Newspaper Page Text
re-Advertisements Inserted under this head
iaz 15 vents per line of 10 words for the first
nsertion,l2 cents for the second, and 10 cents
Try I Ile Famous Arctic Soda, ut Plekenhon
Perry Block. . ' jyl3-Int.
r. F. 'rt,e. ,74 Erie l'ity liitelltgenev_onlee, No
State street. "jalo'67-tr.
For Inionranee In well known mid most re
-1,,d,10 companies, apply to R. W.itussell, agent,
~,I s iat"treet. te6in'tl7-ty.
A Lady cannot get in a sub•r plaeo to buy a
la of dry taxxbi than ut No. 71f1State 'am ,
1 0 - I , t I. Old .tnid i of Ga bel .1- lienrielei.
Ladles incase Take Notlee—The best stock
Pr,. 4 hssis and Silks, without exception,
\o. 711; State street. I'. 11r.'sawn's,
',„0.11. Old stand of Gable S llenrlelts.
ilrmnant Prints 10 Cents; Bose from at eta.
• t Inas from SI per yard up; Black Bilk
1 ' • :I. - 710 State stree
11_1 r. .• P. RENRICHS. •
iteuicrsh—Dr. 3f. Cluipin has removed his
.1.. e ha °thee to the corner of State Street and
tn. Palk. rover the 3larine Bank,) where he will
t° .e' 3 " Who snap need ltle prates.
fir ruov al.—The stove and Tin Ware store of
lllinrod btu; been rentoved to No. l 3 -1
tra. ',lnv.% near the Buffalo Road, where will
Icent on tool n complete stock of goods in
t,..1r line, whieh the pulale are invited to call
V The Erie Lodge No. MI, I. Cl. of Elk-wsl-Tem
:: r ; 6 0.. nnss , on every Too. , nlay evening, In the
:,,lil l'Olow 4 ' Lodge Room. on Mato street., over
. 1 ,,,,,k , i's Jewelry store. Stranger Ternpinrs vLs
..,i t in: the city are cordially Invited lobe present.
GEo. KNIGHT, R. C. T.
' FI:1 • ;K .0 1 :tv W. H. nIY2-tre
Ladle Will please notice tile cards' of Mr.
Ifs nrieWp., Cioo.lm Dealer. lie ls very mod
of his buginess, but, We dare say,
net a better stock nor goods sold cheap
hi, t ilve him a call, at No, 716 State
- c. 31. Weigel, practical piano forte tuner.
I.rilers Iva at the firovPr liiikerSewing
R2O Rtitte .tree?. Erie. Ph_ or by
MAIL ill receive prompt tit tent ion. A flrst class
orkman employed to ',li) repairing of pianos
11 0 0 TS .t_ND SIIOEs.
1. 11. lark, 14 Pork !tow. •
s Y. Smith. 7,4 gtate xtreet,
c. I.lltaleltart en.. 19 North Phrlc.
I;o.er..te Zorn, 705 state s t ree t.
W1101.1.75A1.F. BOOTS AND SIIOES
.A,hU kteS Clark, 1 1 41 North Pir - tr.
11.1. TS AND CAPS.
1,1; Wilson, 21 North Pak.
.1. K 9117, Ali t, 51:1 State street.
Beller. .3. Burgess, 451 and 700 State street.
DP.I'GS AND ),lEDICIN.FI 4 . 4 .
11. Barnum, 1117 Peneh street.
viers t Elliot. 429 State street.
- AVillk us .1; 1/011. 1312 Peaeh street.
.1 It. i'nrver fi Co., 21 North Hark.
Ntek & son., 702 gtatr street.
hr. S. 1 tlek (mon Lt: Son, 711 State street.
StillheTlS A: \llkley.
,t: Lehman, 11150 Peach at.
Itre , . 714 State at.
716 State st.
DRY GOODS AND CARPETS.
1,14,11,10H', l7rasß R Foster.
Warner Br.g., :AG State Rt.
l'airton ,S; Griffith, 13'21 Peach Rt.
It 1.1 , 1r1.1 , 6 - Co„ 112
14.x,f,e,11 ..t7 Co., urn
A. A .1. ranbetater. 121 g "
Henry Beckman, 501 State St.
Christian & Craig, 21 North Part:
W. .1. Lott, MT Peach at„ - •
TOBA.CrO AND CIGARS
wo , thmati, I 3 Peach st.
lloaa state Rt.
,• 7ai State t:t.
::diannon S Co., 1= Peach st •
STOVES AND TINWARE.
Vanta.ssel. LITI Peach st.
ilabhard Bros., 701 State st.
I. 11. Biblct & ('o.; 818 State st.
J. 11. Riblet & Co., 818 State st.
& Son, e 1.2 Fritote st
a . 6 - Advertisements, to secure Insertion, must
I. handed in by S o'clock on Wedneadny after
aGon: advertisements will be continued at.
the expense of the advertiser, unless ordered
for a specified time.•
, W.M. A. GALBBAITIL.
Attorney et lAA Office No. 11 Noble Block,
tir..t door on the rit.tht of State Street en trance,
~ ..... nel floor. .1e204w.
STpeKll . O DEO' MEETING.
i MEETING of the Stockholders of thePhlln.
11, N Erie It. H. Vb., trill he held at the °Mee of
(h.. l'ompanv, .•31) 3. 'Mont street, In the- city of
Phtladelehlo. on 'AZURDAY. the :Nth Inst.,
next, at 12 to' cirri:, loon, to take - Into consider
atin a mint flE:r ment entered Into between
the \ 1311:p:tont of se I Company and the Direc
-tor: of tlfe Warren - Franklin Ballwav Corapa
m • ta• the merger of the rights, franehi4el i, 8. d
pr,,p,rt c of the latter Company Into th.- ald
Phil ...t Erie It. IL.Companv, and to vote the
.0.01011 or re Ject Inn of the same. -
- .13 - .”-.w. • - GEO. P. LITTLE, Mec`y.
Ftr:t Seven Oetave Iron Frame Overmtrung
t 4250 14550
Sic Ortave Piano Caseol 31e1adeon4
.it 415. _
~r zt m from Pori to ,S.Z.Ky: •
NO. 815 STATE ST7IIEET, ERIE, PA-
Cr' ery Iti,trtummt warrante4 for five
FOTt. - THE SUM M ROF 1867
The Grand Truok Railway and Rhval Mall
Line of liteatnerl, with their connect Irt In the
-4tate4, will late
I , IX C 11711 SION
NiFnuu uzarit Falls, via. Teal:enntatio or Grand
trunk Hallway and ita eon nectionc, (passing
the " Thou:and tslands " and the '• Rapids of the
lawreuee"lw daclltiht,l to New York, Bos
ton, Sandoz:l. ro - rtland, Toronto, Montreal,
WHITE MOUTAINS, LAKE GEORGE,
roub.,,, by the Lakes, thr St. Lnwrenee,
thrmith the Cantatas, the F. stern and !diddle
state , ,, are attiont.t.the most piece:nut, traversing
t' , .zion abottialluar in beautiful scenery, with a
Iw:li:orating atmosphere. Tick
et. until Nor, let, available by rail or
Rates little more than
HALF THE USUAL FARE.
.zul birth inAtidel betwe , m Toronto
ner' For tivltot, or oily information eoncorn
i*th.,.. rottto , ., nith. to
WriLeat'A Block, Erie • I'a.
sellinz Out ! Selling Out !
HATS AND CAPS,
IRTS AND ('APS,
11' WHOLESALE PRICES,
AT WHOLESALE PRICES,
AT WROLEsALE PRICES,
FOR THE NEXT GO DAY,
'' THE 17' .
:. F , )11 THE NEXT 60DAYS,
POI; TDE NEXT GO; ; DAYS
FOlt THE NEXT CO DAYS,
AT WILSON'S BIG RAT STORE,
AT WILSON'S BIG HAT STORE,
AT WILSON'S BIG.RAT STORE,
AT WILSON'S RIG HAT STORE,
T 1 PARR' ROW,
23 PARK ROW,
23 ?AIM now,
2 3 PARK Row
ERIE, PE 'A, /WE 20,-1867
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
I leVeland & EI.II. and Erie & Pittsburgh thus
12 minutes st.owett than Erie city; Bulbtiu &
Erie)", in' natvli ?ASTER Phibuielphin — & Erie 10
1,1,1:1: httonx LINE.
Going East. Going Rest.
7135 p. m._ Cincinnati Express' ----
2.1) p. m Imy P.xpress... ...... tie p. in.
:k 3011 .; la--31a11 and aemnitnotintron.., 100 a. m.
1:45 n. in....._ Night Express 'O5 a. m.
Toledo Express IWO a. in.
Mai n. tn. N. Y. & ritenntlxutt Express 12..:0 a, in.
1111 LAIW.I 4 .IIIIA 4 ERIE.
501 p. Fsle Express ...... a. m
10::11 a. in Frio 31n11....__ p. in
$:00 a. m.... Warren Acconmvodation... a:l5 p. nt
w aln .....Pitt anal: Exprma..o.... 1:30 p. In.
5:10 p. in
keen:undation 11:3i p. in.
Leaves irvlneton. Leaves 011 City.
a:Sri ft. In . Mall - • 14:13 a. m.
1:40 p. m Philadelphia EXpress......isli a: in.
8:10 p. m......--Uutfalo Express 112:25 p. tn.
J Railroad Of nee DI are requested to Inform
us when any changes are made in the above
Observer for the Campaign.
In order to extend the circulation of the
ORSERVEIt as widely as possible, during the
coming campaign, we offer it at the following.
From the Ist of.inle to October 17th,
(the next issue otter election.) Gleents.
From the Ist of August to October •
17th, ' - • rheents.
From the Ist of September to Octo•
ber 17th, - - BO cents.
ill subseripth*Wjll be pmroptly discon
tinued-at the ,end of the period for which
they are paid, tudess otherwise ordered.
FOUlrni OF drik.—The Congregation and
Sockties of St. Patrick's . Church will eels.
brace the Fourth by a pic.nie in Cochran's
Woods;at'whielt it is expected that several
thousand persons will be present. The
male members of the church will march' in
proces4on to the Woods, - wearing the
badges of the different orders to which
they are attached, and carrying ninny em
blematic designs. Rev. Father Mullane
will read the Declaration, and an oration
will be delivered by Rev. Father Finnucane,
,to be followed.• with short speeches by
other gentlemen. =Extensive arrangements
for the celebraiion are being made, and it
is anticipated to be one of the most pleasant
ever held in our vicinity.
Our German - fellow citizens are also pre
paring to celebrate the Fourth man appro
priate manner. ' We have not obtained the
till programme, but learn that the various
Societies will meet at the Park, and from
there march in procession to Gingrich's
Woods, where an oration is to he delivered
by her. Mr. Semler.
GMAT FInE Is: GinAttn.—A 'fire broke
out in the rear of Guiliforti, Bay A: Co.'s
hardware store, in Girard borough, about 12
o'clock, on Tuesday evening, and before its
progress could he glayil the extensive estab
lishment of those gentlemen, together with
the music and variety store of Mes;rs. 11. A. -
Thud & Co., the law office of S. E. Wood
ruff, Esq., and the dwelling occupied by G.
W. Arbuckle, were completely destroyed.
The buildings were all wooden ones, and the
flaMes spread so rapidly that but very little
of their contents was saved, and that in a
damaged condition. The Mother-in-law of
Mr. Arbuckle, Mrs. Sooy, was see erely
burned in escaping from - the building, and
died on - Wednesday from her Injuries. The
remainder of Mr. A's family barely escaped
with their lives losing all of their wearing
apparel and household furniture. The loss
will fall very heavy upon that gentleman,
who was absent front home ut the time. The
property destroyed is estimated to have been
worth about $22,000, on which there was
only about $4 1 500 insurance.
BC:SMM Pnosrwrs.—That times are dull,
there can be no-doubt; it is demonstrated in
everybody's business, and shOwn conclusive
ly in many fitecs. Yet, that the coming sea
son is to be an especially disastrous,one in
nancial circles, we do not believe,nor can we
see any sound reasons for coming to such a
conclusion. It is both unwise and impolitic,
and it is this unfounded fear and dread that
contributes as much as any other cause to the
present depression. From every quarter we'
have reports of the abundance of the coming
crops and the bountiful suwlies that will be
garnered during the coming summer arid au
tumn months. The railroads are all doing a
thriving business, commerce is increasing and
trade generally is beginning to shake itself
fie from the torpor and sluggishness of the
past season. The question of a European
war having been finally settled to the satisfac
tion of all concerned, there can be no cause
for stringency in that direction. The general
dread of a great financial crash seems to us
entirely without foundation, Men have been
looking for it tier nearly two :years, and in
that time there are comparatively few persons
in business who have not arranged Their af
fairs to Meet the expected storm. Patties in
finance neyer occur when everybody is an-,
ticipating thew They always commence
snddenly,when trade is overdone,when every
thing is inflated, when specUlation is at fever
heat, and when none are expecting them. It
may be that the dull season will continue for
some time longer, but, unless we are Much
mistaken, the coming full, with -its proSpect
ive bountiful crops, will see a revival in every
department of trade and industry. The want
of Confidence which now 50 universally pre
vails, has had more to do with the present
depression than all other causes; and the
sooner people dispense with it, look at facts
as they exist, cease complaining, and go to
work with a determination to make the best
out of circumstances, the quicker will affairs
return to their natural eondition, and the bet
ter it will be for the country.
l'jn TEMPERANCE MovintENT.—ln anoth
er portion of our paper will be found a letter
from Her. James A. Davidson, giving a
sket , h of the proceedings of the State
vention of the Order of Good Templets,
cently held in Pittsburgh. The different so
cieties in this county were 'represented by
ME Davidson and by Mr. Azm Goff, of the
Dispatch. Mr. D.'s letter will be read with
interest by all classes of our citizens: It gives
the first definite - intelligence of the objects
which the society has undertaken to accom
plish, and will enable the friends as well a 4
the enemies of the temperance movement,as
now reorganized, to decide What course they
will be called upon respectively .to pursue.
The !Mowing arc the Iwo most important
planks in the platform of principles put forth
by the Convention :
No license in any form or under any cir
cumstances, for the sale of liquor, to be used
as a beverage.
The ABSOLUTE rnonuirtion of the Mann
facture, :mportation and sale of intoxicating
liquors for such purposes—prohibition by the
well of the people, expressed in due form of
law, with the penalties deserved fora crime
of such enormity.
The language of these resolutions is too
plain to admit of any misconception. The
leading temperance advocates are not satisfied
with even the present, stringent license law,
but have determined, if possible, to prevent
licenses of any kind whatever from being
granted, and to prohibit entirely the sale, im
portation or man4acture of every kind of
liquor within the Commonwealth. A vigor
ous agitation is to be commenced at once,
and the attempt will be made to secure a
majority of the next Legislature in -favor of
the measures her suggested. Candidates'
for office • are to be interrogated as to their
views, and the ,whole strength of the society.
will he cast, as fully as the leaders can con
trol it, against such as will not commit them
selves to the creed, adopted at Pittsburgh.
The consequence of these avowals has al
ready been to get up a reactionary movement
among the liquor sellers and their friends,
audit is easy to foresee wlint the stritgle
will terminate in. In a ecc filet of this na.
tore, the advocates of total prohibition have
never been successfld outside of New Eng
land,.and it is not likely that the present ef
fiat Zvitl Meet With a better fate than its pre
decessors. Thousands of per who, like
the writer, are true friends of Temperance,
and daily prove their friendship by practical
example, do not believe either in the right or.
justice of interfering with the affairs of their
neighbors in matters of this kind. They think
.that men have the same right to choose what
they shall drink as what they shall eat, what
church vrattend. or what style of furniture
they may have in their houses. We are free
to say, that in -the course adopted at Pitts
burgh, the Temperance lemders, in onrjudg
ment, have made a very grave mistake, and
one they will find reason to regret in future.
The cause of Temperance, like that 8f reli
gion, is one that will , command the sympa
thies of every good citizen, so long as it is
conducted on a legitimate basis ; but when
its friends seek .to procure by (Wee what i s
only to be accomplished by moral effort, they
do that which it.repugnant to every Instinct
of personal liberty, and which no intelligent
body of people will ever permanently sanc
GRAPE CELTI'LLE.—We are requested to pub
lish the following extract from the proceed
ings of the Horticultural Society, held in Cin
cinnati, on Saturday, the 9...ith of May. The
subject referred to in the resolutions is one
.that Interests a large portion of the citizens
of Erie county:
Wmcnie.ts, It has' been brought to the
attention of this association that one William
Griffith, of North East, Pennsylvania, claims
and has just obtained a patent for the pro
pagation of grape roots from cuttings with
single eyes, by mulching with tan-bark, saw
dust, and all other materials, and
Wilma:As. Said mode of propagating
grape roots from single , eyes by mulching is
not the original discovery of - the said Wil
liam Griffith, that he has no claims upon the
practice that is not common to all growers of
vines ; and es the mode has been in use by
members of this association for nearly half a
century in in-door and out-door culture, and
is still, and has been the mode of culture for
years, wherever propagating grape roots from
one or more eyes is carried on as a regular
. Resedred, That the members of this ARMes
elation are hereby counselled not to pay the
slightest respect to, nor recognize in any way,
the said Griffith's claim to a patent' for
mulching cuttings, and that the Association
hereby pledges itself to assist and defend to
the utmost extent of its power any and all
of its members againit whom the said Griffith
may bring suit for an infringement of his so
called patent for propagating grape roots from
single eyes by mulching.
These resolutions led to considerable de
bate, in which a number of the leading mem
bers of the Society participated. Mr. Martin
thought that if the Society would repudiate
the claim of Mr. Griffith to patent mulching,
as a new discovery, he would not venture to
prosecute any of its members for continuing
to pursue this old practice. Mr. Sleith was
asked if he had used this method of growing
grapes, and ho replied that he had practiced
if for fifty-nine years, and in this country
ever since 1830. The question as to what is
pa tented waA settled by reading a letter of
the patentee to Mr. Monier. The President
could not vote for the resolution, bemuse lie
thought the matter 'of the patent was of a
private nature, tha! only concerns the paten
tee and those who take the responsibility of
using what they deem wrongfully patented.
lie thought the Society might be drawn into
a law suit with Mr. Griffith. Mr. Anderson
stated that he would pay the expense ofto'
snit that Mr. Griffith might please to bring
against the Bode Dr. Green thought the
Society would hair a suit in court to defend
if the resolution should be adopted, but was
in favor of its passage. The vote being
taken, it was carried with one ,dissenting
LICENSES GiaTED.-At the adjourned
session of the Court of Common Pleas, held
on Monday, Judge Johnson presiding, -the
following parties were granted licenses, most
of ahem being for the sale of ale and beer
only: The friends of the temperance move-:
went do not seem to have made much,if any,
opposition to the applicants. We are request
ed to state that if the. parties mulled below
do not call for their licenses within fifteen
days they will become void:
Erie and &nith. Erie—Mathitts Staelbin, H.
Newbauer, Dennis Noonan, Wm. Glover,
Dennis Fogarty, John Graham, Amandus
Flieb 1, Frank Schultz, John Gelsheimer,
Messmer & Seiter, Valentine Renner, Mrs.
Mary Webber, John Hoffman, Joseph Brea
gartner, Henry Brehm, C. W. Miller, Charles
F. Mehl, Conrad Deck, J. Kessel, Jno. Aaron,
Win. Keii, Chas. Dies, Mathias En ipper, Jas.
Mahoney, Peter Schumaker, Keifel &31ehler,
John Forsch, Jacob Ilerbeck, Isaac Gerstle,
James Johnson, Thos. Edgar, Frank Brehm,
Jacob Decker, Charles Strech, John Roland,
Stott Allen, Frank Schlaudeeker, Christian
Robe, B. Sehlautlecker, L. Maer,, N. Roth,
Mrs. Dentling,er, C. Erhart, Win. Kraiss, A.
Lutz, John Halbach, John George Brame,
Franz Liebe', John Heinlein, John Cmnen
berger, S. Cohen; Peter Seicbrist, Fred Eich
enhmb, Christian G. Brown, Jno. tJhr, Theo
bald Spatz, Jacob Heidi, Seiler & Ending ; F.
C. Mohr, James Eastman, Andrew &flick,
Thomas White, Geo, Wagner, hiaiah Ricker
nell, Michael McMahon, 31anrice Hanlon,
Philip Schlintwein, Geo. A. Horn.
Carry—Frey & Bear, Warren Fuller, Haigh
& Curtis, John R. Vaughn, Soper, John
Fairview—Jacob Shaefer, Geo. 'Hess, Louis
Seimmaker, Thus. Buyer.
Mill Creck—John Lightner.
Sum mit l —Joseph Hertner.
LOCAL Pourics.—The officers to bc.voted
for by our citizens at the election-this fall are
as follows: One Supreme Judge, one State
Senator, two members of Assembly, Sheriff,
Clerk of the Courts, two Jury Commission
ers, Coroner, Auditor, Poor: Director, three
Trustees of Erie Academy, and two Trustees
of Waterford Academy. For Jury Commis
sioner, each voter is entitled to-east his bal
lot but for one candidate, which ensures the
election of a member, of both parties. The
following is a list of the persons whom we
have licard named in connection with the
various county offices on the Radical Side:
_Assembly—Geo. 'W. Starr, A. R. Kellogg
Erie; Mr. Stewart, Mr. Boa - man, Curi'
Judge Greer, North East: Jeduthan Wells
Mr. Reeder, Edinboro; C. C. Boyd
Sheriff—J. W. Swam Erie; A. T. Jones,
North East ; Maj. A. F. Swan;Painiew ; Col.
11. S. Campbell, Waterford.
Clerk qf the Courtm—Capt. A. M. Judson,
Waterford; Lieut. Jaw.,. Crawford, North
East ; Capt. Chas. L. Pierce, Venaugo.
Jury Cunniiminuer—Judge Cross, Spring
field: G. W. Colton, Erie; S. B. Benson,
Wuxt.tme—Su.prren.—On the 19th inst.,
at the residence of Hon. P. Metcalf, by
_Rev. G. F. Cain, Mr. James I. Williams to
Miss Kate S. Shattuck, all of this city.
Sartn—Caust—At the residence of the bride's
father, by P. P. Glazier, Esq., Mr. Andrew
Serr to Miss Nancy Crum
Lksomt—Sravalcs—On the 13th inst., by
Rev. Wm. Semler, at the residence of the
bride's mother, Mr. Charles Lander to Miss
Carrie Stevens, both of Erie.
OnroN—Bron,—On the 11th Inst., by Rev.
• W. C. Falconer, assisted by Rev. 'Robert
Dickson, of. New Lisbon, Ohio, Mr. &mu
_ el G. Orton, of Mayville, N. Y., to Miss
Ettie Rose Budd, of Sharon, Pa.
Govoit—zSotrrirwrcx—On the 12th inst., at
Conneantville, by Rev. Wm. Ilichins, Mr.
Robert Gough, of Grand Rapids, lifich., to
Miss A. C. Southwick, of North East, Pa.
LINDERILiN SOUTIIIVICK —At the same
place and by, the sane, Mr. Albert T. Lin
derman, of Minn, N. Y., to Miss E. A.
Southwick, of : North East, Pa.
SaNnm—Nicaznsost--On the 11th but., in
Simpson Church, by Rev. J. 11. Tagg, Mr.
J. P." Sanbun,,of Chicago, 111, to Miss Bet
tie P. Nickerson, of Erie.
MomEr—Mciev..s—At Albion, on the 9th inst.
by J. Was. Esq.. Mr. Marshall Morley, of
Erie comity, to Miss Amanda E. Moses, of
GRET-3lonnF:LL—On the 13th Inst., by Rev.
Joseph 11. Pressley, Mr, Joh n A. Gray,
to Mrs. Elizabeth E. Morrell, both of South
Wit. A. G.tuntArrit, EsQ„ has remoml
his' aw office to the 2d floor of Noble's
TUE strike among the miners in the Met ,
cer coal region .has ended-Abe employers
conceding to them an advance of twenty cents
Tim Crawford Democrat is of the belief
that the present contest will decide Lowry's
political future. " The question Is, with him,
• Victory or Death.'" •
As unknown man threw himself In front
of a locomotive at Cleveland, one day this
week, and was literally crushed, to pieces,
not a bone in his bode being left unbroken.
THE Baptist Sibbath - School in our city was
organized in 1881,tmd now numbers over two•
hundred members.• For eighteen years it
has been under the superintendence of W. J.
F. Liddell, Esq.
PERSONS wishing to procure flre•works for
the Fourth should remember that they can
be supplied by peter &Burgess, in lots of any
kind and size required, at prices as low as in
THE Democrats of Cony Intend presenting
the name of Mr. Whitbeck, one of the -most
prosperous end enterprising gentlemen of
that city, to the next County Convention, as a
candidate for Assembly.-
Joan BILLINGS says: " I never bet any
stamps on the man who iz always telling
what he would have did if he had been there.
I have notised that this kind nevergit there."
Josh Ls a philosopher as well as a humorist
Tim formal opening of the Crosi-Cut Rail
road, froM Cony to Brocton, on the Lake
Shore IL R., took place on Monday. The
completion of this road is looked upon as a
matter of considerable importance to Corry
by the people of - that vicinity.
- A NEW book bindery is soon to be opened
in this city, under charge of Mr. Cole, a-well
known and reliable workman. He has pro-
Cured a convenient location, and intends_ fit-
ting up an establishment that will enable
him to do all kinds of work in a superior
.COL Row Lev, U. 8. Marshal for the West
tern District, advertises that he will dispose
at public sale, at the Court Rouse, on the Ist
of July,at 10 o'clock,of a large lot of oil, nap
tha, barrels o .tc., tog,ether with refining ma
chinery, seized as the property of Frisbee &
Co., at the suit of the United States.
TnE'people of Corry are making arrunz
merits for an ext i nsive celebration of Bie
Fourtjt. .Our talented young Democratic
friend, C. B. Sleeper, Esq., is to read the Dec
laration. 1:p to this time, no preparations
for a general celebration have been made in
our city. .
THE pic-nic of the Irish American Benev
olent Association, in Cochran's Woods, on
Thursday of last week, we learn from per
who were present, Was one of the most
successful ever had in our neighborhood.
The attendance was very large, and a hand
some sum was realized over expenses, which
is to be appropriated to beneficial purposes.
Mn. GEO. W. WILSON, formerly oithls city,
is one-half owner of an oil well near Petro
leunt Centre, which has recently commenced
yielding one hundred barrels per day. Mr.
Wilson is one of the best-hearted men in the
world, and his many friends in Erie will be
rejoiced to learn that fortune has showered
its favors so' kindly upon him.
Is addition to the candidates mentioned
elsewhere, we are informed that the friends
of Col. D. 11. McCreary will urge his nomi
nation for a third term as one of the Assem
blymen for our county. Col. 3lcCreary
. proved himself a very obliging officer,—at
tending faithfully to the interests . of his con
stituents, regardless of their political convic
tions—and we are free to say that we know
of no RepubliCan whom we had rather see
chosen to that position. His activity in favor
of the bill for publishing the laws entitles
him to the grateful remembrance of the mem
bers of the press.
THE Republican primary meetings in Craw'-
ford county will be held to-morrow, (Friday,
the 21st) The main interest centers in the
Senatorial contest, and a heavy vote is likely
to be polled: Both fisetions are confident of
sucems, and whichever side is defeated will
experience a disappointment seldom felt even
in the most rancorous partisan• squabbles.
One of the Meadville papers intimates that
Lowry has threatened to split the partyinto
atoms, if it fails to accord bins- the nomina
tion. If this is to be the result of his defeat,
we shall regard such an 'event iurthe greatest
stroke of . good fortune that has ever occurred
in the political annals of our district.
- REV. J. L. Hays, formerly of this city, has
withdrawn from the field as a Radical can
'tidate for Assembly in Croltwford county.
The Dispatch's correspondent intimates that
the withdrawal was brought about by the
wireworkers at 31eatIville to whom he had
intrusted his interests, and that the cam
paign had already cost him four or five hun
dred dollars, with a fair prospect of being
successful. Under the circumstances, it is
no wonder that he should have felt "aston:.
ished" at finding himself withdrawn, and
pronounce himself very thoroughly disgust
ed with his political experience.
Tay. mauagers.of the cemetery have adopt- .
ed a regulation which prohibits the admis
sion of any persons Into the grounds on the
Sabbath, unless they have friends buried
there. The sweeping nature of this rule is
calculated to give considerable dissatisfaction,
and we hope it will be so amended
as to allow the Superintendent discre
tionary powers on the subject We are
well aware that the grounds have often bear
resorted to by parties whose conduct was a
desecration to the Pace, but it would appear
as if this class might be excluded without de
priving the hundreds of respectable people
who wish to visit the cemetery on Sunday of
• TIM dedication of the new Masonic Ball,
in Noble's Block, will take place on Mon
day of next week. A large number of in
vited guests are expected to be present, and
the ceremonies will be peculiarly impressive.
At five o'clock, an oration will be delivered
by Rev. J. ii. Black, Principal of the Erie
Academy. In the evening a grand festival
and promenade Concert will be given in the.
Hall, to which every person will be admit
ted who is willing to pay - the entrance fee.
The "dead head'? list will be entirely sus
pended,—no distinction being made between
members of the Society and others. Every
gentleman will be entitled to take as many
ladies as he sees fit; 'without additional
charge, the Committee having come to the
shrewd conclusion that the more ladles there
are presetd, the larger will-be the profits ac
cruing from the sale of refreshments.
31Essus. W. B. Bnoww, 0. Noble and Hen
ry Rawle, of our city,—the former recently
chosen President, and the two latter Direc
tors of the Union & Titusville It R—have
published a joint card,in which they say-that
the use of their names was unauthorized,
that they do not intend accepting of the offi
ces, and that they " are the more surprised "
at their election " for the reason that having
been requested on behalf of those whom
they understand hold or control the majority
of the stock to accept such positions they
had respectfully declined so to do." The late
President of the company, Wm. A. Galbraith,
Esq., also prints a cord saying. that his con
nection with the corporation terminated some
time since, and that on " the ad of May last,
by letter addressed to the persons controlling
the stock, he declined a re-election." It is
plain that there is some difficulty at the bot
tom of these movements, but what it is, or
where the fault lies, we are unable at present
to state. The misfortunes which have attend
ed this tompan3i from its start have sadly ef
fected its credit, and we hear. that the con
tractors refuse to proceed any further in their
work withoyt some guarantees• that they
shall receive their pay. We have looked for
ward to the completion •of this voad with ,
watchful anxiety, and regret more than we
can express that its experience has been of
suet : an unsatisfactory and discouraging na
[For the Observer. '
Annual fiellaloo of the Good Templar* of
Enta, June 15,1807.
Mn. Enron:-.The fourteenth annual
session of the Grand Lodge of Independent
Order of Good Tempters for Pennsylvania,
conunenced in Merlin Mall, Seventh street,
Pittsburg, on the 12th hist, at 10 a. tn. It
was the Intention of the Grand Lodge to
meet in Allegheny city, but as' no hall could
there be procuredlarge enough to accounito•
date the meeting, it was resolved to hold the
session as above, and it was one of very great
importance, and was conducted "throughout
with remarkable harmony and good feeling.
It is estimated that on the first day of the
session there were seven hundred delegates
and representatives in attendance; upwards
of three hundred lodges of Pennsylvania
were represented, and: there were able men
and women present to - represent the Order
in other States. The head of the Order for
Maryland was there, and gave a most cheer
ing account of the prospects of the cause in
his jurisdiction. Leading officials were also
in attendance from Ohio, New Jersey, New
York, Wisconsin, and elsewhere.
At the hour appointed for opening, Rev. J.
S. Mc3lurray, of Altoona, G: W. C. T., called
the meeting to order in the manner usnal in
Good Templar meetings, and the Grand
Lodge' was opened with the regular services
of the Order, including singing and prayer.
The first action taken after opening was it
-resolution tendering the G. W. C. T. of Ma
ryland a seat in the Grand Lodge, and in
viting him to a participation in the work of
The credentials of representatives was then
called for and referred to the Committee on
Credenilals, when it was found-that one hun
dred and fifty new lodges were represented.
Azro Goff, Esq., of Erie, represented the New
Era Lodge and South Erie Lodge, and sever
al of the Lodges in the county of Erie, and
James A. Davidson represented Eric Lodge
No. 241 as their regular delegate. • Crawford
county was represented by W. W. Moss, Esq.,
of Titusville; and Venango county by Rev.
Dr. Williams, of Franklin, mid A. 3( Bald
win, Esq., of Petroleum Centre. It may not
be out of place to state that the Lodges of
Erie and adjoining counties were proved to
sustain the first rank in prosperity in all the
State, and many deserved compliments were
paid the good -citizens of these counties for
' their zeal and efficiency in the good work:
The Head of the National Department, or
Right Worthy Grand Lodge, S. 13. Hastings,
of Madison, Wisconsin, and J. A. Spencer, of
Cleveland, IL W. G. S., arrived on the first
I.day of the session; and were received with
Grand Lodge honors.
The reports of the G. W. C. T. and the G.
_were delivered on first day and proved
the order in Pennsylvania to be in a- condi
tion of prosperity entirely unprecedented.
During the year one hundred and fifty new
lodges have been organized, and a number of
lodges have been revived and restore(' to ac
tiee work - whose members had -for a time
ceased to meet. The financial condition of
the Order. was reported in a most satisfactory
state, there being a handsome balance in the
Treasury after the payment of all the expen
ses of the 'wear.
The R: V. G. T., Hastings, addressed the
Grand Lodge in reference to the wants and
claims or certain Statei hi the South, where
it was very desirable that work should be
done, if the State Grand Lodges would aid In
the work. It was the int c ention of the R. W.
0. L. to send the Order help in more desti
tute fields, and the Grand Lodge of_Pennsvl
vanla responded without one voice of
sent by granting it donation of about eight
hundred dollars towards this missionary
fund. When the vote was announced, the
Hon. James Black, of Lancaster, one - of the
leading spirits of the Order, arose and de
clared that the vote just taken was the most
important one ever given by the order in this
state, and would. remit in good at present
impossible to estimate. It proved to all that
the Good' Templars of Pennsylvania are a
liberal class of men, entirely free from all
narrow or sectional prejudices. Mr. Hastings
responded in a speech of much feeling and
eloquence, eturning 'thanks for the munifi
'Much discussion took place on the choice
of location for next annual meeting and Har
risburg, Chainhersburg, Reading, Williams
port and Erie were placed in nomination.
Many were in favor of Erie, and all declared
it would be a most desirable place to meet in,
but being so faffrom thegeographical centre,
it bad to OW place to Williamsport, Lycom
Rev. J. S. McMurray was re-elected G. W.
C. T. and Miss L. Ellen Wright was re-elected
G. W. S., by almost unanimous votes. The
votes were afterwards declared unanimous.
S. S. Kin Ras elected Ge. W. Treasurer, Jane
King G. W. V. T. and Daniel 'Hartman G. W.
C. Interesting public meetings were held in
Pittsburgh at- the 2tl Presbyterian Church,
and South Common 3r. K Church, Allegheny
City, on the evening of the 13th. Rev. Dr.
Riley and Jas. A. Davidson addressed the
Pittsburgh meeting, and the G. W. C. T.,Rev.
J. S. McMurray, Col. Rowe and Rev. Harper
were the speakers at Allegheny . City. - Much
interest was manifested. - During the entire
session there was much liberality and ability
manifested, all were evidently in earnest in
the work ; " and yet, although there were pres
ent men of various political opinions, and
clergymen of all evangelical churches, editors
of Radical 'and editors of the opposite to
Radical 'papers, there' was not one word of
discord heard ! - Few assemblies of seven or
eight hundred people could come together in
these times, from all corners of the State,
without something disagreeable ! occurring.
While there was perfect hartnonyl, every mat
ter introduced was fairly discussed and ven
tilated. A Aril determination was ewessed
to go forward in the good work on the rol
Ist. Total abstinence from all intoxicating
liquors as a beverage.
2d. No license in any form or under any
circumstance, for the sale of liquors, to be
used as a beverage.
3d. The ABSOLUTE PROHIBITION of the man
ufacture, importation and sale of intoxicating
liquors for such purposes—prohibition by the
will of thepeople, expressed in due form of
law, with the penalties deserved for a crime
of such enormity.
4th. The creation of a healthy public opin
ion upon time subjeet, by the active dissemi
nation of truth in all the modes known to an
sth. The election of good, honest men to
administer the law.
GUI. Persistence in efforts to save individu
als and communities from so• direful a
scourge against any forms of opposition and
-difficulty until onr anemia is complete and
Twenty-seven Grand Lodge's-of the Order
-in the United States are working on this
platform, and during the past year more than
one hundred and fifty thousand members have
been added to the Order. In this State alone
not less than 30,000 Men anti women are in
The writer has buil requested by the Gtnnd
Lodge .to continue in their service as State
Lecturer, and he takes this occasion to return
thanks to the Press of all parties for the able
manner in which they have seconded his ef
forts in the past, and he hopes to so work and
act.as to Merit a continuance of the confi
dence of his employers and the good people
at large: .
I remain, Mr. Editor, yours truly, "
JAMES A. DAVIDSON%
DON Atto—On the 11th inst., Jennie, infant
( s laughter of William awl Eliza Donald,
two 3 months and 2 days.
DONALD...4XL the 13th inst., Willie J., !ion of
William and Eliza Donald, aged 2 years, 8
. months and 2 days.
ERIE MONET MARKET. ' .
Five-twenties ('62) coup., 108 7-8 109 5-8
Five-twenties ('O4) coup., 105 • 105 3-4
Five-twenties (115) coup., 105 3-4 100 1-2
Five-twenties ('GS) new iss., 107 7-8. 108 1-8
Seven-thirtfes (Ist series) 105 7-8 106 1-4
Seven-thirties (2d and 20) 105 3-8 105 3.4•
Ten-forties, coup., 98 34 99 1-2
New York Exchange, par 1-80-4
Gold , • 135 1-2 137 1-2
Silver, 130 132
Money, Interest; 7alo
Phila. & Erie $5O R. IL Stock, 30
Erie & Pittsburgh, . do 60
Cleveland & Ene (none in market) 250
Buffalo & Erie do 250
Erie City Bonds,.
Erie City Warrants,
Erie County Bonds,
1 Potatoes, Nal 00
Butter, lb., 20a22
Lard, lb., 12a14
Tallow, lb., • 9alo
Eggs, doz., 20
Hams, lb., 14a15
Shoulders, lb., 10al1
Dr'd App., lb., 10
Peaches, unp., 17a18
Flour, Wh., $16a18; I
Win., 141.2315 1-2;
Spring, 12a12 1-2 ;
Wheat, A.,3 60a2 60
Wheat, 8., 2 35
Beef, live weight, 6
bratton; cwt.; sao
Willi '0 oil
RE•OPEMEO OF THE RETAIL TRADE
MeCONKEY & SHANNON,
No. :507 Pronoit St..
Announce that they have Just re-opened their
r RETAIL DEPARTMENT !
And Invite the attention of all wanting Hard
ware to the mune.
Their Stock Is the. Largest ever..held in
Comprising a general assortment of all the arti
cles In their line,
FARMERS will Bud what they want.
IIITILDERS will And what they want.
BLACKSMITHS will find what they want.
WAGON MAKERS will find what they want
CARPENTEBS,WiII find, what they want.
MASONS ylllllll4 whatihey want.
PAINTERs will find what they want.
GLAZIERS will And what they want.
MACHINISTS-will find what they want.
LUMBERMEN will find what they want.
MAL DEALERS will rind whit they want.
In short every kind of Hardware used by any
clew In the community, will always be found
on hand and sold at the moat reasonable prices.
Fairbank's Standard Scales!
hilts'', Coal, Platform, Wheelbarrow, Grocers',
Drugesta',Butchers', post comae
CrotonGing-% Works !
All sires of Glans constantly on hand at lowest
shash priest'. •
CUTLERt,LLOCIFA, HINGES, &C., &C.
The public, are invited to call an 4 examine for
themselves. Remember the place.
Wayne 23100 k, opposite the Reed House. '
FOURTH OF JULY.
BENER & BURGESS',
Dealers furnished atlowest rates. Exhibitions
got up at short notlee.l Send in orders earls.
Fruit, Nuts, Raisins, Figs, Prunes, Ortinges
Lemons, ginned Fruit. Cracker', Fige
Groceries, Yankee Notions, Toys • .
and Fancy Goods.
WE MANUFACTURE PURE CANDY!
SOO boxes Chewing Gum, .71 bore s Lemons, 70
boxes Oranges, )i), boxes Filrerrnekers, 500,000
Torpedoes, WO boxes Gum Liroysi,:-100 boxes
National Claim Agency
Ali claimants for extra boon ty allowed by late
acts of Congress, can have the same promptly
collected by sending their discharges to me, the
receipt of which will ho promptly, acknowledg
ed and instructions returned.
INCREASE OF rEssro:,cs.
on per month for the total loss close of either
leg or arm, instead of st . 02 per month for each
minor child of deceased soldiers, or seamen.
Also, other increases.
ADDITIONAL FOR VOL. OFFICERS of V. S. A.
Three months proper for all in service
March Si, and d barged after April 9th, ISO&
Marna for arrears of paY, and pensions. and
bounty, promptly collected. Unequalled twill
ities for closing and completing charms. Allow
ance to prisoners of -war collected. Only agency
in North-Western Pennsylvania where years of
ache Thrace in the U. S. Treasury can be found.
Th kful for the very liberal patronagebe
stowed in The post, we hope by increased expe
rlenee and unremitting attention topatrons, to
secure their continued favor. Office in Farrar
Hall Building. Address
• S. TODD PERLET
auT664l. . Lock Box 101, Erie, Pa.
1. W. TAYLOR,
NAVY, SPUN ROLL, 813, 10s
And all the other brands of
NO. 427 PENN STREET,
Veal, I. w.rcwt, 6 a 7
Pork, " Balo
A General Assortment of
PAINTS OF ALL KINDS,
507 FRENCH STREET,
And alt kinds of
AT WROLFSALE AND RETAIL.
Il1;N,IJIt b IIURGISi3S',
491 State Street.
OMee In Farrar Hall Building, Erie, nu
WM H. GLENNY,
No. 12 Park Row, between Brown's Hotel & Reetl.llonse,
Crockery, China, Gnosis . Ware, Tin Toilet Ware,
COAL DLL, CKANDELIERS AND LAMPS,
SILVER PLATED WARE!
TABLE CUTLERY, LOOKING GLASSES,
Parian, China and Glass Vases and --Ornaments
3ferehantbs 44ati)plied at 1(.14,4 Limn !New
NEW YORK CLOTHING HOUSE!
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
No. 4 Noble's Block, Erie, Pa:,
Two Doors eolith of the Now Pest Oftlo
MEN'S, BOY'S & C.HILDREN'S
C L CO rlr I-1 I N. 461- !
IN ENDLESS VARIETY. THE,RICIIEST SELECTION OP
ELEGANT CLOTHS; CASSTMERES YND YESTENGS
FOR THE CUSTOM TRADE. ALL FOVELTIES IN
(3-eritlemereig 'Flurnitshinv,r, G:cra•d,
At Prices Satisfactory to All.
An examination of our Stock anti Prices is respectfuly -olicited
Great Broad Gunge Bouble Track Route to
New York, Boston and the. Neir j England
This Railway extends from Diankik to New
York, gi) miles. Buffalo to New York, Ell
Salamanca to New York, 415 miles. And is from
to 27 MILES THE SHORTEST ROUTE. All
trains run directly through to :slaw York, 40)
MILES, without change of coaches.
From and after April 2 1 , 1807 ,trains will leave, ,
in connection' with all the Western Lines, as
follows: From DUNKIRK and SALAMA NCA
'-4ay New York time—from Union Depots :
1t35 P. 31., Lightning Express from Salamanca
daily (except Sundays). Intersects at nor
nellsville with 223 P. M. Train from Buffalo,
and arrives in New York at 7 A. 31.
7:30 A. 31., Express 31a11; from lunkirk daily
(except Sundays). Stops at Salamanca at
10a10 A. 31., and connects nt Horuellsville
and Corning with the a A. 31. Express Mail
from Buffalo and arrives in New York at 7
415 , P. M., New York Night Express, from Dun
kirk daily (except Sundays). Stops at Sala
manca at )3:53 P.M., and arrives in New York
at 12:30 31.. connecting with afternoon
trains and steamers for Boston and New
England Cities. ,
From Butfalo—by New York time—from Depot
corner Exchange and Michigan Sts.:
&-Li A. 31., New York Dirt'` Express„ daily (except
Sundays). Arrives in New York at 10:30 P. 31.
Connects at Great Bend with Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western .11ailroad for Phila
delphia, Iktitimore, Washington and paints
1:00 A. M., Express Mail, via. Avon and Hornells
vile, daily (except Sunday). Arrives in New
York at 7:0) A. M.- Connects at Elmira with
Williamsport & Elmira Railroad for Harris
burg, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington
and points South.
ft) P. M., Lightnin,g Express, daily (except Sun
day). Stops for wood anti water only, and
arrives in New York at 7:00 A. M.
10 P. 31., New York Night Express, daily. Con
fleets at Hornellsvflie with the4:lsP. M. train
from Dunkirk, and arrives in New York at
12:30P. 31. Also connects at Elmira for Har
risburg, Philadelphia and the South..
0) P. M., Cincinnati .Express c daily (excelt
Sundays). • Arrives in New 1 ark at &M.P. si.
Connects at Elmira with Williamsport & EN
mina Railroad; at Great Bend with Delaware;
Lackawanna & Western Railroad, and at
New York with afternoon trains and steam
ere for Boston and Now England cities.
Onlylone train East on Sunday, leaving Buffa
lo nt ado P. 31., and reaching New York at 12:ft)
A. 3i., fn advance of all other routes.
Boston and New England passengers. with
their baggage, are Ulm/starred, free of charge, in
The best Ventilated and most Luxurious
Sleeping Cars in the World accompany all night
trains °mills Railway.
Baggage checked through and fare always as
low as by row other route.
ASK FOR TICKETS VIA. ERIE RAILWAY,
which can be obtained at all principal ticket of
tiers in the West and South-West.
RIDDLE, WM. R. BARIt,
(end Supt. i • Genii Pass. Sgt.
laving associated with me on the ist of Janua
ry Andrew Moyer, in the
BOOT & SHOE BUSINESS;
The firm will be known nn . e. Englehart S Co.,
awl the buninenn will be carried on an hereto
fore nt No. 19 Went Park, Erie, Pa.
C. ENGLE lIART.
'Buy Silver Tipped Shoes for your children. A
majority of the children wear holes in the tow'
of their shoes in a very few days: then the shoes
are soon worthless, and a new pair must be
bought. The only way to prevent this great
waste of money is to buy shoes protected by, sil
ver tips. They never wear out at the toe, and
make a pair of shoes last three times as long us
without Tips. Lwither I.Atps have been worn to
some extent, but they lutve proved worthless.
Silver Tips haven neat and suastantial appear
ance, and do away entfirly with the disagree
able sight of dirty stockings and protruding
toes. We have constantly on hand the only as
sortment of Silver Tipped Shoes to •be found in
the city, including tine Sewed shoes, 13almorals,
Youths' Hoots, &e., which we offer, toget her wit h
a large and fashionable assortment of Ladles'
anti Gents' Fine and Heavy goods, at the lowest
tur/117-tf. - C. ENGLEHART CO.
JEWEatY, kiILVER WARE, .
Anil a g4t variety of
FANCY • GOODS,
• AT At:STUNS,
Paraccal BuikUag, 28 N. Park Place, Erie
Next door to Merel iat -4—..h's Union ETpress Co
A stock of $20,000 worth of elegant and (wh
ite:able goods will be offered, for the next three
months, at a very great reduction in price. -
The stock is all new and purchased at lower
rates of gold than now, acid determined to svold
lossotla future, small profits and cash transac
tions shall benefit alikeeustomer and dealer.
Thirty years establlshed in Erie, in the game
hrodnessonay be some guarantee that no great
amount of misrepresentation will be employed,
but just enough Old Fogy and young America
spirit to warrant safe transactions and good
SILVER SPOONS bF C 01 14 ,7 SILVER,
For sale or made to order. Watches and all
kinds of time keepers and Jewelry carefully re.
paired and warranted. Give me a call.
my'2ll7-tf. I', M. AUSTIN.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
&c„ &c., &c.
IN GREAT VARIETY
NOW OPEN AT
, TRUNKS,. &c.,
For the Handkerchief.
I . IA ON/8
A Most Exquisite, Delicate, and Prat •
grant Perfume, Distilled from the Rare
and Beautiful Plower from which it'
takes its name.
Manufactured only by PIIALON & SON
ABS FOIC PHALONV—TASIM NO OTHER
WA by Dreggiete generanr.
CLIMAX ! CLIMAX!!
Page's Cjimax Salve, a Family
blessing for 25' cents. .
It heals without a sear.. No
fhmily should be without it.
We warrant it to cure Scrofula
Sores, Salt Rheum, Chilblains,
Totter, Pimples, and all Eruptions
of the Skin: For Sore Breast or
Nipples, -Cuts, Sprains, Braises,
Barns, Scalds, Chapped Bandit,
acc., it makes a perfect cure: .
It has been used over Mon
years, without one failure. ,
It has no parallel—having per
fectly eradicated disease and
healed after all other remedies had
failed. It is a compound of Arnica
with many other - Extracts and
Balsams, and put up in larger
boxes for the same price than any
80 14 b 7
s, 121 Droryista everywhere.
e White &laza.
Proprietor Liberty Streetliw York.
The Elastic Faintly Machine does all kinds al
sewing, thick or thin, without change of tea•
sion, and dots beautiful Embroidering. This
Lock stitch Machines are used for light and
heavy tailoring, by harness afid shoe makers.
Simple in constructiogulet and easy in ope•
exchanged and toy=
the week or month. Slik. Whin, OM, N
4:c., constantly ou hand.
apr25 . 67-tf. • - ,AGENCY, 820 State St.
R. lc FAULKNER, M. D.,'
SLUMMY AND IIONINPATHIC PHYSICIAN,
s Frenth.Street, Erie, Pa.
" zny9'67-Gm. - - "f - - . .
MARKS 4 . MEYER