
a sentiment, and stated or illustrated so as
to produce an effect in enlarging the reader's
store ol knowledge, or giving a right di:ee
tion to thought, feeling or action. Must n<-t
all this have its influence on the reader?—
We think so.
No reflecting man ean fail to see that the
many visits in a year of a well conducted pa
per, with a correct, elevated tone and withal
interesting in its content®, must exelt a great
moral influence upon domestic life. Chil
dren growing up under such an influence are
far more likely to be intelligent, correct,
in their opinions and morals, and better pre
pared for the active duties of life, than they
could possibly hare been without it.
cents at the Mint are growing very rcatce
When the government first commenced the
use of nickel as a material for coin it made
a profit on the coinage. The old fashioned cop
per cent was too cumbrous, and the nickel
penny was an agreeable change.—Since the
government adopted the ue of nickel the
article has risen largely in value. JVII met
als have risen in price. Nickel is found in
Germany, but the supply to the Mint is
mainly derived from Litchfield, Connecticut.
Ihe prospect is that alter & while the gov
ernment will find difficulty in procuring suffi
cient for its requirements, and some substi
sutute will be rendeted necessary. Mean
while the demaud for cents, at the United
States Mint, is most pressing, and not half of
it can be satisfied Th<" fear is thai the gov
eminent will not be able to obtain nickle at
such a raie that it can furnish a hundred
centß for a dollar as it now does.
Amalgamation, or, to use the term ap, lied
| by the lascivious nigger-loving "lady" Miss
Dickinson—Miscegenation— has gained A
strong foot-h"ld in New York. Ou (he sth
inst., a negro regiment rigged out in bran
; new uniforms, with while gaiter boots, and
gloves, and a 4 splendid siik banner," the
handiwork < f "the mothers, sisters, and
maidens 'of the N. Y. L< >\ a I League, were
: drawn up in front ol the league club room
j where a Mr Charles King offt-re the '"I # ve
, au 'l hdnor" ot the aforesaid matrons, maul
, I etc to the ebony crow I, in the most titchmy
. and voiup u ius tenderness ;an I to which trie
fair tniscegenationiat/i rep nded by the wav
1 ing of linen and the upheaving ol tenderly
throbbing bosoms. The papers sty that no
j white soldiers ever left that city for the thea
j tre of blood and carnage, or ever returned
i with honorable scars gamed in a cinfl ci for
i nigger equality, that received anything like
i such a demonstration ; for the reason, we
i suppose, that from the fullness ol the heart
the mouth speaketh."
DEMOCRATS AND ABOLITIONISTS. — Read
what General Jackson and Daniel Webster
say about the Abolitionists—agaiost Abraham
Lincoln and hisadrainisaratmn—against John
Brown and his sympathizers—against every
thing which would array one porpon ol our
beloved country againsr the other—and
against any class of men that would destroy
the instiutions framed by our patriotic ances
" If these infernal fanatics and abolitionists
ever get power in their hands, they will over
ride the Constitution' set the Supreme Court
at defiance, change and make laws to suit
themselves, lay violeut hands on those who
differ with them in their opinions, or dare !
questioQntheir infallibility, and finally bank- j
rupt country and deluge it with blood—
" Sir, tbe Abolition party is a disloyal or- j
ganization, its pretended love for Freedom
means nothing more or less than Civil War
and a dissolution of the Union Honest men
of all parties should unite to expose their in- :
tent ions and aarest their grogress."
The grave buries every error—covers every.
defect— extinguishes every resentment.
From tls peaceful bosom springs none but
fond regrets and tender recollections. Who
can h.ok,duwn upon the crave of an enemyand
not feel a compunctious throb that he should
have warred with the poor handful of earth
that lies mouldering before htm.
The enemy recently made a-nud upon the
Chesapeake, and captured three email steam
The Exchange ef Prisoners Resumed.
It wil! be good news to the country to ■
learn that the exchangeof Union for confed- |
crate prisoners ha beeft resumed at City
Point, on the James river; Eight hundred
confederate prisoners" h*Te already been ex
changed for as many of the poor feTdws who
were languishing in the rebel prisons.
The exotian p,e has/ it setetns been made
possible by the federal government yielding
a point it sh old never have allowed to come
op; that is, Butler has been excluded trom
negotiation,, as the reoels would not treat
with him. The confederate congress had
outlawed Butler, and it is not m sccordance
wi'h established usages for one behgerent
piwer to ,orce an obnoxious agent upon an
n her beligcreoi power. The negotiation
wgi'ch led to. fh exchange, so we are inform
ed, was conducted by Miij 'r Mulford tin the
part of the Unien cvernmen', and Hubert
Quid lor ibe confederates We may now
h"|ie to see our brav' boys heme again, 'lter
their long and needless captivity.
T e exc ang<- matter is a curious instance
of the singular perversity of the war Depart
uient. Alter Colonel Ludlow had conducted
the exchange satisfactorily for a h< let ear
he wa allowed to goon other duty, General
Meredith was appointed i:> his place. Every
thing got into a snarl at once, because nature
had been unkind to the new federal agent in
the matter J tact an l bt-itns. He appeared
to such disadvantage in the correspondence
which was subsequently published, that he
was removed and Butler put in Ins place But
ih s made matters worse than ever. Butler
can write a letter—indrd it is the only thing
he does well; bu the rebels positively re
fused to read his (Fusions. And ao <nr un
fortunate soldiers have * cell kept in unwhole-
some prisons because the War Department
had not wit enough to appoint a man of sense
and discretion to transact this delicate busi
ness. Ho never, we have commenced the ex
changes, and we hope they will hereafter be
Fremont In the Field.
We understand that the trieuds of General
Fremont have determined to put him in the
fitld as a presidential candidate without refer
ence to the Baltimore Reoubliean Convention,
which is tn meet next June. Already the
German Republicans have taken the lead, and
thetr newspapers have put his name at tlie
head of their colums. A mass convention is
to he held ot Cleveland on the tenth of May
next to give the Pathfinder a formal nomina
tion. This is an imp<utant movement in many
respects, and may force Fremont on the Re
publican convention, if the Lincoln and Chase
war results, as u mat, in killing them both
off as presidential candidates.
A Goon ntT.— We overheard, the other
day, a conversation between a wounded vol
unteer and a professed, Douglas Democrat of
the Deacon Peorce stripe. The soldier was
defending the name of hi? favoaite command
er, General M'Clellan. from the bitter and
fierce assaults of the friend of Africa, when
an associate soldier interfered with "Shut
up. Sam, what the dickens do you know
about litile Mack, — you and I were down
the Potomac fighting under the General
while this fellow was at home pinned to his
mammy's apron strings, sucking his thumbs ;
of course he knows more than you do"—
This was too much fir the " loyal leaguer,"
who took paddies hi < t and left.
he Hon. Fernando Wood conclud
ed his I ale -peech in the House of Rcpresen
tatives with the following stirring quotation.
The man who would dissent from it is less
than human :
" Peace ! Peaie ! God of our fathers, grant us Peace ;
Peace in our hearts un.l at Thine altars; peace
On the red waters and their blighted"shores ;
Peace tor the leagured cities, aud the hosts
That watch and bleed around them and within ;
Peace for the homeless and the fatherless
Peace for the captive on this weary way,
And the mad crowds who jeer his helplessness
For them th tt'suffer, them that do the wrong,
Sinning ami sinned against • 0 God ! lor all—
For a distracted, torn and bleeetiing lan-f- —
Speed the glad tidings ! giv us, g've us Peace !"
j The Philadelphia Press now proposes an
amendment to the Constitution prohibiting
I slavery throughout the whole country. We
thought Lincoln had ab<>li*hed slavery by
proclamation ! We havj b-en told over and
i oyer again that slavery wits dead—that Fath
er Abraham's emancipation proclamation had
i done all that but the abolition Doctor's don't
seem to he satisfied. They now want the
SS-A Bonn THREAT The Missouri
Demo,'rat the leading Republican organ west
, of the Missisgipi gives the following emphatic
warning to the Lincoln win* pullers :
If a high handed attemp' t< to he made to
j force Mr Lincole's nomination upon '.hat
convention, the attempt will necaessirily le
get a revolt, for which, and for whatever dis
astrous cons' queHCr; 2"*? fr' flt !' these des
perate schemers will be held resposible
General Blair, of Missouri, m his
speech against the pending confiscation bill
pYouounced it to be more cruel than the
Edict excluding the Jews fv.m Spain, and
Confiscating all their property, and so contra
ry to all the Laws of War, and Laws of Na
tions, that ft would invite and justify foreign
intervention. He claimed that he expressed
| the President's views on the subject.
There are now two hundred and
sevnty-eigh'National Banks organized with
a capital 0f533,042,000. Eight millions dol
lars of the new national currency in five 9 and
tens have been issued to- one nundred and
A Massachusetts paper has discovered the
great source of all our failures to capture Rich
mond. It is no less than owing to the fact
that the secret of such expeditions has been
oommumcatcd to the lacffen. What next. I
The electian in New Hampshire has resul
ted in favor of the Abolitionists by an in
creased vote. Some of the New York papers
seemed to think t,hat there was a possibility
of carrying that State for Democracy and the
Union; but there was never any foundation
for such a hope. The State i& small, and too
easily overrun by shoddy influences. A few
thousand soldiers colonized in the State for
the special purpose of carrying the election
was openly effected, and has accomplished
the end. It wirtl be BO with all the New
I England States.
An army correspondent, of the A, Y.
World shows how the election was carried :
HILTON HEAD, S. 0., March 3.
Politics will not keep its finger out of thia
department. Two state agents lately came
down here from New Hampshire, ostensibly
to see the troops Irora that state, but in reali
ty to have two regiments from there go home
to vote at the spring election. They will be
sent north as veterans, and the men who go
have really re enlisted, but they were packed
off in a great hurry, and without all the
forms of the veteran law being complied with
that they might reach before the 10th of
March. These troops can ill be spared from
tie department, and would not have been
sent away but on the call of politics- The
men are all expected to vote the Republican
ticket- In one of the regiments an officer
had to agree to vote that way bejore he
could get promotion he had already earned.
The Health ofQ,ueen Vic.
It would really seem lhat Queen Victoria
is not to escape the hereditary defect of her
"ancient and noble family." A rumor now
prevails at Washington, that she is about to
abdicate the throne in consequence of mental
infirmity, while the advices by the city of
New York add confirmation to reports winch
have hitherto been current, that the Queen is
mentally incapacitated from any longer hold
ing the position of sovereign. She has not
been able to sit at council without betraying
her mental infirmity : and the recent action
of members of the cabinet, particularly that
of Lord Palmerston, has given the English
public au intimation that a change in the
monarchy may speedily he anticipated.
The cour-e of the Pi ince of Wales lately
has indicated a preparation to assume the
reigns ol power. I: is undoubtedly the fact
that, should ho do so, an entirely new foreign
policy would be inaugurated upon the Danish
question immediately, and afterward upon
American affairs, to our advantage. lie will
reign under the title ol King Edward the
The Albany Statesman, a Republican pa
per has become so disgustedd with the cor
ruption and dishonesty of administration utfi
cials and partizans, thai it speaks out in the
following engertic terms :
A pack of sharks, hungry, viilai IOUS and
incorrigible, have fastened upon the public
Treasury aud depleted it at the rate of mil
lions monthly ; that the patronage of the
Federal Government has been bestowed upon
those with whom the electors, if allowed an
exercise of choice, would have absolutely re
fused all dealings until high places of trust
are held by knowu and convicted co morauts,
and men drive fast horses and live in tree—
stone houses purchased with United States
greenbacks, who ought to be pegging shoes
in State Prisons.
This is the way in woich " Honest Old
ABE" has restored the Government to the
purity " of the fathers."
CAUGHT IN OWN TRAP. —The oppo
sition contended that State rights are a
damnable theorj'; Simou Cameron said that
be codld not see the necessity of a Pennsyl
vania—a South Carolina or a Massachusetts ;
others of the same party have contended
openly that the State lines should be wiped
out and that we should be but one great con
solidated government. The first movement
was made in the United States Senate
week to carry ont practically this theory of
the opposition, and the result was several
pairs of abolition eyes enlarged to the size of
dinner plates. Mr. Davis introduced a prop
osition to consolidate the six New England
States into but two—to be called East and
West New Fngland. The proposition was
promptly referred to smother it.
There is a rumr, which seems to have rc
sonable foundation, that General Meade is to
be, or has actually been removed. lie was
lately at Washington to sustain himself
against a charge made by some officers under
httn of having given orders of Gettysburg,
! for a refr- y* rr'.n
WAT. J.I ... OC .......
shortly after the battle of Gettysburg, a ru
mor was set afloat that Meade was preparing
to retreat at the very moment of the com
mencement of Lee's retreat, but that he was
fortunately delayed in the movement long
enough to find it unnecessary. Ofeourse it
is not prudent to credit stories of this kind,
as they are most generally st arted through a
A Curious Coincidence:
At the Presidential election of 1860 four
teen thousand three hundred and forty seven
were cas' in the State of Florida. According
to Mr LINCOLN'S proclamation, fourteen
hundred and thirty four converts to aboli
tioo would suffice to bring the State back to
the Union ; but while he has failed to get
that as yet, and may therefore lose the elccto- !
ral of that State, the killed and wounded in
the last expedition just about amount to it
—the Tribune's estimrte being fifteen hun
dred. It win be singular if, when the cccounts
are corrected the nnrnber should be exactly '
fifteen hundred and thirty-four Ajc j
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
Agent for the Dcmocrat—Aum* (J vv, Ku
bus consented to art as our Agent in receiving- and !
receipting subscriptions for the Nyrth Brunch Dun- (
ocrat. All monies paid him either on subscription
or for advertising will lo dnly accounted for an,
credited the same as if paid to us.
V -nted, on subscription, at this office,
Wheat, Cor®, Rye, Onts, Buckwheat and gnin of all
kinds Also, com ui the ear, hey, straw good winter
apples, potatoes, butter, lard, cheese and produce of
most all kinds. Money never refused.
Notary Public. --F. C. Ross Esq. of this
Borough has been Commissioned as Notary Public
and is authorized to take acknowledgements of Deeds
and all other instrument- of writing required to be
authenticated by public seal.
gjgt* A Meeting of the Wyoming Society
will be held in TuDkhannock on Monday March 21t
All the Physycians of the County are requested to
J. W. RHOAOS M D- SBc'y
Out of the Wet.—James Gelliepie of this place
who is the tullest boy in Co. B. of the 12th Pa. Re
serves, returned from the army on furlough a few
days since in good health and fine spirits—having re
enlisted for another term of three years. " Ji.n"
likes goldiering amazingly, and thinks that to relum
to civil life, he would be DO better than a ' fish out of
wn ter." Since his return be went on a visit to some
friends in Bradford County, shortly after which it
was confidently assorted, and quite generally believ
ed that he w; s drowned near Skinner's Eddy, while
passing down the river in a boat with two compan
ions, The circumstances of the drowning were giv
en with much minuteness by the two men wno were
said to have been rescued from the same fate, while
clinging to the boat which was capsized. Whatever
foundation there may have been for this story, we
are authorized by " Jim," himself, to contradict it
most emphatically, so far as ho is concerned. He
has'nb the slightest notion of deserting his brave
companions on the banks of the Potoifiac, and taking
up quarters with eels, in the mad of the Susquehan
na.— Vive la Gillespia.
I am composed of forty-eight letters.
My 28,4, 21, 26, 35, 15, 22, is a county in the
My 42, 33, 25, 39, 18, is a county in the Excel
My 41. 6, 35, 20,12, 7, 9, 44, 31, 43, is a useful
My 45, 37, 2, 47,6, 24, 5, 15, 43, is what a sol
My 33, 4. 5, 14. 17, 30, 13, 35, 8, was a gallant
young commander beloved by all his braves.
My 1, 40, 16, 44, 42, 46, is a season of the yoar.
My 36, 15, 23, is an animal.
My 42,* 34, 29, 12, 4, 32, 21, 30, 37, is the m,tto of
one of the Loyal States.
My 1, 38, 27, 10, 12, 14, 11, 9, 50, is a day in the
My whole is the name and address of a veteran
volunteer, (from Wyoming County.) now in the ar
my of the Potomac, who is desirous of opening a cor
respondence with some f..ir Lady of Wyoming, with
the view of mi tual improvement and diversion, and
possi' ly the consequences after the war.
List of" Persons drawn to Serve as Grand
Jurors for April Term, 186 T.
TLNK- HOBO. —Geo, Leighton, C. I). Gearhart.
O VERFIELD. —Andrew Miller, Jus. Stevens, A >ram
WASHINGTON. —Sam'I Erenton ffm Jayne, David
WINPHAH. —Wm. Taylor, Russell Comstock.
NICHOLSON— N. P. Wilcox, Franklin Williams
LEMON— Miles Avery
MONROE Wm. Ciiirl, G. D. Clark.
FALLS lf. L. Fu gerson, Amos lieemer.
CLINTON —J as. Frear.
MESHOPPEN.— P 0. Dunlap, N. Pterling
MOUTH BRANCH —I) S. Castlin, Albert Park.
MEHOOPANV - Wm Stemp es.
FOKKSI'ON. —Joseph Preston
NICHOLSON *—A. C. Blakesly.
FOURSTON —R. Adams, T. M. Robinson, Lewis
FALLS.— Geo. Clark.
TUNK p —Palmer Jenkins, Geo. Osterhout, John
Eoughtcn. Win E Overlie! 1.
NORTH MORE LAND. ■ Alanson Race, M B Phil
ips. Simeon Kemrev. Wm. More.
TLNK BOKO.—P. W Re ifieid, A. Lull, Martin De
OVERFIELH. —Thos, Hugh, Lewis Ager.
EATON.— Bowers Hunter, Jas Robinson, Geo.
Jayne, Nelson Lee, Lysander Harding, John Ted
ERAINTRIM. —Jos. Fox.
MESHOPPEN.— Geo. Felker, 0. II Loouiis, Merritt
Lillie. G. M. Koon.
LEMON. —John P Avery.
WASHINGTON. —John Harvev, F. Sigfreid.
MONROE.— II, Knehcr, A PWichell.
CLINTON— .Lewis Armstrong. D Biddleman,
1 Notice is hereby given to nil persons interested,
that the following accounts have been filed in tbJ
Registers office at Tunkhannock, and will ho presen
ted to the Orphans Court of Wyoming Countv. to be
held at Tunkhannock on the 18th, day of April next,
for confirmation anu allowance. The final"acct of
T. D. Spring Administrator of the Estate of g! D.
Lacy late of Brauitriui Township deceased- Filed
Feb y 4th, 19G4-
The Filial uceonnt or Merrif W. Smith
trator of the Estate ot JoelThbblo late of Windham
Township, deceased. Filed Feb'y 19th, 1564.
Final account of Henry W. Fasset and Elizabeth '
Whitconib, Administrators of the Estate of L Kf*
Whitcomb. late of Windham Township, deceased
Filed Feb'y, 6th, 1864
Final account of Charles B Reynolds Executor of -
the E rate of 11. B. Turner 1 ite of Lemon Township
deceased, Filed Feh'y, 19th, 1864
Final account of Win MeKune Administrator of
the Estate of Aimer Jackson late of Falls Township,"
deceased Filed Feb'y, 26th, 1864
Final account of Sarah B.Morgan. late Sarah A* t
Jenkins, Guardian of Joe Jenkins son of David B.
Jenkins late of Tunkhannock Township, deceased
Filed March sth, 1864.
Final account of Win, F. Cairl Administrator of'
the Estate of Nathan Parrish, late ot Monroe Town
ship, deceased, Filed March 10th, 1864
Registers Ofiee, Tunkhan > A
iioclt clarcu 14th, 1864 $ Lr PARSISH oglster.
BY VIRTUE OF A WRIT OF FIERA FA
CIAS U) me directed. I will expose to pub- |
lie sale at the Court House, in Tunkhannock Bor- '
ough, on the 11th day of April, A. D. 18J4, at one i
o clock P M. all that certain lot, piece or pirce of |
land, situate in Laceyville, Braintrim township, and !
bounded on the couth by the Tioga Road, on the
East by Odd-fellows lot. and lot of B. Wakemnn, on j
tho Eorth by land of B Wakeinnn, and on the West j
by land of I N Lacey, containing abottt one acre |
all improved, with one public Hotel building, one i
building called " Odd Fellows Hall" one barn and !
other out-buildings, and some fruit trees th reofi. I
One other lot, piece or parcel of land situate In I
said to wash.p of L-aintrio, and Pounded on the i
South hv land of Benj. Edwa-tsand Samuel Grego- I
w„°/V ? 'w Hill Road, on the i
West by land of Tho s Sheridan and tho Little Taa
ciirora Creek and on tho North by land of Benj.
Edwards, and a tannery, containing about eleven
acres, all improved, with some fruit trees thereon Ac, I
J>ei zed n?id taken in execution at the suit of Solo
ShcrifF, Office, > AUIRA OAY - Sltriß '-
March 15, 1864 )
DACON SI AXl>.—Nicholson, Pa. C L
I' JACKHOX, Proprietor. (vlclOtfj
The tin'let signed harla^ obtained a lieu* und. r
the U S. Laws, aeafl Auctioneer, will attend prompt*
lv &u<i faithfully to all calla in th line of his dutiea.
'C&* CH ARSES MODERATE.
Os'.rfioW March 2nd 1864. H. H. WALTERS:
A action if Auction I! I
L. C Covxu*, licensed aootkrneer nndar tha lata
law of Congress, offers his serrice to all persona hav
ing property to sell by vendue or Auction.
Tunkbannock March 2nd 1864 L. C- CONKLIN.
Whereas Lettsrs of Administration to the Estate
of liaekial Mowrey Jr. lata of Meshoppcn Township
deceased. have been granted to tha subacribars. All
I persons indebted to the said estate are requaatad to
make immediate payment, and those having elaima
1 against the estate af said deeendent will aaka know*
I the sama, withoat delay, to
Menhoppen, Pa. ) E. J. 3IOWRBT Adm r
March 8, 1864 \ EUNICE M MOWREY Adm'
The CopartDcnhip existing between Dr. John C„
Becker and Willi; ■ Shrage will cease-and bo da
| termined on tha first day of April next All parsons
, having claims against said firm are hereby requested
to present the some for settlement, and those indebt
ed thereto will-please call at the office of Dr. J.C.
> Becker in Tunkhannock Borough and settle the-game
; between this date and April Ist 1864, and after that
I tiuie, the n- tea aod accounts will be left m the hands
; of a Magistrate for Collection
JOHN C BECKER k Co
j March Ist. 1864.
PENSION, BACK PAY, AND
The undersigned will attend to all claims entnist
j ed to him for obtaining Pensions, Back pay and
! Bounties to soldiers and their Rcresentativas aecru-
I ng during the f resent war.
O YES! O YES!
The subscribe, announces to all whom it may son
eern, that bo has t ke>i out a license as Auctioneer
for Wyoming County and that he is ready to serve
the publie in that capacity whenever callod upon,
ether in person or by letter.
The law now requires a license, ant all who vi
late the law must be prepared to ry the penalty.
Clinton Corners Wy'o Co , Pa., Jan. 19, 1864
Whereas letters testamentary to the estate of
Judson Autnick, late of Eaten Township, Wyoming
County, deseased, have been granted to the üb
eoriber, all persons indebte I to the said Estate are
requested to make immediate payments, and those
having ilemands or claims against the estate of the
said dec-dent will make known the same, duly
authenticate without delay to
PETER Arit rex
Mehoopany March sth, 1864. Executor.
Under the act of Congress of July 14th 1862, any
soldier in the army of the United States, who has
been, since the 4th of March ISGI, or who shall be
disabled by wound or disease, contracted in the .ser
vice, is entitle i to a pension of from Eight to thirty
Doll are per month, according to his disability and
And in case of death of any soldier Irnm wound or
disease contracted in the service, his wife or personal
representatives aro entitled, to the sam- to which he
would have been entitled if totally disabled*
The undersigned will attend to the procurment of
such pension? for those who are eutitled tbut.
£r!ol£ri a.a ss.w. i.mw.
AI 1)1 TOR 8' NOTICE.
The undersigned, having b< en appointed by the
Court of Couiuion Picas of Wyoming County Pa, an
Auditor to distribute the money paid into the said
Court by the North Branch Canal Company among
Judgment Creditors against said Conippny for land
Damages according to law, will attend to the duties
of hie appointment at his office in the Borough of
Tunkhannock on Monday the fourteenth day of
March A. I). 1564 at One ocloek P. M. at which limo
and place, all person? interested can appaar, present
their claims, and Bounties if they see proper.
Tnnkhannock Pa. > „ . ...
Feb'y. Bth, 1364 SGEOR$ GEORE £>. TUTTOX Auditor.
A Large Stock just Opened
T. L. ROSS & CP'S.,
S OF ALL STYLES.'
CLOTH SHADES WITH BORDERS.
CLOTH SHADES WITH BORDERS.
FIXTURES AND ROLLERS, COMPLETE.
.FIXTURES AND ROLLERS COMPLETE.
EMBROIDERED MUSLIN CURTAINS.
EMBROIDERED MUSLIN CURTAINS.
v A Large Stock of White Goods;
DOTTED SWISS MJSLIN.
REAL ALEXANDRES KID
And a Large Stock of
Z.nc, Linseed Oil,
Glass, Putty, Door-Locks,
and a general assortment of
Fish, of all kinds.
for all kinds of Grain.
Tunkhannock, Mnreh, 9th W4.