Newspaper Page Text
uric Mettle etroubtre`
WBOSKKY.KIO'S CP STAIES,)
Ort.,Z Cow S TATE ,A NDBT. PA= ;
• • 156, - i
,t e s, padd irriuMLY In advance...,. 2
S:'-' ,/ '" „, S"," nan 110
If s°' l„ e•cribers, served by carriers, Fifty Cents
C'IY ° S
anitla s n'a' the same person
•rac oP'Ne- seen to one addre55 ,...,........... OD
To, con ie* ten -- ispply only to those who pay In
12P n lr.tript ion accounts must be settled an
ill per will be sent to any person
~r. I ° l 1 i!if• • n dbliity in not known, unless the
eon' r°l advances
onowlog adheredrtising rates, which
trictiv to. In reckoning the
4 1 , m itisements, an Inch is considered
Anything less than an Inch is rated
•125 2. - 5 5.00 . 7.001 no
t • p •
l ot _ 1.50 j 2501 7. 12,00 r
t 2.171, !ISO t. AD, 1450115.03
^so In (IX 11.0010.03;18.00 30.00
nonth:r itr, 5.501
7.n0 O.so,hinfl 25.00; 4i. 45.00RS T, rod 00'10.0n litoo2o.l'o 31.00'• GO On
a "' n ..12.00 '3lOO 30.0025.00 50.00 t 00,00150.00
. anti AtiMitalmtratzts. Nottet4
each; mrlitors' and Paths!? Notices each;
ry •• N „UNIA, set In Leaded Nonpariel, and
before marriages and Peathe„,zerr
'''",,,,N11100 to rezdar rates ; 'Local Notices,
la- the part 1e5,15 cts. per line of Eight
• i or ti r d.lasertlon, l'-'centst per line for sec
;s1 ten c•ents for each Subsequent Inset
torla Notices Ti cents per line- Mar
ecnts • Deaths ^5 cents each.,After
ins,.ri'd every other Week, D hirde
ij e , persons handinitin advertisentents
• gtnte the period they wish them pub
ntherwlse they will be continued until
oat. at the expense of the advertisers'. .
of the hest :lobbing Oftleert In thei
and me prepared to do any kind of
nose or small orders, nt an rensinnable
~and In n`
cool style its any establislunent
country. - is ,
n.rnyniudeat io ß ns ahanlti he addressed
Editor and Proprietor.
, d the l'eaeP, Farrar Hall • Building,
HENRY M. RITILET,
Law, Peach street, above Union
0;011,11: 11. CUTLER, •
(11rant, ENE. County, Pa.
0„ ti .,1,1 of hor hnstness attended to with
, 4PENTF.R. SELDEN
•••,..er Mgrvin, At tnrrieve and boniaalldni
nt ire Paraznn Illock near North West
-.!* the Public square, Erie, Pa.
111AWLF.Y & BALL,
In Pine, Whitewocl, Cheery Ach,
II and Oak Lauber, Lath and Shingles.
titre. t, North Of it. Depot "e,
- - my2-tf. -
aro. OUNNTRO!. , I
.rn.'• Law, and Jtottim of the Peace,
.;o•i and Mahn Agent, Conveyancer and
in Riniternecht'a hlock,nonth
•,.,rner of Fifth and State streeta, Erie, Pa.
E. M. COLE SON,
Binders and. Blank Book liannfisctinvra,
• Keystone National Bank, jyll'67-tt.
DR. 0. i. ELLIOTT. •
No. State Rt reet, opiwwt I to Brown's
Pa. OtHee hours front St 4 A. M. to
.Ind front I to i I'. M. ocloll7-tf.
SAI,TAMAN t CO.,
desale and Detail Dealers in Anthracite,
.ninons and Tilarkqnlth Coal. Office corner
rt and 12th ‘tre.C., Erie. Pa.
LqA UNMAN'. N.S..tf.] n. 7. SALTSIAN.
Brewer and Dealer In Hopi, Ihtt•ley,
'des, I.ager, .tc. Proprl-tor of Me and
Brewerley and 3falt NYarelioncen. rte,
W. E. '1A021.1 4 ,
In Ro•enzweig's flock, north
Ole Park, Erle, Pa.
FRtST WINCTIELL fi Co..
,Agent , , State street (corner Ninth,)
, o,ra.lt-ince" male on consignment".
,ntry Vendee" attended to In any . part of
and Cfrittio% CleanPr, Union
Dr. Fi,nnett's ()Mee. Clotho? made; aenn
. elf reptred on Abort notioa. -Term; as rea-
Is any. •
ROGER RII ER3I All,
SPE:NCER k SIIERMAN,
t , olev% ill Law. Franklin, Pa. Office In
r:•imilltng, Liberty street. Pith°le City,
L-Aoe over Kernp's Bank, HO/rwlell street.
:inas promptly made in all parts of the
NOBLE, ItrtowN &
dealer. in hard and .nft coal, Erie,
liavlntr dkongot of our dock property to
owned flrio,we nee/ wearily retire from
trade, reeommendinz our teleeesl4ol%:lll,
ly worthy of the ennfldenee nod patron
our old friend. nod the tddle.
SCOTT. RANKIN et. CO.
JUDSON' ct, WILDER,
nfartnreri and Wholesale Dealers In Tin,
mn and Preyed Ware, stove Pipe. Store
'^mmingo. ae., Waterford, Erie Co., Pa. Or
by mall promptly attended to. Jana. .
• it irrEr.,
•pote l'n ion Ilepnt, Erie. Pn., Tan. ramp
proprietor. FICIOSP npen nt nll bourn. 'The
In,: table always supplied with the choicest
. :be markets afroni. feb.2o'6l-Iy.
TIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE,
of Froneh and Seventh streets, Erie,
- or Joluemn proprletnr2, Good homes
- ert.lizo4 always on hand at inederrite
ii. M. ARMSTRONG ' z
trr Walker dr Aimmtrong, Wh01e
.44 Retail Dealers in Antlumelte and Ht.
W.xxl, Iron Ore, &e. Oftlee S.
,aver or Twelfth and Idyrtte streets. Post
I,a , kllnx .1:1, Erie. Pa. r•
I ARN,TRnYq. Ilel9-tf.j FOLLA MOIRE.
N . , ,ctans sal surgeons. "015140 e No. 10 Noble
rile e open (tar and night. Hr. Itarrett's
• ''" Na.:111 West sth sit, tilYlOl7l-I,YB
Mills, Erie Co„ 'n., George Tabor,
2.Ltor. Good gragnmodatlons and mode
GEo. C. 8ENP.i.E.717,
LAn attll Kurgedit." °Mee, ' , tuft Park St.,
n , roo.tfek'g flour etote,=.l)fiardliat the irs
:,ef C. W. Kelso, 21 door nouth of the M.
` . ?r , h, linsultras street. OtTlee Bouts
tu.uutil 2 p. M. rnylO'CG-tf.
If. V. CLALT,
fin all kinds of Family Groc'erlet and
t:;dan, tnt,toe Warp, Sr. r and wholesale deal-
Cigars, Tol Mere), .te., No. a;
• dal ntreet, Erie, Pa. jertftli-tf.
E. J. FRARE.II, M. D.,.
:' , :r.athie physician and Mamma. Office
.11 , 114nr e 624 P i nch tit„ oppeeite the Park
Other hours from 10 to 12 a. m., 210 SP.
...'to tr. sa.
JOHN H. MILL-kit,
}l,l 4latvr and Sarwevor. Residetwe ear
t.s sstrei•t and East Avenue, East Erie.
• Unical Depot. q W. Vaii Maim . Al.
..-<tor. House open at ti,ll hours. %able and
With the best In market. Charges
L' 7 4Prach and Belot() Fits. John . Boyle.
Rest of accommodations for people
country. Good stable attached.
)OTS AND SHOES;
F 2 State Street, Erie,. Parf.
lattly removed , tiky stocii , intAilhors;
awl pleasanter, quarters./ alla Ant"
•' ,, olTrr new InduceMents to stir mutt's&
I on hawk° well uelettad stOck of I
BOOTS AND SHOM,
And a great variety of
NCY G 001134
-Vr AUSPITBi • :, . • - !•
4 4 . 2 aBnilding, 28 N. Park Place, kiii,l
.•1 , ..r to atendlittut i aUtikin k•44 4l °Ct4
- . t...„1--....i., a - •,.i - r l .6 .
~.'"4 4 taimar worth of elegant and faah
.;;'' PM% ad l lie mined, for the next three
...••:., at a N ery -neat reduction in price.
~'cit, ih all'ilew and purchased at lower
,-, tbil that, now, and tietermilledVa
~a, future, aniall profits and eipdal
; 41 t*raeflt alike customer and et ,
,1.1,an, vstablished in Erie 1 4 4 e same
• . ..- 7- • :'• ;RAY be mane 4..zigilolaa t e 0 great"
,;-,;. a, reprexelatitloh•will e played,
-,,.7.* Rs• l lZit Old Fogy and young America
tc ,. ,. ) hanant . sate transactions and goad
k • ..
,L,lLVtit SPOONS OF COIN SILVER,
••:',;' at Made to order. W,_ Mabee nt44l
, • luxe keepers and d'eArtirg adrellally tel
'47% l. ' lli:4— Mated Clive me a call.
T. M. AUSTIN.,
a y ,o 4tXprikhtiOVD:! ;
t.1440 x & ilomutorArnio
M French Street, Erie,
. 4 .)7c. ftt. • ;
-• ?••• *Ol
411/INTING of every kind, In la* or
1 4~planror ecdared, done in
andau, saaterus prlcer. .st
... ... _ . ...._
._- . _
, _ .... „ .. .
- •. !1..: 4 ..1 .ri ,-,• ~:-:, •:• ..• • -- •',.. •If • •••• ••- .
I: ,- t ~,..,,,,-...,,:11,,,..
, - . ...t . : • •
:: A; , • : ~•,, , ,
14 _ •
.... •: .. - :. • 4 . • • • • 4 ' 4c. - 4, ,, ':‘ . - .
.. . .
, .• _ •
.. , ~I. . • , •
. . .
I . l Btocecitif., lirbllute,4Tutt.
The Ohl 6rociry Sind.
CRAIG & MARSHALL
; ; ; z " 1
No. 24Weeat Par,
POWDER, COTTON FUSE,
Gun CapN, &e.
Having thoroughly refitted the above store and
stocked It with one Of -the
FINEST LOT OF MOODS
Lver brought to Me, we are now prepared to
supply all the wants of public!
CANNED FRVITi4, &C.,
A GENERAL ASSORTMENT
Of all the articles usually kept in a tlist.cbuta
Orecerq—all fresh, and at the
Lowest Market Price !
We Intend to keep an establishment Weld&
our customers can always rely upon procuring
what. they want, and will warrant our charges
to be as motion:lloas any atom In the city
Give us a trial, and see for yourselves
CHEAP GOODS !
• Wholesale and Retail
GROCERY AND PROVISION STORE,
wßiza 'Altrasqtrons. ,
Successor to F. at M. SClllindeeker, • hOlf re•
(*lying a splendid assortment of
GROCERIES, PROVISIONaI, WINES,
Liguori,. Winotc, Wooditii -, sad Mona Ware
Fruit», Nuts, /to. A large sti&cli of
TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
Call and see ni, of the ,
American Eilitick,Statelia., Erie, pa. •
m 446741. - •34 SCHLLUDECKEE. .
Wholesale and Retail Grocery Store. 'z
BtOkftft'ic CO4, 4 "
WilOixtqAti ACID ItETAU;OROCERS,
'North-East Corner Park and Pictish :Bt.
-' . ( cams n;,) .
Would respectfully call the attention of thecotn•
lumina.' to their large stock of
Graoeriett and Provissipnes,
Which they are dealsoui to aall at
THE. VERY LOWENT POSSIBLE PRICES!
The iiiontatafti . '
Sugars, Coffees, Teas, Syrups,
• 'TOSAVO2e; FIBS, AtC.,
laatet wripassed In the eity, nether are prepared
to prove Wall who etre them a ea 11.3
They oleo keep on hand a cape lor lotat
forthe wholetiale trade, to which they dlreet
theattenttott of the petale.
- Their toottp*llittacitaaleti, antallprolltaaad
a The ir
equltaleM for then:Loney: , ap111344"
F,l34via, AGENT !
'./801'i'al l oliet.qP:7kettairtottei k
De4ler - aud Stotiotier,
• And fJeafbefa , •
vana and ikiiikeidletligaoh .
Cbewinii andEsiokluil'olvicco. •
SIVPF, FANCY PIPES AND CIOADk
Ivedlnamediaillysqpact gandlettlat-i •
- 'r ar:,iiiroelgiVenm.F•.• • ;
.TIAV/1401.01 m siiUmAoCk, olltualtare ,
'ell 404 W. - Rainwear alr.ibikakat•-
. tiltklty' tar WirZing
they will extendLibeisme g =. - a de,
I vote our Umeritereatter to -
- BITSINEBSt -
oteeottlea tit Sin POPO ogplaise.,74 Nottielthee4-
where will be rd PA ett Unkeipmis WASP=
to the wants At the ,tensuotualtp.
-•, um_ o.
Ygeiveb joitnitltit CoGIUSI
'Mimed to -ar
ewe; of all sWelargi a ggatl i gg_,_
Shroud:vet Cotlts-_ VIMMISIOC Amami:we
will Ma-A AD theta latawataip twisarthetbsz
Us. as we cannotioessisifirWwlGlork.
a I: Hug for ONE t a;
lino, nd- ' nteakat,:fihair
Linen = tdag ai r t e rorr.
Ware, tioartrat ete.'" ten
or more, with 10 cents 000' *Meek'
and the getter up of the deb reeadve
present mirt front oto OA nOrtnatialr to' the
amber • mita, .Vaganaal Inutuld eirarywtasm
absammias, bit B WZlit___oo» -
Md. Ht.. =meow
At the well known stand,
Dealers In "
Agents for the'sale of
at prices that
OUR iSTOCR OF
WI , [Or+Ei3A7.E
DRY GOODS STORE,
421 FOAM STREET, ERIE, PA.'
outhard • & Aile Cord,
litlr •'. OrCOCIPIDS !
NOTIONS, HOSIERY, QLOVZS, 'LC
Our Cook la the largeet ever biOught to.thei city.
nuns, DELLINZS ► SiLKN, CLOTHS,
CA 8 m - E RE S
BLEACHED -&- BROWN SHERTINGS;
. • .
A asmplete Assortment of Dress Goode, every
kind of article in the Notion Line. and. In lawn.
a general assortment of everything needed by
TO BE SOLD AT
NIUNV YORH PRICES:
dote(kDealers are Invited to give us a call.
We trictly wholesale trade, and propose
sellLogat lamb prices as will make it tather ad
, vanage of merehantsto this aection to deal in
Erie, instead of sendliag East for their goods.
It. 6. SOUTITAIM. r. zecona.
my24-tf. • • •
Carpet & Dry Goods Manse
IN N. W. PENNSYLVANIA
A &mplete stock of Elbeettngs Prints, Llnetut,
Cloths, Backings, Fianneis l Irish and French
Poplins, Mohair', Alpacas, /Lc. Also,
WRITE GAZIOIDIS. lacituram
GLOVES. AND NOTIONS,
Call)omd get Woes before putehaalag.
WARNER . mum. •
aPr 3 V 7 - 1 7. Na 538, Marble Front, State St.
5121 STATE writw.v.T.
Dry Goods ! Dry Goods !
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL!
The hiqfeet. And bed stock of
!:3 t11111;11n411:) ATti 13 1 2Z411A >I V kPi:l
PRINTS, FLANNELS, LINENS,
Cloth; Cloaktoga, Dadaism Alpacas, Levi*
Mohair', Silks. k and Color=
Cashmere. Hrocha and
_White GxKla, Hosiery,
Nkao% de., de.
Goods marked down Snanon the market. No
!rouble to alum goods. Call and examine.
tarLIV-Iy. ROSENZWEIG & BRO.
Farms far Sale.
WE OFFER for salsa number of good Farms
In different parts of Sheoutinty at mid&
rral reduction front former prima, l urel la ls era
ahould not fall to see our Hat before p
MST PARM—Ts SS Isere* 8 miles west of tin;
at. 3`.hdr Imlldings„ orchard of wafted trult w all
kraus of fruit, soil all. the-bat qt gravel -and
black walnut solL We think' we are safe In
saying that no better *mann - MAW can be found
en can Ibtm more particu
iant from J. A. French 521 lorench street,* form
er owner, or John B. Carter, the preseztt owner.
. - iIIECO2M FARSI—Is the Davtd Rinsed plane,
and formerly a part of the Thos. McKee
ty ; 74 acres, about ten acres Umber which has
not. been culled: 2 Mom new frame dwelling
house, new . barn.-...Nurees good. • Price, 87,140;
about If.L4CO band, Roll—qll of the best aand
We believe thsabore fitims In point of soil,
character of the belghborhood,achools, church
es, dte., dc.„ offer attractions seldom found in
this county, and more, they are cheap. •
BARGAINS IN synxinol•LoTs.
ft 'Building Lots, Priee A.
6 44, •
3 " " • " aO. In Out tots "189
and 290, north east corner BMW° and Chestnut
streets. This desirable property is About 120
rods from the depot, dry graVelsolltond water.
A number of One Dwellings and a rge store
have been built on the block this'season,^ and
unites number more will be. built the coming
year. We think /lamp to be the best invest
ments In a Mail way now offering. Terms 950
in hand, balance on time,.
. QE MOUSE;
Modern Style , Co COTT m A plete Finish, all the Mod
em conveniences, situate on Myrtle between
Ninth and Tenth streets—the Dr. Wh fildin pro
perty—ii City Lot. - • • '
AL great rednationFO R ,
a number. of Private Res
idences, at prices meth-reduced. - Now is the
time to get - Ism/no. ,
• --•—-- .
_-• FOlt RALE. • , • ..,_, i •
--,41.-number °Mots on Third ond roam lareet B
between Holland and German. • Terms 1150 to
UM In band, balance on Mx 'Oars' Urns'.
la3l-tf. ' • • • • • • HATffi a KEPLER:
'aria lin. mate.,
pEE llNDEEl3lelelllD . offers for oirde his isle
• 1. = 'able farm, on the 'Kuhl seat, in Harbor
Creek township, rata Mile south of the Colt Egg
tion road. awl eight miles from Erie. It cote
tams fifty-live acres and elghtYllerenent all Un
proved and in the highest' mate - of cmovation.
, Thaland is equal to the very bairn UM station
of the county. The bonding, comprise a t sto
ry framer house with 14 awry kitchen and good
cellar under the whole ,• wood house and work
house; 2 tants, each 20245 feed; • a shed Id feet
long with stable at the end; and all the neceapt
-17 ontbulldingC A first class well of soft-water.
which never fags. Is at the kitchen door. There
Is an orchard With 140 Apple treed. an grafted.
and bearing; andanabundance cd almost evm
other kind ortrult grown In this-neighborhood.
The only mown why I "ter to sell is that I am
going West to embark. in.smitther as ngstiom
Tema made known ; ey applybsg ,to me ore the
pretublo,or to Ron. El Eabbi li t i 4aorne7-
at-Law, Me; ra: - 1. A. AA
dees-tf. PestOlkce Address. Erie. Pa.,
- Dfseelation, - . .
'FIRE MO-PARTNERSHIP beretofore existing
-I. tinder the firroname of Clark dc Ifetadf, is
this day dissolved by mutual consent.
. J. 1). CLAPR, '
April 1, bIE-4412-ihr. CLIA.B. MEIVALP.
JOS. 13. CLAIM. , J2/0. S. GOODWIN.
CLARK Az GOODWIN. •
Erie, . • . . Penn'a.
Joe. n:Clark. of the firm of Clark a Netealf,'
and John B. Goodwin, of the Arm of. Eliot,
Goodwin a Co„ baring tutsocialed Mar for
the purpose of dolha a genera bald
ness in all lie branches, opened on Wednettln7,
'April Ist, in Merriam recently occu pied the
Second National Bank corner 'Mete and'
Park Wow; succeeding to the bushman of Clark
• Metcalf who diattived perinership ai the Ist
of April, ISM The firm of Eliot, Goodwin &
Co.,edao dissolving on the same date, we hope
fora continuance of the - patilatuaitr heretofore
evert ne.., apertf.,
lAN THE lath DATOP2distIER, 1 / 1 41k Haw=
_and Banselarip reOred
:-tun th e firm of Bartii[idiaM,-Oloth a.ma in* ,
Meals:no des 'lYrn.libtrtteesiltrederiel
became members of the same. The Arm wage
hereafter will be alight' Shuns Jk BM, Who still
enntlene the trash, Door, and PAW= NM PM.
Ullistat the old stanil t sVest- Corner of lath
and Hollszed atteeta, NV, haeltalet bSY
Owl:litho for carrying cm business, and hops
our fornteretettonterawffi eoattnneen favor Us
with their pttamage, ensuring thent-ebat we
will spare no efforts to give th satislitetion.
r o ll% h rE H ,
Erie, Afil/2:18004W , '
sqatilleir A L.
riimova4 1340 t Store w
NO' SOONZENINI -11211,11111,
.. _ .. _.
-.Pliilt door north-080db. wher•ho will korheJT*
•. „ _ _py. to *apply bto old and roz‘rivie 7ll
=.. : _ with the bon quadT et 1 • ' `''' . -
ti) HO to Sio4A A. ri
4pr" aiyß~ Co 1m
Cietldnv liffitart Finiidthireeigir
o . #6hdost it io tt i o ii t i r oo t - i 7 : l
• 1 -' 4 1 00041$: _
114114.14 k •
Bslatagatemiliese sits. br,z ,
P0, : 4 . .. ‘ ; ; 'T,1.0* . t4::_*'',4,0 1 0 . 0i . 0.i4', .4i 3 ii,,ili: . ao:::, 1868.
• ,:—.! , ,
, 11 MOgio ; g „
kOOFLANIPA GERIA7I, BlrrEas,
ipogand's Geinian Tonic,
The great Winglike for all Dtaeasesof the tAver.
"' 1 etoroaeh or Trigestive Organs. , ,
BOOPLAND'S - GERMAN BITTERS
ouripoiedoii thepareJuirea• (On NI t h ey are
mrdleinaltr termed," Extrseta); of Hoots,
Herb; •n d: Barks, • 11)5" maelatime
theft Wear COMM. .1./. totted-and entirely
free free frem Alertholle admixture of ' aay
WO., • 7'
, - HosflandNi Gernuil'Zinie
Id a norobluatiors of all the [lngredients of tba,
rice ta yf o Ban Cruz
Rum,- Oraz roost
pinuuutt and ;agreeable remedies, eves offered to
Those preferrino a ittedleine, free from die°.
holt° admLztore. will tuse
1100PLALIGYS GERMAN BITTERS.
Thaw who have no objection - to the combina
tion or the Bitters, as stated, will nee
. , .
HOOFLAND'S GERX3I4 TONIC.
They are both equally good, and. contain the
aurae medicinal virtues,the choice between the
two being a mare matter of taste, the Made be
ing the most h ,
The stomach, from a variety of eanses, such
is Indigestion. D y s- pepais, Nervous De.
batty, etc., is very rt apt to have its tune.
tiqns deranged. The NJ Liver, sympathising
to closely as it does with the %lonise-h.
then becomes affected, the result of which
that, the patient sutlers front several or mom of
the following diseases:
aonstipstion, Flatulence, InWard Piles, Full
ness of Blood to the Head, Acidity of the Stom
ach. Names., Heartburn, Marta ter Food,Fult
new or Weight in the Stomach, Sour Breda
thaw, Sinking or Fluttering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Head. Bunted or
Diftleult Breathing. Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Su i nvi ting fienimtions when in a
bermeposu Dimness of Viabm.Dotts or Webs
n the Bight, Dull Pain In the Head, Dell.
atenciof Perspiration, Yellowneas of the Skin
and es, Pain in the Bide, Back, Ltest,Lhubs„
etc.,sudden Flushes of Heat, Burning of the
Flesh. Constant /mach:lugger Evil and (Arent
Depression of Spirits.
The sufferer from these discoing should eter•
else the greatest caution in the selection of a
ease, purchasing • only
=lob he Is as. IN sured from h is
vestigstions and in- qu tries possessee
true merit, is skill- . 'any compamdedis
free from inittlioll4 Ingredients and has •estato.
listed for !hell a reputation for the cure of
these diseases. in this connection we would
submit tinge well-known remedies—
lICNCIFI,ANI3w O €O
713 It. C. M. JACKSO N,
L. I'till&delphlai Pa.
• Twenty-two years since they were lest intro
dueed into this country homll6ermany, during
which time they have undoubtedly performed
more cure% and henefitted suffering humanity
to greater extent, than any other remedies
known to the public.
Tlicae remedies will effectually cure Liver Com
plaint, Jaundice, DtepetfaL Chtonle
or 'Nervous Debility. enr- Diarrhces,
Diseases or the s! d = F ' nevi and all dimes
ea aridity Done &die. , rdered Liver.
Stopiach, or Intestines.
Resulting , from say muss whatever ;,Proetrs
ties of the Bs stem. Induced by Eleyere
- Hardattlps Exposure,
- Paver; EXo. -
There is no medicine extant equal to these
remedies in such cues. A tone andsigor is im
parted to the whole system, the appetite is
strengthened, food is enjoyed. the stained' di
gests promptly, the blood. is Twined. the com
plexion becomes sound and heolthy,the yeltow
tinge is eradicated from the eyes. a bloom is
given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous
invalid becomes a strong and healthy being.
Persons advanced In life, anti feeling the hand
time weighing heavily upon them , with a ll
attendant ilb". wU I find in the use of this
'ITEM, or the TONIC, an elixir that will' In
stil new life Into their veins, restore in amass.
nre the energy andardor of more youthful days;
build up their shrunken forma, and give health
and happineae to their remaining years.
- It is a well established fact that fully one-half
of the female portion of our population
are seldom in the en- T joyment of .g oo d
health; or, to use I.A their own !swea
tier!, "never teel well." They are lan
odd, devoid of all energy, extremely nervous,
!Ind have no appetite.
Tb this ekes of nit the BITTERs, or the
TONIC, la recommended.
Weak and delicate chlideen'aee Made strovisr
by the use oft itherr of these remedies. They
will cure every cam of MARAI33IIA without
tail. Thousands of oertMcdtes have accumu lr
ted In the hands of thebut space
will allow of but few. Thci prcrprieloor, se,llwill be observed,
are men of note =dot such standing that they
must be hellervec4 •
HON. GEORGE Wi WOODWARD,
Lt-Chtefiostice of the Stipreme Court of
Plinanntante, March IS Mt
And tioodand's fiendish Bitters is
Wed MEd; useful inA diseases - of the di •
waive amuse, and It at grist benefit in
emus of deMidyand want of nervous ac
tion in the system. Routs truly.
„ OEO. W. WOODWOUX"
HON. JAMES THOMPSON,
Judge of the Supreme Court, of Perupsylvaffla,
71111.111tILPIUA, April 28.
"I madder Iliocasiad'sGerman Batons valu
able medicine in case of attacks'of Indigestion
or Dyspepsia. lam entity tblii from my expo.
deuce. Yours with pect.
JA res NES THOMPHOIk.t."
PROM REV. JOS. H. KENNARD, D. D.,
Plistor of lb. Tenth 1344.14 ctuarch•POlL
be. Jettitlett•-Dest , 8111-4 Iteee trequinakr
been teqoested to connect sny,nante with ere,
onamenstatkars of 'tint/son% antes ta 'medicines;
but Mara Ulittbie Mann, al OM alasy
}date arre I nave In nil awe deellned ja M
Win • eleiVin ' , '-vatione • tn. tabet:
sod ' plastic M , 1U- ul: L rt_ll, giant%
the tweroluesa Dr. .41 itontana'a tie
Bide:lit depot lksr 1 • anal Imo ff i ck.
'mums to *groom
it full eon
Amoral Demutrof the Systen=litele r
'Star YA ver Coommint, It -lo a sate eadmalnable
Preitatetteete '.' Ire thtelf• able ttilety Sett 604
oinailvA dogged oak ito ndll DO VOT to
Mums who :tar Mon Um &boo, em l es?" - •
, . , Yours very lespeetfally
14ti f fi WN ce ttrk„).,
' • fri 1 , • r• •,-
- • , ' 1,• 1 •. • ..
derived decided benefit from - the use of
.liocalcidls German Bette and feel It my pile
/lege luFreflnuillainilkeat na,lo-Most valuable
Mete to all tebo - are anfrering teem General
sr limn Atacama arialgonidemlllao.
&lent of the Jeer. ;](earl •
.'l.- • ' ' - ' '
' ._t. • 1
,' ' i :it
ed. POD Oa! ttre f nal ars of C. W.
erni eseb - Prim&
and riuui: boa
factory at Me'Get
if: f BirnatAlopflatitr:.l.
..1;rlf X.JttC 3 f4 3 9./!Z *PP. ;1
~. ~ R
lea c4:11% GetiMM illteis;tebntille; •12
Roalland'a German Tonimput up In tmaribta.;
'ttaisl /19 per,bet4oi or almlf da)imia . icer; 04 •
Air Da mat Sai
'order la tia comatne Us meld,
son g an int Um psalm
Address to the NerveueNsd Detnditated,
*boss initferings hairs been pintraeted from
hidden duties lad whose eases requird prmapt,
treitnleat Id render existence destrable..4floo
ire *offering or have ant red front UWOOlll4'l7
diertuura, whit erneet Aloes itproduce. upon
,yon 4 general heath? rim feekwealt, debili
tated, eadlytiradf Thies a little iseittort•pro
tines Palptddiosiot the liiaiet • tape "bur ltier
gss 'rt.: 4 4. 01 4er? DiXotir lathe ecsioettmee thick,
Amity, or Is it row on settling r.Or does
hthlett sett:lS:Hien Was,' - ton ? ' Or is • sedimehl.
et tthrbottamdftet titasstoist awhile? Do yon •
,hsv spells of short breathing of dyspepsia? -
Aie your bowels constipated! Do you have
spells of failtinifer wishes of blood to ?behead?
IgiOuritesuaryintputredt 'layout , - mind-erni- •
stentfif dWelling Open this suldnett Dom:eel
dull: weskraoping, Unit 04.94 1 EPartY, of life?
Di you:wish:to be left alone, to get away from
everybody!' - Mei any little thing 'make you
uteri biyortr sleep broken or restlend
ladheluatre of your'eys se brilliant? The bloom'
ozkYkKg' ci4erkas.4lght? Doyou enjoy younoulf
inimhdety, as well? Do you pursue Your business
with the 'lntim ePeigY? Do you feel as much
'ecleidderiee to yourself? Are your spirits 'dull
and flagging, Siren to his of melancholy! If
do not lay It to your liver or ayspepsia. • Have
you restless nights? ;Your hack weak, your,
knees weak, and have but little appetite, and
you attribute this to dyspepsia or liver cool.
Now, raider , sels - abneerveliercalsilseswes had
ly cured, and sexual excesses, are all capable of
producing a weakness of the generative organs:
of generation, when In perfeetheidth,make the
man. Did you ever think that those bold, defi
ant, energetic, persevering, successful business
men are always those whose generative organs
are In perfect health ? Yon never hear such
men complain of being melancholy, of nervous
ness, of palpitation of the heart. They are nev.
er afraid they cannot summed in business; they
don't become sad and discouraged; they are al
ways polite and pleasant in the company of le
dies, and look you and them right In the' face—
none cdyourdowncest looks or aniother mean
ness about them. I do not mean those who keep
tho organs Inflamed by running to excess. These
Will not only ruin their constitutions: Ind also
those they du basins with or fur.
Now many men from badly cured diseases,
from the abets of self-abusseandexexeses, have
brought about that state of weakness in those
organs that hal reduced the general system so
.much as to indtice almost every other disease—:
idiocy; lunacy; Paralysis, spinal aftbetians,
aide, end almost every other form of disease
which humanity is heir td, and the real cause of
the trouble scareel.r_eVer_suapected. and have
doctored for all but the right one.
Diseases of these Orgerniessinire the use of - a
diuretic; HELMBOLDIII FLUID EXTRACT
WC= Is the west, Diuretic, and is a certain
cure for Wass/coot lbs Bladder, Kidneys, Gray'
el, Drapery. Organic Weakness, Female Com
plaints, General Debility and ail diseases of the
trrinarY Organs, whether 'misting in male or
female, from whatever cause originating, and
no matter of how long standing.
If no treatment .is' submitted to Consump
tion or Inasuelty may .ensue. Our Flesh and
Blood are supported from these sources, and
the health and happiness, and that of posterity,
depends upon prompt use of a reliable remedy.
Heleedrold's Extract /huhu, established up !
wards of /a yearly prepared by " '
If. T. TIZI.NBOLD, Druggist,` :
104 Broadway, New York, and 101 Booth 10th
Peer —4L25 per bottle, or 6 bottles for NON
delivered to any address. Sold by all Druggists
ZJITONS gentleman who suffer
ed for years from Narrows Debility,. Premature
Decay and an the efibeta of youthful indisere
tkui, will, for the sake of suffering humanity,
used free to all who need It, the recipe and di
rections for Making thesimule remedy by which
he was Cared, SuOrem wishing to profit by the
advertiser's eipertenee,oan do so by addressing,
In perfeit coot:Mem" JOHN B. OCIDEN;
mylfe-ly. 42 Cedar St., New York.
T. Conawmpelves.—The Rev. Rawer] A.
Wilson will send (freie of charge) to all who de
sire it, the prescrtpticm witit the directions for
making and using the simpli remedy by with*
he was red of siting affection and that dived
dLierome tvosomptlon. His eel* object Le toben
eft the afflicted, and he hopes every eufferrr
will try this prescripUuri, as it will cost them
nothing, and may prove a blessing. Please ad
dress REV. EDWARD A. WILSON,'
No. 165 Sandi Second Street,
my 16117-17. Williamsburgh. N. Y.
Intormationr-httormation guaranteed to
produce a lnzurlint growth of hair upon a bald
bead or beardless face, also a recipe . for the te
moral of Pimpled, Illoteber, Eruptions, etc., on
theskin. lesiing the sounerauft, clear and beau
tiful, can be obtalned without elusive by address
ing ; TECO. Y. CHAPMAN, Chemist,
myl6'e-Is. • MB Broadway, New York.
JAREMEI & METZ,
nu State St., Erie, Pay
Menufacturers and Dealers In all kinds of
• BRASS WORKS,
Gas, Steam and Lead Pipe,
CISTERN, FORCE & YEW. MPS,.
• ix CL
Sheet Brass and lima Wire.
, We also manuftture
LIGHTNING RODS, SACKER RODS,
• Reams iCaatimais.
And the Celebrated
Four. Cup Ball Valve
orally used in the on rtliklux
1, , L3Y '
niV,i4N blii);I:r4:11,p) Ir 71.!IiNA
Illbahme , e, "Sighs Cienos.”
ribtikeeil "Misfit 11111ag'Cseinis.14,
Phalests "!right Blampuslise .Perineso2
“ 4.1%t Illosisdai Copeas.”
Illuideaft .• Night Bloomlair Cherinsaol'
A soma smitobito. 4.llesto, and 1 1 14mati Poem.,
Mal MI from the ram sad boontlial Mom tom
whmh u taken kts MOIR
llancifsebareill ealy by
!SALON a , SON, Now York.
BEW#RE OP COUNTERFEITS.
ASK roie'PHALONS-iTAKE NO OTHER.
HUB BARD BROTHERS,
To state et., *dig;
StOirei,'ThrWare and. . .
tie° w A
/Ante eamort lll Mo .„, •
TIBIA AND -FOCIDit -41:111EBT,I ,
• •-• • ••
/1 3f lir7l44*q . ;DOS TO,ORDER.
•• =tit tiotellott-
Cam: TN' 11ALVIS
Has removed to WhittleMi Bk ek corner of
Mao 'and Tenth Street'', Ede, Pa., where he
LARD Y I C
has i opezied a L
Of 010cOri ilijtile)tra e l'Provhiloas
ands ers4tl ~kept la a arsfAriass
gimar7 ester We are detersaloal not
lobs stapassed; aad invite Mart, wain - ray.
Mi n e falsr a ltn
lltZstarti ls =s to 4 1 2
117 of Abaft Flew y: •3 •
Onsta; Prelims liseirkt sad Sold.
- • wos4awaDvego. , • -1 •
ro whkh we aak the ait'enrion Or those having
'Prodi gaisporirago I;tre.-spiollsecoarselves - to
:saws the highest more pipe for all articles
entrostaltooriroore:g '1- • - " - •
--. • •AriA on rho Linirevirtiallroitt' ; • '
)111133311, 4EGISTJUII=I; -111111.
• . ,
LLAit e : asaplete lama
Justa Mai al.Mmaaraaated aW
aes. Oaasta awl Datt as n
ale% far aaa at the Obarwer Maw
.-; • LEAP YEAR.
0, Wiles f who the privilege
• Obtain this year or "popping," •
t Pray ponder ere across the hedge
• Of prudence you are. hopping;
For tdiatY4igiti.P9rehattee may be
Adear, and not a cheap year,
Unless you take advice from me,
Antlook, before you Leap"—Year!
4 . Of course, I,,know.la single 191.
13 Eingalarit dreary,—
"Burtatri many*lnsti, I Wot,
;Are only doubly weary. . •
Their lives are simply sums 01 grief,
- !On wretched year they heap year
To make a burden past relief; •
So "look before you Leap"—Year
That "looking atter Number One"
A proverb is; quite true is;
But that I doubt if rightly done
By finding Number Two is,; , •
I know that life soon runs to waste, ,
That quick on year will creep Year ;
And yet 'tis ill to wed in haste,
Bo "look before you Leap",--_-Year !
John Anderson and his good wife
In fair and stormy weather,
(The song says) down the bill of life
Went hand in hand together.
Their years were but a gentle slope.—
This year may prove a steep year
Should you try marriage ; se I hope
You'll "look before . you Leap"—Year
You dream of wedded hanniness,—
A junction sans collisions !
Your matrimonial views, I guess,
Are Very baseless visions.
Be warned ! and do not this year make
Your "waking-out-okleee year.
Dream on ;=my fnendly.watmingtake,
And "look befo you Lean:'—Year!
• NEGRO SUFERNGE.
Chalk and ivory ! Heels and shins!
Sambea glory now begins !
Go Away, white man, you don't know
Row to vote right—dat is so.
Yaw, yaw, yaw I—yaw, yaw, yaw 1
De happiest day 1 ebersaw !
Whar's de tickets Y rotch'em straight !
I votes early—l votai
I votes often—l votes right;
tse no ignoramus white ;
Man and brudder equal born,
De Maker's image-L(in a horn,)
De glory ob de risin' day ;
De cullud cuss fkom Africa! -
Oh, kinky, minky,linky, oh !
If dis ain't glory, tell me so.
ao the TA tor of the Chicago Times.]
CIITCAne, ILL., March T.
"Grant for President!" Could the negro
worshipping anatias, who clamor so loudly
for the accidentally manufactured Jupiter
who commands our armies, to be chosen chief
tnagistrate of the nation, have as clear and
positive knowledge of the habits, character
and abilityof the man as has the writer here
of it is doubtful if many would be so loud in
their laudations of his snpposed virtues, his
exaggerated bravery, his questionable wit
dons, or his overlauded heroism. It has been
my- privilege to know Gen. Grant intimately
since he first assumed command of the forces
In the Mississippi valley, when he made his
headquarters at Cairo; and whatl am about
to state of him, his habits, character and con
duct, I shall substantiate by the statements
of gentlemen well known in this city, and
whose word will not be disputed, if they may
be asked whether my statements may be
, true or false. Not only will all I write be
corroborated by the persons I shall name,—
Radicals though they may be—but stoma of
the most respectable citizens of Cairo will
respond most Unequivocally to the accuracy
of my allegations. ' That sobriety was the
exception and not the rule of General Grant's
conduct while located at Cairo, is a fact too
well known to need confirmation, but in
dividual instances of beastly drunkenness are
not of rare occurrence. I will mention two
or three which fell under my own personal
knowledge, and which I am ready to verify
on call. On the Bth day of November, 1861,
the steamer Alec Scott started from Cairo on
a trip to Colutnbus, KY., carrying a flag of
truce, and General Grant, his staff, and a few
other army officers; the newspaper corres• 1
pondents, and some invited guests. When
the boat reached her destination a bevy of I
rebel officers came on .board, among whom
were General Cheatham, General Pillow, I
"Colonel Rusk, and a General from Arkansas
whose name I do not remember—when a
general drunk commenced, which was kept
up until late in the night, after the flag of
truce officers had separated and the Scott had
returned to Cairo. When the boat reached
the wharf at Cairo, General Grant was iri
such a state' of intoxication that it was
deemed imprudent to take him to his head
quarters, over the City Bank, where his Wife
was awaiting him, and he was escorted and
assisted to the St Charles Hote l
___, where he
remained. during 'the night When he ar
rived at the hotel it was found that he was
so drunk that considerable assistance was
needed to enable him to reack a room on the
second floor, - and Capt. R. B: Hatch, Post-
Quarter-master, and Robert Forsyth, general
freight agent of the Illinois Central railroad
—one on either side, and ,each with shoulder
under the General's arm-pit—hoisted him up
the stairs to CaPt Hatch's room. A hun
dred' persons witnessed this 'scene, and loud
and many were the expressions uttered of
censure and of disgust at the spectacle.
About 12 o'clock that night Grant got musi
cal, and an orderly was despatched - for a
brigade band to come and serenade hitu.
The band spoa put, in an appearance, and
were about to commence playing, when Mr.
Bedard and Mr.' Lansden, the proprietors of
the hotel, attempted to stop them ; but, on
word, being taken *General Grant of the ob
structions to the music, he,with drunken and
profane indecency, declared that he was
commander of that post, and he would have
the band.play.when and where he desired.
So the.band proceeded to the hall, outside
the room, where the General was rollicking
in • his drunkenness, and for a half hour
played to drown the uproar of the hell with
in. A month later to a day, the same steam
! er was the scene of another gorgeous drunk.
I upo n another occasion of a "flag-of-truce"
Iv it to Columbus, when Grant became so
wretchedly drunk that his friends put him to
• bed, and kept the boat in the river until he
I• became sober enough to be' taken home.
But of his most 'disastrous spree—that at
Fort Loonelsonl shill not speak until an
other time. -If possible to induce the Chica
go Tribune to tell the truth, I would be glad
to have Governor Brows relate what he saw
and what he said of the scene when General
Grtmt landed from Lis flag of truce visit to
Columbus just' after the battle of Belmont,
when: he (Grant ) was so drunk that he fell half
a dozen.times in going up the levee from the
whartbitand ke united efibrts of Captains
. Hillyer d Lagow.were insufficient to keep
him an his pins. ' I would also be tileased to
read what the fat writer of the' same paper
Witnessed upon the occasion of Gov. Yates'
Visit, to Grant, when he (Yates) was. accom
,paeled by. Mrs. Major Reynaldo, who, report
said, *as sometimes on, the Governor's off.
rie Reason wlly avast Litt tbe Pripoldes.
In' addition 16 - the 'oi Wendell
Phillips; Ana' Dickinson, and other premi
um" People:WV:reel with. the Repo
• y, • to.thelitteMpittance' of General
t rant yitrictiiiiiiie the letter' of "Marks
the Fli ' figlifititorreiprindentoftbe Cincinnati
Oontniereisi; who'lececitly had Seedier ;talk
with the PresidetitV ' l ,illeditiglit." the Chica
go trip; lifieleiretniiiki: • • • •
• "Tbe Ptwildeefstild he was perfectly `gill- •
114.00 01mM invest gate his eonditioiv oti
that trip::' public had' been led' ;tit be.
Neve that he was intoxicated' air the way.
from the time, he lett Washingtim till he got
back. But let them take the trouble to find
out, and they Would discirver'that that was e
'great mistake, •
drink half as •udich as one or two others,
about Whose clinditiciiiiiotiody datesto - sai'a
• -0.4 • • -7. , . .1
" -"I think!-can guess the atanutildtorte of
'them, * said !..-.!.:Didn't he.go from ,Cleve ,
findsrietrult2 and 'wasn't It•Minounced
Ilith t o
greet gond& of frumpelifflist he bad
len** party Lev diegustrr'"Yek""flidled
the' TheMent,,"iie• scent to Detroit; but: it'
politibt at a 11..., Ilk ttct.he wasn't tri a con .
t hertilktiow inbh abouepolttlei
."Thelrresident *em bed'firtie - guitar/mewl
over the refisetion that bertraalthWouly bac
accused, of.hilar i lly ontbat Orchstrip.;
very strange" "that some men will
'bit elitsedliii the'devil for drinlcing'i lass
of whiskey and water,WhilebitherliftveCinally
important. stational Loy tallnoWi roll ,111. the
getters. and nit" a word is_ Alpe* it.. 11
is so of different men in Congrass. Beate of
them We abused at dnuakudi,, if Only see
seen drunk onto; and others are drunk all the
time, and not a word is said about it. So it
is with me. The people have been told all
sorts of lies about me in this particular; but
there has never been anything pmved against
me, though they have tried it often enough.
Out of all the witnesses examin' ed about the
trip of 1866, there is not one who proved that
I was drunk. But the people are, told it
through the Press and politicians—iu the
newspapers and on the stump—and I have
never taken the trouble to deny it. Yet the
man to - whom I have just now alluded, has
been in.this very room so drunk that he
couldn't stand straight on his legs. I'd like
to know why I'm abused all the time for
what I don't do, and why never a word is
said Omit. him for what he does do. It Ls a
very queer system of moods, T think, to say
the least of it. There is no fair play &Ant'
it, nor any of that even-banded justice that
should characterize the people in their treat
ment of public men. If they want to inves
tigate my conduct, or any subject connected'
with it, they are at perfect liberty to do so ;
but.' think they owe it to me and to them
selves that they should not abuse me unjustly
at the same time they cover up the crimes of
others. Fair play is a jewel, they say, and
I don't think I have forfeited the - right to
"This was said in a tone'of evident good
humor, which at the same time showed that
he felt very keenly the injustice of the popu
lar notion that be drinks all the whiskey con
sumed in Washington city. It is, perhaps,
worth while to add that it is a fact suscepti
ble of the best proof that his aggregate con
sumption of sp:rituous liquors in the past
year has not amounted to a pint in excess of
the wine ho has drank at State dinners. But
notwithstanding this, I doubt if it is possible
to persuade the loyal masses that he ever
goes to bed sober, just as, on the contrary,
with rellanl to the gentleman who "got 'dis
gusted with his Copperheadism" at Cleve
land, and had such a funny way of showing
his disapprobation, it would be useless for an
angel from }leaven to come down and swear
that be ever indulged in anything stronger
than cold water."
• Do es
Doe Hs fist Drunk I
Fenn. the Manchester (N. IL) Union.)
The following communication is from the
most respectable and truthful source. The
writer would receive entire credit anywhere,
even against a greater weight of probabilities
than exists in the matter to which he refers.
Gen. Grant's ante-war habits are known and
admitted ; for the rest we let our correspond
ent speak :
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7,1881.
To the Daily Union: •
TheSortunes of Gen. Grant have lately re
ceived a sudden and severe check In the esti
mationvf large numbers who were inclined
to sustain him for the Presidency. The feel
ing is not altogether confined to the temper
ance organization here (which is very large
and influential among citizens and politicians)
but extends to others, both drinkers and ab
stinent persons. -
Rumors have been floating.about for a con
siderable time past, much to the regret of
most men-, that Gen. Grant had resumed the
habits which, when indulged in, - have told
against him, and severely, all his life, and
finally resulted in his disconnection with the
military service. Subsequently, in the walks
of business, he was far front successfuL Un
doubtedly he has sought to control his pas
sion _ for strong drink by habitual smoking,
which is a stimulant, and by driving fast
horses at two race courses near here, and nn
fortunately, at times, upon the highways. On
one - of these occasions be drove over a little
boy who, however, was not injured so much
hut that he recovered. To this end General
Gnint contributed by donating.
'The tumors that have prevailed for some
time past, concerning Gen. Grant's hurtful
indulgence in liquors and wines, have been
literally sustained by fixed facts. He his
'been repeatedly seen and noticed in is half
intoxicated condition in the street cars and
on the avenue. But on Sunday last the
thing reached its culmination. At about 10
o'clock in the morning he was staggering
along in the lower part of the city, and at
about five in the evening was seen . by hund
dreds as' they were coming out of St. Mat
thew's church at the west end. He was ac
companied, as is supposed by the lookers-on,
by General Dent, his brother-in-law, and
the General was .in so had a way that he
could hardly keep his legs in trying to make
What we have stated about Gen. Grant is
literally true. , VERITAS.
Old Copperhead Sayings;
The Constitution which at any time exists,
until changed by an explicit and authentic
act of the whole people.. is sacredly obliga
tory upon all.—George Washington.
I Lave repeatedly laid myself under the
most serious obligations to support the Con
stitution. I have acquired an habitual at
tachment to it and veneration for it,--John
The preservation of the. General Govern
ment, in its whole constitutional vigor, is the
sheet-anchor of our peace at home and safety
To hold the Union of the States as the
basis of their peace and happiness ; to sup
port the Constitution, which is the cement of
the Union,-as well in its limitations as in its
By what means shall we contribute most
to cement the Union and give the greatest
support to our most excellent Constitution ?
In unfoldingto my countrymen the prin
ciples by which I shall be governed in the
fulfillment of those duties, toy first resort
will be to that tkmatitution which I shall
swear to the best of my ability, to preserve,
protect anti defend.—John Qqincy Ada:au.
The Constitution is a sacred i nstrument,
which shoidd be guarded with sleepless
I shall endeavor' to preserve, protect, and
defend:it, by anxiously referring to its pro
visions for direction in every action.--Vartin
Our citizens must be content with the ex
ercise of the powers which the Constitution
clothes them.—Wiliam Henry Harrison.
• My earnest prayer shall be constantly ad
dressed to the All-Wise and All-Powerful
being who made me understandingly to car
ry out the principles of that - Constitutlen.—
John Tyler. „
The:Constitution itself, plainly written as
it is, the safe guard of our Federal compact,
the offspring of concession and compromise.
binding together in the bonds of peace and
Union this great and increasing family of
free and independent States, will be the chart
by which I shall be directed.--Jentea R.
My guide will be the Constitution. For
the interpretation of that instrument, I shall
look to the decisions of the .Tudicial Tribu
nal established` by its anthority.—Zarhary
the Constitution will be my guide. I re
gard all its provisions as equally binding.—
Toot: finial; Htstui.—The following
story is none the leas good for being old : "In
—, Connecticut, Mr. Ewing had borrowed
twenty dollars of his neighbar, Squire Rob
inson, and failed to make payment according
to promise. After two or three such discrep
ancies, he at last told the Squire that be
Mould him ornlit - TollowintSattirday.
bis life ens spared. The day came and
went, but no money.. The next morning,
bright and early, the Squire sent word to the
sexton that Mr. Ewing was dead, and, as was
custo m ary in dose days, the bell should 'be
tolled. the Seaton tolled forty-nine times,
indicating the age of the deceased, ."Whe is
deati?'? asked tits neighbor*. "Mr. Ewing,",
said the sexton. Rut in the, 'course of the
morning, as was his wont,' Mr. Ewing was on
his way to chilled', to the :mrprise of all who
- had heard of his death. And be was not the
lees -Confounded , when told- that he was
dead. The next day the Squire got his
A lbws von a. Wren.—The 3larysville
iirn-I,Telegraph relates the following:,
Two "gay and festive" young men of this
'village , are to run a foot race on rintunlay
moraine, from the corner — a It, urat rilth
streets, to the Feather -River bridge and hack.
The wager fur .which the two younF lllo44l
*Ate ut, running, is toe hand
eta- rettyMtss at ieitenteen • winters . . The
two •young- ; glftith luiVe"-fint 'knee timii been; 1
"tannin g" ~this Of-candy; and: arr.
,e,MI3" ber_ btu* divided ,bctweeo
twain, thitshe found, it Impossible to deter
mine which had thibisumt half, and left if
airtheeteleelilki"telikh Would lie which?'
The sensible fellows, lostetid of resorting .to
mortal combat, with navy revolvers, dirks or
keen-edged razors, - concluded upon a foot
rite,- both being fast young men. The
winner takes the young hilt to church on
,Brutday - night. This novel "race for a wife"
cannot fait to-attniet l , rg. **, • e •
&desist-ion is tree. Tit. romp m:44
• ~ €
IVA ,1547f1 004.1111altirlt.
Who killed Rettuhllenn liberty
I said Ben Wade -
With Stevens' and Gingham's aid.
And I killed Republican liberty.
Who saw It dte
I said Senator Nye,
With my ox-eyed eye,
And I did not- cry.
Who made its pall?
I said Dotter, the beast,
After matt . * of n sPotmy feast;
I made 'its pall. . -
Who chanted Its .requiem ?
I said Senator Drake ;
Beyond.the possibility of awake,
I chanted Its requiem.
Who dug its grave?
I said Sumner the tall,
Aided bvilie grave-diggers all,
I dug its grave. .
How Poor. Hen Pay Taies.
Sometimes we hear men say: "Well, If
taxes are high they can't tax me 'mach; I
haven't any property I" Can't they tax you
much? Well, let us see.
In the first 'place you have property.
You are the owner of a poor body, which
you are striving to feed, and warm, and keep
a soul in. Perhaps-you hiive a wife, and,
more than likely a family of children. They
all halm to be fed, and clothed, and - warmed.
You,may hot own houses, or stocks, or bonds,
but you have property, nevertheless, and of a
kind iiticli - TS taXed , tea times over more
than any other description. The tax may
not he a direct one, but it is a heavy one, and
one which you find it hard to bear. You
may be paying it even without knowinq that
you pay a tax, attributing it all the whale to
something else ;,but that doesn't change any
thing. It is a_ x, all the same, and you are
obliged to paY it. If you ask, then, how you
are taxed, woe answer, on everything you eat,
and drink, and wear. Almost on etery breath
you draw ! You are taxed in so many ways
that we cannot enumerate them. But in or
der that you may bee for yourself, we have
had carefully prepared the following Prices
Current, showing .a list of principal articles
every man has to buy more or less, of, with
what they cost before the war, and tvhat they
cost now. The difference is what you are
paving in taxes. Look it over carefully and
you will probably be able to decide whether
you are paying taxes or not.
The first column shows the average prices
for ten years before the war.
The second shows the tax paid by . poor
white men to support bondholders and ruggers
and to keep Radical office-holders in posi
The third shows the present. price, includ
ing taxes of various kinds.
to y 'rs ago. Tax. Pr's. price
Tea, per Ib , $ 35 - $ 75 $1 10
Coffee, per lb., 15 15 30
Molasses, per gal., 25 - 35 80
Sugar, per ib., 07 09 18
Salt, per bushel, 33 • 42 75
Tobacco, per lb., 25 50 75
Soap, per lb. 05 07 12
Pepper, per 11),, ' 25 25 50
Cloves, per lb., 30 20 60
Ginger, per lb., 08 ' 32 40
Cassia, per lb., 30 70 1 00
Pimento, per lb.; - 25 25 - 50
Nutmegs, per lb., 50 50 1 00
Starch, per lb., 10 OS 15
Raisins, per lb., 10 12 . 22
Cream Tartar, per lb., 20 45 , 65
Pigs, per lb., 10 20 30
()oranges, per box, 200 . 400 600
Lemons, per box, 200 400 800
Rice. per lb., 05 07 12
Candles, per lb., 12 08 20
Anth. Coal, per ton, 550 300 .. 850
Nails.„ per lb., al 03 07
Cordage, per lb., 10 12 22
Alcohol, per gal., 100 300 400
The following are among some of the more
common articli.s for which every poor labor
jog man has to pay from two to five times as
much as lie did before the war, not only on
account of-the increased cost of production,
transportation, Etc„ but because all other ar
ticles for which these are usually exchanged
by farmers and others, have been doubled and
trebled in price by taxation. Thus is the poor
working. white man doubly taxed by Radical
Average prices Paces
before the war. now.
Flour, per barrel, - $$ 00 $l5 00
Corn, per bushel, - - 75 125
Eggs, per dozen, - - 10 20
Butter, good, per pound, 15 40
Potatoes, best, per bushel, 50 1 20
Apples, best, per bushel, 75 1 50
Beans, white, per bushel, 150 425
Fish, cod, per pound, - 05 10
Efams, per pound, - - OS 16 -
Lard, per pound, - 10 16
Pork, per pound, - • • 08 14
Beef side, per pound, - - 06 l l 2 O.
3lutton, per pound - 01
Turkeys, per pound, • * - 12 25
Chickens, per pound, - 08 • 22
Wood, hard. per cord, -4 00 . 500
Taxes and an outrageously high tariff have ,
also increased the prices of the tollowing ar
ticles from one to five hundred per cent.:
Boots, shoes, .k.c., - - 100 per gfet. .
Drugs and medicine, - 300 "
Naval stores, - - - 200
Paints and oils, - - 200 " •
Dry - goods, - - - 50 "
Books and stationery, • 100 "
Clothing, - • ,- 100 "
Furniture, - - - 100 "
Iron and steel, • - - 100 "
Lumber, • - - , 50 "
Crockery; - - •-•' 100 "
Liquors,, - - • 500 "
Cigars, I • - - 300 "
Plain Questions and Answers.
Question.—What's the atatter at Washing
Answer.—Cougresi Lib a quarrel w 44
Q:—What about r
A.—President Johnson thinks the Constir
tution and the laws made in pursuance there.
of, are the supreme law of the land. Con
gress says the laws of Congress are binding
upon the President, whether made in pursu
ance of the Constitution or not.
q.—Who is to decide which is right and
A.—The Supreme Court is authorized by
the Ccinstitution to construe all laws and de
clam wing laws are binding and whet are
Q.—Why don't they refer the dispute be•
tw•een Congress and President Johnson to
the Court then, and have the question set•
A.—President Johnson has been trying to,
have that done, but Congress is not willing
to risk the question as to which is right.
Q.r—W by ?
-A.—Because-Congress has been legislating
"outside the Constitution " and President
will not agree to perjure himself by
endorsing unconstitutional laws, and, there
fore, they want to depose Lim front office.
Q.—What good do they expect that will do
A.—They can then place in the Presiden:
tial chair a man who will do their bidding—
one of themselves.
4.—And then what?
A.—They can pass all the laws they re
quire to perpetuate the power of the Radical
party. 'Negroes will become voters and law
makers, and white men will have to take
back seats: --
While there are comparatively few respec
table pemile who will treat strangers or ac
quaintances with ii.tentional rudeness,
there are many who seem to take off their
good manners, as they do their overcoats,
when they go home, and assume adeport•
meat which would degrade them in every
one's. esteem, if indulged in public. Some
one protests against such boorishness as fol..
"There are few families, we imagine, in
which love is not abused us furnishing a •
tense for impoliteness. Ifusband,fsthersr •
brother will speak - harsh ,wards -to those
whom he loves hest,and to t tliose who,. love
him the beat, simply because the security, or
love and family pntle keeps hint fham get
ting lies head broken. It is a Shame that s
man will speak more impolitely, at times, to
his wife or sister, than he would dare to any
other female, except a low and vicious ono.
It is thus that the holiest affections of man's
nature - pmve to be a weaker protection. to
women in the Wally circle, than the restraints
of society, stud that a woman usually is in- .
delifed for the. kindest politeness pf life to
those not belonging to her own household: -
r"This ought not to so. ,• The man who,
because it will nut be resented, indicts his
spleen and bad. temper upon those of, his
hearthstone, is a small coward and a mean
Man, Kind words `are The circulating medi ,
nut. betwitenime - gentlemen and true ladles •
at -home.; ataino,polisk exhibited in society
can atone for the harsh language and - disre
spectful treatment , too often'indulged in, be
tween dick. boned together by the ties of
blood, or the still 'mons sacred bonds of con.
Benoommarmt'--"Bill Butith„ . what is
Widow ?" Bill—"A widow is a: married wo
man that hain't ent no husband, 'cause he's
dead.",3lapter—"Very well, what is a wid
ower ?" I1111—"A witl'.'wer iP• a man what
...„ „ •4" W
•• •• set nerot•;;ng, to Jo tamp, but
it will do."
Be Polite at Home.