Newspaper Page Text
111101C118, At: •
Cyclopedia' of English
Gould, Kendall Lincoln, 59.
legion street, Boston, 25 as. pa-
of this valuable reprint ha■ be 4
Unlike many other serial werki;
o falling off of interest in the mit
ntain as the numbers advance to.
mpletion. The fine mezzotint eu
by Sartain, of Shakspeare, Addison,
eon, Gold/midi, and Byron, as well
meroue other portraits of literary
on a par with the admirable style
me i n, 1I l'
With wh ch the work is edited, and the ty . 7 .
pognipb,., 'all of which are unexCeptionable,
and hi I.hly creditable to the enterprising
Treasv4 of History: Daniel Adee lftt
Fulton street, New York-25 cts. per No.
We acknowledge the receipt, after a long
ofl No.V of The Treasury of History
The woilk continues to sustain its reputation
10 s coriect histoiy, containing an immense .
amount pf imformation in a small compass;
and at al trifling cost.
Parlor agazine: ediied by J. T. Head.
ley, ' d publishedby E. E. Miles 15.?,i
Nassa st., New York—s2,oo per anal*
The .1 ly N0..0f this Magazine is prompt
ly on our table. The cimtents and embel
tsinnentslare of the. usual high order of ex-
.„„ e = EV' Oh r blundering type last week made,
Mr. SALISBURY say he would Iselin superior;
lot of "Sugar fin. 2s per 1b..," which ought to;
have been is—also his " Calicos from 6d toi
25," shoi ld have been 6d to Pi. By the'
way. if erchants and others would be a
little more careful - in writing their advertise-1
meats, such errors would not occur.
Er BY reference to their advertisement;,
in anoth r column, it willbe seen that Messrs.;)
1. L. Po r & Co. haire secured the soleil
Agency r this County for the sale of Teas
from the ' Pekin Tea company," at Newi
York. aving tested a sample of their
the store of the Messrs. Post, we
possess a moan delicious flavor,'
in of more importance, about 20 - i
]reaper than we have been in the
Lying for teas of the same grade.
find it to
per cent. 1
habit of i)
T E T
eery.—The Washington corres
the Philadelphia Ledger, who
e , well inforrned.on all subjects on
Writes, maintains his opinion
ty of peace will soon be couclud
effbard to the terms of the treaty
seems to 1!
that a tre.
he saves :
" Now, although I am not officiallyinfor
ined,Mar - what I say in regard to the trea
tyj) which I told you repeatedly, Mr. Trist
carried Wth him in his pocket. . We shill
ask fo r n thing but Upper California and
NeW Me. ico, and offer to pay for them lib
erally. Arid we will immediately, On con
cluding such a treaty, and on the ratifica
tion of it by the Mexican Congress, be ready
to evacuate the rest of the conquered tern
tory. T e Isthmus of Tehuantepec will
not be fo gotten, t a friendly prdmise to
treat'for t e right fay will prbably be
taken inst dof an express stipulation to do
If we di
the 36th •
fled as M.
1. not annex any portion south of
egree of north !attitude„ the Wil
so will be got rid of without.
our own country as much paci
g xico herself."
[By Request ]
F na the Catholic Observer of May 29.
War on the Mexican Church.
We rea with pain, if not surprise, in the
IVashin on Union of the 11th instant, an
infamous roposition to sequestrate, at least
during tb war, for the use of our govern
ment; the! property of the church in Mexico.
Tlib Union is the official organ of the Ad
ministration, and it is fair to presume that it
expressed in this proposition the wishes, if
not.the ,deltermination of 'the Government.
We and confirmed in this conclusion by a
partial d' avowal of the proposition in - the
Union of he 18th instant. The,Union says
th 4 propolition was a mere specalation ; that
-n :was m de without the knowledge of the .
governme - t, as it understands, contrary to its
willies, a dit is authorized to say—whatl
not the oliey of the Government avowed
in_' the roclamations of our Generals in
Mixico r mains unchanged. Very good ;
bill this is no disavowal of the InfamousPol
ic3f sugge ted_ by the Union. The prods
mations o our Generals do not reach he
case. T ey merely forbid the desecration
an'd pills e of the churches, but give no
plcidge of the sequestration of the property
of °the ch rch. Consequently, the assertion
that the pi licy avowed by the Generals re
main one angel, contains no pledge of -the
Gowen= int against the proposition of the
'As fa. t that'the pretended denial of the
Union d . s not 'deny the proposition must
he!taken s a confirmation of it. Nobody
II !simple nough to believe that the Union
vlts.form • Ily authorized 'to make its infa
wills pro • osition, nor is any one silly enough
to itippos, that it 'mild Make so important
d riroposit on without knowing that, it was
Prtiposing hat =Corded With the *moots
01 the • • •• inistration. 1 The ertiele.-skas
written . • dArown 'Mat as a feeler i but so
written .to he diavciwed if it Wag:46, nd to
bli trA pa . 0 opinion ` oust 'ad we
h ale not ? [e least doubt atiiliii - Adminis
tration en ' hoed th e p 1 pneidon, laid was
prlpared ~. adopt it, it it appeased ihat it
could do ; .with_ safety tis iota -_"Whether,
tblrefore; thp-Voirernibrt ticirr-4ittends
adbpting 'i et net, we hold it tespunsible for.
haVitig m. de it.
Moreov r, it is worthyl of note, thellotot *
PrOs, so • as we lave see, friendli, to Ste:
Adatinist tion, has don it. Thisfsiet
Is impress ve. Such a , pos ition; *id . ,ein•
the obi ' Cepa or tbe - • y. slautd'havi.
excited a maul b isidi • frosts
one end • the country the othe r ; but rtio
0 00Piti. , has been ma &Aid h by th e
PlPty op , , - . on other nds to the A'fl,
tot 11 Ots ' • • , with the;e l p 4 ion 'one ev ..
twb of - ou , Catbohc* .-"Thfreixiiisqe;'
Wog int in :this* Mien *ivies
cence of the friends oft Administration.
As Catbalivi,lwe of urse denaunce such
a base cad hold
the 'pxoptirty of Urrp *hi that_} the
faithfnl;.tlie :: ad:r.the chaftwelli o be
sacred, and that cannot - without sacrilege
bediivrted r frotz‘ the' purpose l iintended by
die donors. g our Government mar pro
ceed to divO, to sequestrate kt° other pur-
Oses in other couniries,,it matto the next
step prowd to do it at hom e . it i t i, wil
ling to do so anywhere, it shows that-it rec
ognises polaw of religion, that it holds no
thing sacred, and, that we have and can
have no sec,urity thatit will not do so when
ever lilies the power, and finsli it or fancies
it for its interest to do so.
IBut we denounce this proposition still
more as American citizens. We are Cath
olics, but we are Americans--American cit
izerie—and have ardeep an interest in the
honor and prosperity of our country as those
who are at the head of affairs. We have
heretofore believed our Government ranked
among civilikett Governments, and we wish
it to continue to do so still, and therefore
are indignant when it attempts to carry on a
war in a manner that is contrary to the
rules of civilized warfare. It is not in ac
cordance with the modern rules of war, as
recognized by civilized nations, to make
war on the charitable and religious institu
tions of our enemies; and a war o( propa
gandism by a Government which professes
no religion, but recognises the equal right of
all to the protection of the laws, is too great
a solecism to be tolerated in open day;
In this War with Mexico, our Govern
ment has oo,reputation to throw away, and
it can ill. afford to indulge itself in acts of
superfluous barbarism. The American peo
ple are by no:means unanimously agreed that
the war was necessary and just, or that the
Government. in making it has not been
guilty of wrong towards a weaker neighbor.
Foreign nations have but one opinion as to
the war, arid! if Mexico had not alienated
their sympathies they would doubtlesti pro
test- with one voice against its injustice.
We are regarded as a strong and healthy
man flogging a weak and sickly neighbor,
not yet off his bed, without any serious , prov
ocation; and, though it is thought a decent
flogging may do him good, yet if we strike
too hard, in too vital a part, the bystanders I
will cry out shame ! if indeed they refuse to
interfere. It becomes us, therefore, to he
exceedingly :circumspect, to , husband our
reputation, and to conduct the war inns civil
a manner as lye can compatibly with its le
There is an especial baseness in this
.proposition, in consideration of the fact that
our Government is no more Protestant than
it is Catholic, The Catholicseligion stands
on the same footing as the Protestant, and
Government sustains the same relatiOn to
one as to the other. It has no right to war
against Proteatarnism for Catholics, or against
Catholicity fOr Protestants. It is bound to
show them hi:lth -equal respect, and to pro
tect each in i the free and peaceable enjoyment
of their reliNen. It has no right to require
Protestants t make war ,on Prutestahtism
at home or abroad, and just as little to re
quire Catho4cii to mnke war on Catholicity.
In the present war, though against a
Catholic country,Catholics have-been among
the readiest and firmest supporters of the
Government,' We have furnished . three
times our quota , according to our proportion
Of the population, of both officers and men
to the army .an Mexico. The Administra-
knows this. We' did not ask whether
the Mexicans were Catholics or riot; we re
garded them! simply as the enemies of our
country, for it did not occur to us that it was
the religion of the Mexicans on Whicih our
Government proposed to make war. To
turn the war! against the church, to held out
as the motive for doing so, as the " Union"
does, that the ehurch is a mere political es
tablishment,lcoveting its wealth only as 'a
means of eealaving and brutalizing the peo
ple, and to compel Catholic officers and sol
diers to aid in overthrowiug it, is a refinement
of malice worthy only of hell,,and will just
ly " damn" the Administration that dares
adopt it "to everlasting fame." ' :
As mere policy, unless the Administration
is resolved on the utter destructiou of Mex
ico, it is shortsighted and contemptible.—
When rhe Government has been asked What
is the object of the war, it has „answered,
Peace. Well, the clergy in Mexico are the
party in favor of peace. It was" oar true
policy to have gained them, as far as pOssi
ble, to our !side. We should have shown
them that vve made no war on their religion
and worship, and declared that we ,hold
their church and its property inviolate. r By
doing so we: should have strengthened them '
against the War party of their own couptry
; men, who Were attempting to confiscate the
!property Of the church for the purpoie of
!carrying ,on the- war. By proposing ;our
selves to sequestrate that property, we brake
them necessarily a war party, becausei we
'make them believe the war is waged against
'their religion.. i
In a religious,war with Mexico, powerful
as We are, we shall not come off with hon
or. - The Mexicans are a districted liOt a
!bratte people. We may beat them in.regu
lar engagements, but subdue them we an
not.l When once they feel that it is for their
altars, as well as their homes, they ; are
fighting, we may send army after twiny; but
it will dwindle away and disappettr, effect
ing nothing. A partisan warfare is
commencing, and, when once fairly in ,‘, op
eration, there is an end to our glorious ivic
tori;s. The priests, - -who would have 'lNAil
liog y been our friends, if.we Would havesuf
fero them to have been so without saeriftee of
faitlf, honor, patriotism, will be the chiefs of
the People, will fire their zeal, console' them
for their losses, and "animate them witb in
donlitable perseverance and courage: _ That
the gpiernment declares war ont the
chinch of Mexico, its disasters begin,, to ton
thse -till it isglad to recrosithe Rio Griinde,
tun be the' Sabine. - ' r
! or the -church, for- Mexico Intik lf, l we
(earl !whist ? if the grovernisent ucts wane the
will infisi War on the Catholic - religino.—•
Frons.that moment Mexico!is under Divine
,proil l Oonl• her cause is saOeil, thokpreyeil
of 4ielfaitliful- throughput the world', will is,
osed-iWr ititio the throne of God.: All Oath
ofielnitinne will artiPati;e with - het - .i; .
Iff##ntlesOPPasf- bur Gweitiii#eiti in
tog+ *o44:Witt onhe, Catholic , : religion,
Air vie poismintsit itself tures not at ill. rat
ia'ssio li s - religwes -iL- But it feels weeliji oiii
ise: t it lute awed Ir. - at and le &Wes
if iikei etteittlieWiteig wad reedeiilii4War
mo4,popollf t 0 4 IPPealing ti) She iiii•qatli
olic prejudiced orthe co . untry. , It feels that
the war has no strong hold on the people,
and that unless theY:can be toore.lenerally
enlisted in its favor, ;there will be trouble
when a new 'request is made (Or the means
of_Prosecuting it. • Ap'peals must be made.
It has already appealed to patriotism, to na
tional honor, to the democratic feeling, to
cupidity; but these ptovint instifficient, it
now appeals to religious prejudice:and seeks
to enlist the anti-Popery feeling of the Cou
ntry. Perhaps in this it will succeed—Per
We know our countrymen well, Protest
ants as well as Catholics ; and, with individ
ual exceptions, we do ;not believe any por
tion of them will, wfien the case is fairly
presented, consent to Make war on the•relis
gion of any nation. We are and intend to
bee civilized people ; and if the Government
chooses to relapse intolarbarism, the people
will not sustain it.
As for ourselves, wedo-not interfere with
politics ; we aim to demean ourselves as goo++
citizens, in subjection to the Jaws. The
public enemies of the 'country are our ene
mies, and we are ready to do all that good
citizens can be required to do to defend our
country. Ilut if the - Government makes war
on our religion, we cahnot fight its battles.
There is a law above that of men. Oue,re
ligion is sacred ; we cannot turn our hand
against it ; no Catholic can, either at home
or abroad. You may kill us; we can die.
But we cannot, in any way Shape or degree;
countenance a war againgt the ' church at
ouraffections; and the Administration which
seeks to compel us to do so will receive the
support of no Catholic, not a base apostate
from his faith and his God.
•We have spoken plainly .and strongly,
because the occaSion has required that we
should. We trust that the Administration
will see the wickednessand folly of t he igop
osition of the Union, and disavow it in terms
which can leave no doubt on any mind ;
and that henceforth it Will take care how it:s
official organ speaks, and not again allow it
to offer a direct insult to the,whole Catholic,
not to say Protestant population of the
NEW YORK MARKETS.
CORRECTED WEERLI FOR THE PEOPLE'S ADVOCATE
Wheat flour, per barrel ' $7,00 ("600,00
Corn meal do 4,00 CIO
Wheat, per bushel 1 1.50 , a, 1.75
Rye, do ' ,30 (Et 1,00
Corn do . 1.00 (a)
Barley, do . 0,82 , cD 0,83
Oats, d 00,56 qv 0,60
Butter per lb. Orangeco. • .
0,20 ta 0,22
do western dairy. 0,14 fa 0,17
Cheese, per lb. 0,06 e 0,08
Beef, per barrel, mess, ' 11,00 'ea 11,75
do prime, : 8,50 raj 9,2.5
picirk, per barrel, mess: :: 14,75 0 ,
do prime, ; - 12,50 ra13,00
Lard, per lb. , 0,104 e 0,11
Hams per lb. smoked : 0,07 fiD 0,09
American Wool, per lb. saxon 0,35 (a 0,374
do full blood Merino 0,34 ea) 0.38
do ii & $ Merino 0,29 , 21, 0.34
do Lative. 4. i Merino 0,26 •'@ 0,20
The quarterly meeting of the " Montrose
and Bridgewatei Washingtonian Temper
ance Society," wiJ be held in the - Court
in Montrose, on Monday the 19th
day of July inst., at 2 O'clock; P. M.
Speakers from abroad are i"spected - Osnd
a general attendance of the +Society is earn
A. CHAMBERLIN, Sec'ry
Montrose, June 29,:1847.
The Right Rev. ALONZO POTTER, Bishop
of the Diocese of Pennsylvania, will offici
ate in this County, as follows: At
New Milford, July 16th, 5 o'clock, P. M.
Great Bend, July 17th, 10 o'clock, A. M.
Montrose, July lath, la o'clock. A. M.
81)6111;7:ale, July 18th, 4 o'clock, P. M.
And at 'l'unkhannock, Wyoming co. July
19th, 10 o'clock, A. g.
HOOPING COUGH AND CROUP
-- To P•RENTS. — JATNE . 6EXpEcToRANT, iS without
exception the most valuable preparation in use, for
the above diseases. It converts Hooping Cough
into a mild and tractable :disease, and shortens its
duration more : that one half, and produces a certain
and speed• recovery. From half to one tea spoon
ful, will certainly care Croup in infants and young
children, in half an hour's: time. The lives of hun
dreds of children will be liaved annually, by always
keeping it on hand ready for every emergency.
BOW EL AND SUMMER COMPLAINT
Dr. JAYNE, No. 8 Smith THIRD Street, is wil
ling to guarantoy that his ,Csitsitssriva B.u.ssx will
cure Diarrhcea. Colics; - Cvmps, Griping Pains, Cho/-
era Morbtis, SunimerComplaint, and other derange
ments of the Stomach and Bowels, in ninety-nine
cases out of a hundred, and in less than half the
time than can be effected by any other mews.
It is extremely pleasatit, and children are fond
of it. His equally as effective for adults as for chil
dren, and when the direqtions are followeil, and a
cure is nateffected, the Money will be cheerfully
returned. Price 25and 50 eta. a bottle.
ANOTHER PHYSICIAN'S OPINION
The following additim4testimonyln favor of Dr.
JAYNE'S MEDICINES has recently been received
from a physician of high Standing in. Lauderdale Co.
Miss., under date of August 9,1846. •
" Dr. D. Jayne—Dearefiir—l am Ultimately ac
quainted with some of your preparation, and can
safely recommend theni. Your Expectorant and
Carminative Balsam I have used extensively in my
own practice, and 1 state ; unhesitatingly that TY have
used no article, or combination of medicines, that
have better answered OD purpose for which they
were prepared than the ibove, &c.
W. W. Joitstrorr, M. n.,
Lauderdale Co., Miss."
Prepared only fiy Dr.. D. Jayne, Philadelphia, and
sold on agency by N. Mitelel &Co., Druggists, Mon
trose, where may be had the AMERICAN HAIR ,DYE.
warranted to change the' t hair to a beautiful /inborn
or •perfectly Jet Black, itithout staining or irritating
June By D. Taylor, Mi. Wittiin
Stssapto tO Mr Blti~s Voop, both of Montrose.
In Bridteiwatieiion dio'nvenfig of the 2d hut.,
Mr. Drawls lyoon,: , 04.43 a yeor of his ago. ,
NEW ADVE TISEMENTS.
- MORE EllVe - QOOO6 g •
ÜBLIN .DELAIN; 13tyl.WL13; Yriute, -and
.01 , Sheeting, a fresh Ppliquat opened, and
ling Cheap by • -' •
11/F01446E8 at. fa 64 per. galloa.-Taaa,. Sugars,
CocLeah, &c. a agar lot ®'Call.. quick.; •
- •' LYONS.
UGAR flogrimmds of imported yid
lew seed for able lit ; • . MST'S.
AT NEW YO
ISAAC L. POST 8d CO.,
HAVE made arraiketunentii with th 4 NEW YORK
PEKI. TEA COMPitiNY, for, the sale of
TEAS in Montrose, and'canhrnish their Customers
and the Trade, with Teas at Itbe same prices that the
Company charge for them,' And in every mute
where these Teas do not give l satisfaction, the money
will be paid; back for' theirs: The Young Hystin
Tea mentioned in this Catalogue , at 50 eta. is supe
rior to any thing sold in Montrose ar624 cenh. '
CATALOGUE OF TEAS.
YOUNG' nYSON, g00d....
do. • do. sweet cargo': 50
do, do. line carg0..,; .74
do. ' do. silver leaf., IDO
Saver Ler/I . —Seldom sold even by large dealers, be
cause ot - the very small prefits made on its sale.÷
This is a very superior Tett!
dd, du. golden ch9Fil 150
Golden C7sor--This is the thirst Green Tea cultivti
ted in China: ft is of the first pickingi, and ei.-
cels all other Green - Teas for its delicacy of (laver •
strength and aroma. Heretofore this Tea has nei
or reached this country, eicept in small lots as
presents to importers. •
do. vary fine • , 1-00
GUNPOWDRR, fine !.
do. extra fine' 100
IMPERIAL, fine 75;
do. - .extra fine .l 00
HYSON SKIli, good 37&
NING YONG, strong and good f1av0r.....,. 374
Meg Yong--The grocers sell this at 50 cents and
mill it Oolong.
OOLONG, a rich Black Tea '
Contpare thin superior Tea path that sold by gro
cers, being an Oolmigrea. The difference is
too plain ; andthe deception too palpable.
OOLONG, plantation growth.: ...... ....... - 75.
ENGLISH BREAKFAST, Brio 50
' do: extra fine ..... 75,
HOWQUA'S MIXTURE, a rich and highly
flavored Tea. 75
PEKE FLOWER.. .. '
... 1 oth
NE PLUS ULTRA . 1 50.
Ne Plus Ultrer—This Tea is Hs fragrant and sweet as
a nosegay. It yields a perfume that is truly de
lightful. It is of garden growth, and inPenor to
any thing or the kind everiiiold in this country.
_ _ -
We have tried the Teas iMported by the Pekin
Tea Company, 75 & 77 Fultpti st. :New York: and if
we live will 117 them often.i. They are selling the
most delicious teas we ever Oank, and retail theth
at wholesale prices.—Even4k Post.
You may be sure of obtanong at all times pure
and highly tlavored teas, by the single pound at
veholesaleprices. of the Pekiii Tea Company, 75
77 Fulton st. They have prosably the largest stock,
and greatest Tariety of fine green and black teas, of
any one establishment in the tutted States. The`V
are doing a ldrge—business, nhil a •great benefit tb
consumers of i •
Heretofore it has been vetN . • difficult, iudttecl
possible, to always obtain-gob - iat-en and black teen.
But now you have only to' visit the ware-rooms of
the Yekiu To. Company, 75 .t 77 Fulton street, to
obtain as delicious and frage#nt teas as you can wish
A WORD 7D TEA Ditissa . aS.—Tho Pekin Tm
Company 75i &77 Fulton have imported into
this market some five thourafrid dollar's worth of the
finest, grades ofareen and BOrk Teas, crown Mule
Celestial Empire, done up iu the various fancy pack
ages that ChiheSe ingenuity win They sell
teas only,..and retail tbern at wholesale prices.
. merchanta who wish to always sell good
teas can ahoctits obtain Deny at this place, on rea
• ."1. 9. MITLFOO.b & SON,
HAVE now on hand I...rge assortment of
GOODS which they will sell as Chap as 144
Prints—a large assortment froth
a 1-4 to 12 . 1-2 1 ' cents.. Some
beautful patterns • and fast col
ors 12.1-2 cts.
Also=a lot of Printed Lawns, and
a large assortment of Goods for
men's summer;‘‘rear—will be
sold very cheap.l.
'Woolsey & WoolOey's best Loaf
ground and crustqd Sugar, War
ranted pure, f0r.121-2 cents
Young Hyson Tedifor 25 cts pr. lb.
Better " « 50 I
Best C 4 I 75
Molasses for 37i per gal.
And all other Groceries eclually-cheap for Cash by
S. S. M. & Sons
July 3, .1897
CRADLES, C rialto Sc e.
thee, Grass Scythe,
Scythe &laths, Scyth Stones, Rifles, Pitt.h
forks and Sickles, (or sale b S. S. M. & Sou:
• July 8. 1847.
SOLE LEATHER, buugihr before the advance,
fur sale l y • S. S. M. & Sun,
July 8. 1347.
MISS WILLAMD'S SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES
• IN MONTROSE 4 .ACADEItY.
THE next term wilt commence on Wednesday,
July 7. Grateful for the liberal patrepage al
ready received, she would; respectfully in !pa
rents and the friends of education in this 'vicinity,
that her school will embrace the general system of
government and instruction pursued in,„the Female
Seminaries of Massachusetts.
Good board can be obtained on reasonable term s
in respectable families.
TERMS OF TUITION
CaMmon English Studies, , • - $2,50
Histoyyi,Botany, Nat, Philosophy, Chemistry, '3,50
l'aintmg.and Drawing, (Extra') - - 4,00
Music on the i'iano, Freech and Latin will be
ttio ght. if desired.
Montrose, Academy, July 5, 1847. " 58w3
REFERENCE. • i
Hon, Wm. Jessup, ; Thomas Johnson * Elq.
Benj. S. Benilev Esq., - f iNtason S.. Wilson,
J. W. RaynsSza: I
Esq., N. C. Wcuner, Eaqi,
Rev. Henry A. Riley, • ffriev. Mm. Round.
lk% -414' r ‘ A' RAI %
AGAIN.--aho robscri4r is now receivinE,l his
.stock of new summpu GOODS, comprioirg
a I g at, s.ad a pteadid assorttnent of the
'CHEAPEST .GOODS ` i
6s-er;ofrere4o*.this:market...: The ten per cent pis
tern outdone , by cheaper rates at
4. B. SALISBURY'S.
July, 1847',. '
5,000 Y.llt DS
eg,lcci *inn 6d , to 11; fast colors and oleia4t
iK patterni;Ast sirived4,o4l, thinago.'
Jtqy 18474 ggisburea.
' • •
RICH and ELEGAITIiins foray,
July, 1847: • ,
SatiP 1116 . 4 1 0a pl 4
kJ. 0.51,1.0,404; plum tit Stiliebtires.
- GIN4II AM AzCiI:NMEL4.I*
T AWNS, just . 'veil, end te6 Ion? . at
July, 1847. 1 , thlisbury's.
. . 1 SVGAR ,5....,L . - .
THE LAllq , ST'and . CHll4ll:S# stock of Su
-a. gars in tins count* Justriccuyed at .
NY',.1847; - 't ' • . ',7 Saihury's.
7 , BUMMER CLbTHS. .
A VARIETY of styles lira cheap at • •
A at elegant .. t ..- 4 "-rtnien•4 jilt arrived, and cheap
July, 1847., . ; SalisbUry's.
1 -: •
' LEG ORN 'BONNETS.
. 1 1 1
A LARGE, !taipply . and "11. Y : cheap . Bonnet Trimmingsi Purasols.& Lanuiolenes justurriv
ed at . - i Salisbury's,
AND HOBIEIIY—a large assortment just come
at E Salisbury's.
i SHAWLS •
DELMS, Tatlioni andStritdilla Shawls, just ar
rived and Very cheap-at i Salisbury's.
July, 1847. 1 .
. B y TOCLCiTHS. '
FRENCH,"E glish, and ciomeitic Broadcloths
remarkabl , IoW at 3 Salisbury's.
July 1847. I i
FRENC English and American fancy and plain.
Caasimeresonst arrived +ld low at
July, 1847. Balisbury's.
DOIIRLE REFINED .
y OAF and crushed SUGARS at only Is per lb
-Li Cash, at Salisbury's".
" AMERICAN •SIICETY FOg TILE- DIFFUSION
Office No. 651 South 360 st. Philadelphia
M IL : IS. D. I4TTLE havitt‘ g .given to us ais-
TA. factory recommendable' as to- character and
qualifications, we have and brgthese presents do apt.
point him our Agent, for the sitle of all our publica
tions in District No. 72, Cinintv of Susquehanna,
State of Pennsylvania. and wy hereby recommend
him to the favorable notice of 4te inhabitants of said
EERY At EIITT
Is.expected ni visit the Fundlies in his District,
and furnish them, with our woks at Publishers pri
ces, and as all Or agents havh pledged themselves
to us to do nothing that may have a tendency to de
tract from their dignity - as Agtints of a Society has'.
in; for its object The benefit oil the whole communi
ty, it is hoped, tliat should any Agent be guilty of
any delinquency, l affecting his wending in society as
a good citizen aid an uptight Irian, his name and of.
fence, duly ce • ed.by responeible individuals, will
be forwarded to us, that he nttay reinoved and
another appoint d in his place!
.E. WRIGVIT, Actuary. -
. E. TOOTkiARER, S'ecretary.
Atte:A—V.l : GROVES di Go.,
.i.tperiatentlink Agente. • 55w
1 1 10, TED!
AT NEW YORk PRICES.
OF THE NEl‘i YORK
CAN TON TEA 1 COMPANY:
THE OLDEST, TEA ES' ABLISIIMENT IN
AMERICA PRINCH4L ESTABLISH
MENT IN NEW, YORK.
THE CANTON TEA COIIPANY has been pop
,ularlv knottn . for many years. This is the lar
gest and oldest Tea Establishinent in America. The
public hae had full proof ofltheir integrity 'and re
sponsibility. Ent such has been die great mid pres
sing demand for their TEAS bf Jate, that they . have
been obliged to enlarge, to a extent , their
principal eitabliihments in Npw York, viz :
125 Chatham 4- 163 i. Gree4wich-Sts.
They moreover possess facilities, in relation to the
Tea Trade, in a very abund'arit degree, and doubt
less superior to tiny' ther Toil Concern in Atnerica.
Their scrupidona regard to all principles thilt tend
to elevate the character ()fa large house, is Well un
derstood, and bats already . ? Secured them a connec
tion. probably; larger than:all "Other • Tea Establish
-merits united, and consequently they are determined
to sell Teas pu4r, more
.frttgr,rat, and - perfet for
the pikes. in the arregatethan any house in the
They respectflilly invited* attention of the inhab
itants of Susgthmina cotnny to their Agency in
Montrose, wher' the following assortments are al
ways on hand; and they feelMo hesitation in Stating,
that wherever u Single trial is made, a very decided
preference is giten to the celebrated Teas of the
CANTON TEA CO.
Reader Mak° the expiiment.
Retail prices as f011p144 subject in all cases
-to be returned if not approved of:
Gisod YOUNG HYSON,.. ' t ',1.-- ... - ... $0 50-per lb.
Fine do .1 0 fill "
No. 0 fragronido !;1 •
... " • .0 75 "
No.3veryfinedo.i...,;... ' 100 "
Silver Leaf, do; ••
1 25 "
Good HYSON ' r ; - 075 "
Very fine do , r 4
. 1 00 "
Extra frn.rant-•;. . 1 25 -"
Good 111 P 40N !WIN „....., 1
i.; - 050 "
Good IMYEEIAL ! ' 0 75
Very fine do
Extra fine do.. 4,-
Good GUNPOWDER.... t 0 75
Fine 100 t'
Extra fine doi. ;4, . 25
I : BLACK§
No. 1 SOUCHONG : 7 # .80 50 "
No. 2 .. d0.,4 0 624 •'.
Finest •0 75 "
Fragrant POW HONG it various prices.
CONGO. ....... .. various prices.
Fine OOLONG• • 050 "
Very fine do, .. ..... . „ 75
Extra' fine 100 "
NINGYONG. " various prices.
Finest ENGLISH BREAKFAST
TEA,(relyriohPekne Ratern . d,) ...; 075 "
Fine ORANGEIPEROB:4... 0 624 "
Finest PEKOE FLOWERS 1 00
HOWQIIA, er futestßlackfres hn, -
ported ... 100 "
Ne pluetiltnt-TEAS,Is4 Gieen sad Buck, afall
descrigtionst the highest gridei grownin China, at
$1 50 per lb.
Ear TAKE NOTICE!-4THE CANTON TEA
COMPANY are:the ezehtsike venders of the - superi=
or Black Tea sidled "HOWQUA'S MIXTURE:" '
They introdticed it in America in 1840- ,, -and every,
other person or house profeiesing to sill the sgranott!
'em.-much wain a Myra price•—ibtiieiae;thtfltawa
ry, -ea the ptiblid thentiielviat7l per:ehie, liy tom
parilw the spurious with , the gemtuste' Howqua"
vended by the Canton XelVpiapahy;`,.i , • •
ETery fackage (in additiOn to containing FULL
WRIGHT, independent dabs wmperipterrs the
stamp of Domain ould, eleiiaae. led the tea thew
in *rem thortinibl7 teenred. hula light end *that
their iluality ea? power anti 'reitiain tatimpey'adi*
an y chmate•i' • • •;1.:
L l ' B. SALISI3tRY
DB' IN' TED l'otiwns, _Gingbasis, nod other A lre s g ,
Goods,' verycka, - '
I. ' CiVe
OF USEFUL KNOWLEDGE."
ERRUII Vii VERITS4FRUSTRA
Aii3npiasitftd R ' Ss - DT ( . * MICE.
IaOMB is bete given t o o n " in d e i de d
to - the Eitrito. 1 ::NOAli P OTTER late of I . l lo'
To*.naliiii_cit ,Gibini,,,,, 'Comity of ,thisqueharma, .41e.:
cenied,'tteiuilke ithOedisti4avnient, and all persona .
having tiO . eluitleitigabistna Bane, arrrequen-
ed to present petntd.y . attested to the subscOn. t ,
foriettletnent. : - a
: . " _l. •- i
CH L __ARLES TINGLEY,
llaiforo, rune 22,
• , ' Giandi
ii , - ...:-. ..k.T THE
h aVErgIY: 2 , r
(O , aD) 147.0lEI3AINStit"
licipi ICH' hailtely beim enlarged, making it,. ,•,.
the Lauver: Store in the county; may ._
be seen;freer.of charge, a well Heleeted'stoOk of • .?-:
• i t
• 1: ;NEW GOODS ,
LARGEB.thhii the LARGEST, and more DESLRA..?
BLE than outfit this marker„ which' will be kept
up in greaysplendor during the.season,by MESH
SUPPLIES trom. New York. Those who wiahto
purchase may always be assured of getting the la
test:styles much leiveithan they can be bouht els- i
where.-1 1 We defy competition in regard to QUAN
TITY, QUALITY, and LOW PRICES. The old
axiom that, money saved, is as good as Money
earned;, 1 is almost as old as the invention of money
itself r bit the practice of selling.gtrod anods atlaw
Prices, first onginated at the NEW miuroaD
EXCHANGE"—a PRACTICE which has ncityet
-been ailopten-by our competitors. We deem ituti
neeessaty to give in' detail all, the articles we offer
for 'sale; and would only add that we ,have ;a large)
Carpeting, Rugs, Carpet-gaggil
Satchels 'Cooking Stoves,
Parlor Stoves,•_ and
LIQUORS: • -
SALT AND - :FLOUR
will be,itcpt constantly on hand,-by the loadoi
rel, at the lowest prices. word or two abontonr,
cl l / 4
. • •
• .kzt I
We ka;ve Thirty Clie•tt, 'of all descriptions, which
for quality and low prices excel any other in the
country, the great • Tea Emporium"- at Bieghcm-1-
WEAVER BROTHERS & Co.
former 4 BENNETT 4. WEAVER; •
New Milford, June 17, 1847.
11011 25;000 lbs. WOOL ;
11 • • at the tnaiket price in exchange fir
Cash or Coods—alsO ary cputuuty.of Butter WIZ
kinds 4produce in exchange for Goods.
.. - ,
NEW GOODS, &CHEM".
TH4 subscribers are , receiving it well selected
smelt . ol" NEV GOODS, which will, make
their assortment very complete, and they are deter!
mined . to sell on terms that will be Santfactory to !
:: • U. BURECITS & CO, i
Gibson, June 8, I(4G. =, • :i
BONNETS -1 good assortment of Florence ind i
Straw Bonuets,:nad Bonnet trimmings at ,!.
. D. BURROWS & CCeil.
13A.INT8 & OIL- 1,000 lbs..
, Nrhite Lead in 1
CO, at:last year's prices—(the, price has ad-
vanced in market-) PARIS CREEN in Oil, : bmasti
(mality,Vhich is a much handsomer green thaii•ani
Taber for window blinds, &c. Varnish, Sp'ts
pentiee, Putty: &c. &c. at •
TWO THOUSAND Ibs SOLE LEATHER, ve
ry.cheap,also Grind -stokes, CoilOsh,.l4aeker-!
el, Iroiti Steel, Nails, &e. &c. at '
53w10 • U. BURROPS & eftes:
.CHEAP DELAINS: -
2 5 PIECES Mousseline De, , l ff aines, tiandstnhisl
patterns, is `d to 2s 3d per , at
U. BURROVB & Co's.
Cash paid for WoolE
. pounds of WOOL wain..
s D; ool o 4 ed'lit the Hit store: bait
door 'above Searle's. Hotel, foil which the
higheat Price.. will be paid by
9th 1847. Merril & )Moot:
An kind of Pur, ; ' Brush, hole
Lighaht, Palm Leaf,-; SiMpting and - Wool
'Hats,l also hen and .Boys! Cloth,
Silk cad Cot..Glazea and Velvet Caps, alsd
Children's caps selling cheap by •
June 3 47. M.' & Root.
.irfo be bought , •
L POST & CO
FLOUR, SOLE LEATHER,
WifITE LEAD,.chiap, DRUGS; a
swig I lot very cheap, N. ORLEANS
SYRUP MOLASSES, kUGAit i
COFFEE, TEAS, Tapioca Seeded
RAISINS, FISH, IRON, NAIL,*
STEEL,' good stook, SUMMER
, STUFFS, large variety and cheap,
BROADCLOTHS and KERSE ITS;
verY low price, HARNESS TRIM ,
MINES, a large stock, PORK by tf*
barrel, in short, the largest and Be 4
STOCK of GOODS We bank iner of:
fired, at prices to suit: •
• I %A% %, - ' • '- i
Y.ii kr.V i
(''' ASH PAID POR • WOOL!
ISAAC . P O ST* COI
June 10, 1647 .
ILt POST & CO- ere also SOLE AGENTS' it
111' die New York' PEKIN TEA COMPANY for
Siisignetiarina County- rir Sec advertisement • r.!
.... . 1
. , I'oo
New Goads !
THE. subscribers have received their usual ifsti
selected stock of GOODS suitable to the iies4-
eon, which will be sold at prices to suit the ;hid* fir
; CASH OR READY-PAY! '
'Their - ailortmeareoinriiises 'almost every eructs
the Peoplh want in way of DRY`GOODS; math set
BR64teCtO TIM • '
And kith' of summer; ;Milli for and °WNW,
wear; fit: Arnairg,
Are egoiwo the nenyeittingterns. •
' ' HARDWARE 5.
TOG Itinnican , talliintinni lin.dtlition . ih bs**4
choir, lot of " ' '
osriAk44, - ,:tiedAß,'4oLAssift,--an.
effik:pris# - ;:4.c r ,
w d •• f • c u V imN. • 414*,starw
-.00.0 , 44. 4 A/ 44
, • '
x 847. '
Eibitioti. of • '
U. BURROWS & Co's.