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Erie Eatekin ollboerber.
OFTICZ Rosaczursges Moat, ( 1 7P STAIns,)
7,,T, W. CORNER STATE ST. A . S'n PARK'.
i4ingle Copte., paid STUICTLY in advance.. V 2 2 On
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Two copies to the same person ..
rice copies Bent to ono address, . -
flub. rates apply only to those NORe pay in
buh,,erlption aecour,ls intiht he -eta/A an
nually. NO ,Feywr ern I u bent to :MY I , rbee
sreeSt3 reSponsltgllty Is 1101 -1; nee e. unl esS the
prire is paid in advauve.
twqbilnwing ore rate.., Which
tv,lt he Mrlet lv adhered to, In reelwiting the
iength of advert I.enwnt., an Inch I. enn.htered
a,quare. Anything ley, than an Inch Is toted
as a full square: •
0. Insert lons 1 sq. 2 sq. t; sq. 4 sq.: l 4' c.; e.; e„
I) tveClti_ 0.00, 1.751 2.25, 2.75, 5.01 7.(A, 12.00
Two weeks._ .. 1.50 2.50 3.21 4.00. 7.0012.00 al.no
'Tree . ' 2.0 1 :1.0i) 4.00 &IA 8.501:00i 11 - 00
v ott r week.% 2.50 3.75' 4.10' 60 10.00 18.00 i 30.00
Tiro months__' :1.75 1 5.50' 7.00 8.50.16%00 2.1.M1 45.00
Thro• months.. 5.00. 8.00 10.00 12.00 31.00 :Al. 00i 00.00
.41 x months_ j 8.(X) 12,00;18.00 39.003:1.00.50.00. &5.00
I th, . ...'12.00 20.00 30.00 35.00 50.00 90.00 150.00
Fseentore and Administrators' Notices SI
Estray Notices $2 each:
Notice sl set in Leaded Nonpariel, and
before Marriages and Deaths, 23 per
ettlf.lll:ltiditi ol lto regular rates ; Local Notices,
faraisiast M the parties, 15 et s. per line of Eight
s ,or.t., for first insert ion, 12 eents per line for see
and ten cents for each subsequent !riser-
Editorial Notices 2.5 cents per line ,• Mar
riages at cents; Deaths 25 cents each, Adver
ii•ein en ts In.erted every other week, two-thirds
fall rate , . Penions handing in ad verti,etueh ts
~hould Mate the yawl'sd they wish them pub
isoest othenvise they will be continued until
e ntered out, at the expense of the advertisers.
.1011 DETN — I'I
We !lave one of the best : lobbing Offices in the
:e, and are prepared to do ally kind of
in large or small orders, nt as reasonable
nee.; and In pa good style as any establishment
in the country.
kil communications should he addressed to
Editor anti Phlprietor.
.la.tiee et the Peace, Farrar Hall HaiWhig
1 - ne, Pa. oe6•Gi-t
HENRY M. RIBLET, -
Attorney at L.llv, Peach Ntrect , nbot e I'lllml
Depot, Erlo, Pa. n07t77.
GEORGE 11; CUTLER
;wile) . at Law, Girard, Erie •Count r, l'a.
~,d.,tionq and ether business attended to•teith
I,,elptness and dispatch.
BRAWLPX & BALL
D,,,lers In 'Pine, Whitewood, Cherry, Ash,
W.dont and Or: Lumber, lath and Shinules.
101 , P, state street, North of R. R. Depot, Erie,
GEO. W. GUNNISON
ktterner at Law. and Justice of the pence,
:And Chtltn Agent, Conveyancer and
Offlee 1n Trinderneeht's bloc*, south
.o,t corner or Filth and State streets, Erie, Pa.
E. 3L COLE 4: SOS,
Book Binders and Blank Book 'Manufacturers,
flyer Key , tone National Bank. Jyll'67-tt
DR. 0. L. ELLIOTT,.
lYntl+t, Nn. 51:8 State Street, oppmd t e Brownls
Hotel, Erie, Pa. Office hours from S! i A. M. to
12 M., and from ItosP. M. • 000'674f.
),,aek,tle an4l Retail Dealers in Anthracite,
iffi amnion, and Blacksmith Coal. Office corner
l'eaell and 1f:111 streets, Erie, Pa.
T. R. k1.T531.4.X. [Se'2l3-i f.] it. J. SALT...MAN.
Muller, Brewer and Dealer in Hops, ilarley,
‘l,llt, Lager, .&e. Proprietor of Ale anti
14,4 , r I'4'4.v:cries nod Malt Wareboom,. Erie,
W. E. MAGILL,
Dontb.t. office In Rosenzweig's , Block, north
~ d e of the Park, Erie, Pm
FRANK WINCIIELL A: CO
Awl lon and CoiuMission Merchants, and Real
Estate Agents, fa.: State street (corner Ninth,)
Erie, Pa. Advances made on consignments.
Country Ventlues nt tended to in any part of
- WM. MAILKS, •
Tailor and Clothes Cleaner, Union Block,
shove Dr. Bennett's office. Clothes made, clean
et :11111 repaired eu short notice. Terms as re:.-
amide as any. mr22.
ilu Fn. c, SPENcEit. ROGER SITERmAI4„
AtMrtiet's at I. W, Franklin, Pa. OiIICP in
Nerr'\Lnilding, Liberty street. Pithole City,
N. —mike over Kemp's Bank, Holmdon street.
e.,ll,otimts promptly made in all parts of the
Whole.ale dealers In hard and soft coat, Erle,
tog diqposed of our dock property to
the ah, named firm, we necessarily retire from
the coal trade, recommending:our sueeessors as
eminently worthy of the eonlldence and patron
.c' of nor old friends and the public.
is rir: tf. Scorr. PANKIN & CSC
P. P. J DSON. A: WILDER.
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in Tin,
Japan and Pres Fed Ware, Stove Plpe, Stove
Trimmings, de., Waterford, Erie Co., Pa. Or
ders py mall promptly attended to. jatt9.
(•pposvte rnlon Depot, Erie, Pa.. Jas. Camp
bell, proprietor. iiouse open at all hours The
bar and table always supplltd with the choicest
that the markets altord. ich2o'6S-ly.
Physicians and Surgeon., Oftirc No. 1 0 Noble
111 ,, t:. Office open clay and niglit. .Dr. Barrett',
residency, No. all West sth St. mylire7-Iy.
BEN . Is . t•TT HOUSE,
Union Milk, Erie Co., ra , George Tabor
proprietor. Good accommodation% and mode
r..4te charges. znyTT.•-tr.
GEO. C, BENNETT, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon. Office, East Park St..
fraverstickia flour store,—lsaards at the res
idence of C. W. Kelso, 2d door south of the M.
K Church, on Saasafras htreet. Office hours
from II a. In. until 2 D. in. m.y.10'66-11.
A It 11.1.00 Z,
Attorneys at Law mid Tiolicitors of patents,
No. 29 North Park Place. Erie, Pa. Pei sons de
.lring to obtain Letters Patent for their inven
tiony sill please call or address as above. Fees
o.oonabte. Territory sold for patentees. Kpe
-1,31 t totx given to collectioim, my7-Iy.
Ju.tice of the Peace, Peach street, six doors
south of Buffalo street, South Erle.
SPENCER. SP.I.PE'N 'MARVIN.
pp ne,.r k ?fart in, Attorneys and Conn.:ellora
s Law. Offlee Paragon Bloc 1:, near North We , t
nnn r of the,PllbllC Ktiunre, Erie, Pa.
I)a:er In all kinds of Fatally (iroeerles anti
I'myl4loas, Stone Ware, ezr., and wholesale draf
t.; la Wino4,l.,iquors, Cigar:4, Tobacco, &is., No.
Fa ~t street, Erie, Pa. • e617-tf.
E.J. FRASER., :NI. D.,
IhearepathleAlelan and !urgeozi. Office
and Residence La; Peach 14t., oppo,itt! the Park
House. Office hours from 10 to 12 a. In., z. to sp.
and 7 to 8 p. m.
JOHN IL MILLAR,
civirEnFtineer and Surveyor. Recklenee ror
r ,treet and East Avenue, East Erie.
• Union Depot, A. W. Van Tas , ell,
ProPrletor. Rouge open at nitl hour*. - Table and
lihr supplied with the best In market. Charges
na , onable. cebtrP6S-ly.
Corner Peach and Butrato sts. John Boyle,
proprietor. Ilest of acconnnottatrous for people)
trim the country, Good stable attached.
New Store,Walther's Block.
NO. 808 STATE STREET
'I he ,hiscerlher %could call the attention of tla
issitstie to Isis splendid stock of
%piing and Summer Dry Goods,
3u't received and offered at
UNPRECEDENTLY LOW PRICES I
I have a large assortment of
Domestics, Prints, 'Dress Goods, &c.,
toughs at, low prices and, consequently can sell
tlO,lll very low. Call and examine my stock,
bveds shown with pleasure.
J. F. 'WALTHER,
BOER Ziz FUESS,
;k"iv.!...iaSe and Retoilkr., in all kinds of
SHELF AND HEAVY
-at:RICAN & FOREIGN
Anvils, Bellows, Nails, Spikes,
'Leather and Rubber Belting,
Maclaine Packing, Cutlery,
Saws, Files, &c
ti`o • a general assortment of Iron, Steel
and Carriage Hardware.
theold stand of Mr. J. V. ROVER,
s , lde of state street a few cloorg north of
COYERILTE.N. , 3*
hint Ltudt, 1340 'Peach Street,
Retail Dealer In
G ROCERIES, PROVISIONS,
- CO'SFECTIONERLF., ETC.
; am tag latel opened an entirely nw stocce.k
roods, am y
prepared to offer superior e Indu
, ate to ail who may give me a call.
.Mr.mber the place, 131,1) r vac h greet, south
DePO, me ea
- @mato, 13robitcr, Snit. &T
CHEAP GOODS !
GROCERY AND PROVISION STORE,
Sueeev,or to 17. A: M. Selilaudeeker, Is now re
ceiving a splendid assortment of
ROCE ES, rnovlsioNs, WI N
nriuoni, \Pillow•, Wooden and Stone Ware
Fruits, Nuts, &c. A large stock of
TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
and see tls, at th.,
Grociery Ileadquart ors:,
ktnerican Block, State St., Erie, ra.
my 9 67- tr.
Wholesale and Retail Grocery Store.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS,
North-East Corner Park arid French St.,
Would respectfully call the at tent ton of the emu
-91 UT] ty to their large stock of
Groceries nut). Pro-visions.,
Which they are desirous to sell at
TUE VERY. LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES!
Sugars, Coffees, Teas. Syrups,
T ,, Fr.IeCtIS, St'.,
Is hilt surpassed in t iceity,nethey are prepared
to p?ove t) all who give them a call!
They also keep on handa superior lot of
for the wt•holesale trade, to which they direct
the attention of the puthhe.
Their motto is, "Quirk males, htnall profits and
a full equivalent for the money." apll'B3-tf.
11 .A.-.1%f I.O N R IS 1Z 0.,
Ilave on hand a splendid assortinent of
PI:oVI vANKEn xoTioNs,
elloicE NEW FRUITS, &C.
Those favoring us with a call will go away
satisfied that our priee , are lower than those of
ally other house itt the trade.
• Cash is the Motto!
dqqzverett to any part of the cily nee of
THE OLDEST ESTABLISHED
Carpet & Dry Goods House
A complete stock of Slieetings, Prints, Linens,
Cloths, Sackings, Flannels, Irish and French,
Popllns,":llobalrs, Alpacas, DeMines, de, Also,
GLOVES AND NOTIONS,
CaWand get prices before purchasing.
apr3V-Iy. 10. 50,1, Marble Front, State St
New Dry Goods Store !
No. =Peach St.,
Has on hand a gplendicl stOck. of Dry Goody;
DOMESTICS, PRINTS, GINGHAM, FINE
- ALPACAS, ORGANDIES, LAWNS,
Mack and Colored Silks, Paisley and Sramner
• l,hawls, Table Linens and Spremb,
Yankee Notions, etc.,
comprising a complete assortment of every.-
thing in the
DRESS AND DRY GOODS LINE,
which he offers very cheap for cash. He Invites
con tpetit ton, and requests every one to call and
nunlne before puretnising elsewhere. -s
-myl2-bm. %DECKER. 1322 Peach St.
7 - I; OFFER for salea number of good Farms
in different parts of the county at mato
ria reduction front former prices. Buyers
should not fail to see our list before purchasing.
FllhiT FARM—Is acres,;, znlles west of the
city - fair buildings, orchard of grafted fruit, all
kinds of fruit, soil all the hest of gravel and
black walnut soil. We think we are safe In
saying that no better small place can be found
in the county. - Buyers can learn more particu
lars from J. A. French,s2l French street, a form
er owner, or John 11. Carter, the present owner.
SECOND FARM—Is the David Russell place,
and formerly a part of the Thos. McKee proper
ty; 74 acres, about fen acres timber which has
not been culled; 2 story new frame dwelling
house, new barn. Fences good. Price, f.,7,000;
about $2,509 in hand. Soil—all of the best sand
We believe the above farms in point of soli,
characterof the neighborhood, schools, church
es, ke., hc., offer attractions seldom found In
this county, and more, they are cheap.
A. 11. ILWIINtOND,
BAIIGAINS TN IIL'ILDING LOTS
S Building LoLN Price $4OO.
r. " " • " cou.
" . " In- Out Lots 285
and :110, north east corner Buffalo and Che:Aunt
street:, This de Arable property is about 120.
rod, [ram the depot, dry gravel soil,good water.
A number of line Dwellings and a large store
have been built on the idoelc this season, and
quite a number more wilt be built the coining
year. We think them to be the best invest
ments lb ti'muall way now utrering. Tenn.:lW
in hand, balance on time.
:ibidern - Style, Complete Finish, all the Mod
ern conventenees, Mutate on Myrtle, between
Ninth and Tenth streets—the Dr. Itildlblln pro
perty—; City Lot.
At great reduction, a number of Private Iles-
Idences,at pricey lunch reduced. NOW i, the
time to get bargain,.
A number of L. 00 Third :ma Fourth streets
between IfoHand and German. Terms ; , ,50 to
Slott in hand, 'balance on six years' time,
1:1W-tr. 11.1YEs .t KEPLER.
rrHE UNDERSIGNED offers for salt his Yalu
able farm, on. the Kula . road, in 'Harbor
Creek tov,uship, one mile south of the Colt Sta
tion road, and eight miles from Erie. It con
tains fifty-flue acres and eighty perches all im
proved and in the highest state of cultivation.
The land is equal to the very best In that section
of the county. The buildings CM - Uprise a 2 sto
ry frame house \etch story It: tehen and good
cellar tinth-r the whole; wood house and work
1101.151.; 2 barns, each atx-15 fret ; a shed 70 feet
long with stable at the end; and all the necessa
ry 'first class well of soft water,
which never tails, is at tile kitchen door. There
Is au orchard with tel apple trees, all grafted,
and bearing; :Ind an abundance of :tinned every
other kind of fruit grown In this neighborhorxi.
The only reason why I wish to sell is that I am
going West - to embark io another occupation.
Terms male known by applying to Inc on the
premises, or to lion. }fliJah Babbitt, At t orney
at-Law, Elie, Pa. I. A, SAWTELL,
deems tf. Post °MIMS Aildri , SS, Erie, Pa.
HAVING ,, ohI. our entire stork of Furniture
to .1. W. Ayres, we hereby thank the emu
munity for their liberal patronage to us, hoping
they will extend the same to him, We will de
vote our time hereafter to the
With the consent of J. W. Ayres we still hohl
our °thee In the name old place, 715 State street,
where will be found at all times ready to attend
to the waists of the community in our line o.
Ready Macle Coffins !,
Trimmed to onter. MetalliC and Iron Burial
CMOS. of ail styles and sizes, on hand; also,
Shroud and Coffin Trimmings. Undertakers
will and it to their advantage to buy them of
as, as we cannot be undersold vest of - Neu-York.
apr..l3;b7-Iy. MOORE. S RIBLET.
JOS 10: CLARK. .INi% S. COODIVIN
Jos. D. Clark, of the firm of Clark J.: Metcalf,
and John s. Goodwin, of the firm of Eliot,
Goodwin S Co„ having alisociated together for
the purpose of doing a general banking busi
ness in all Its branches, Opened on Wednesday,
April ist, in the room recently occupied by the
Second National flank, corner State street and
Park Row; succeeding to the business of Clark
6c Metcalf who dissolved partnership on the Ist
of April, 1868.. The than of Eliot, Goodwin .5:
Co., also dissolving on the same date, we hope
for a continuance of the patronage heretofore
given pa. • apr2-tf.
TOB PRINTING of every kind, in large or
ElTlali q, plain. or , done In
the begtstY uantities /e, imd at moderato colored
prMea, Lt We
TH E ERIE 0
Wholesale and ReLlll
WINES AND LIQUORS
P. A. BECKII it CO.,
Their assortment of
HA LO & BRO.,
No. 6 French St
IN N. W. PFlNNAvr.v.kx.r..
Farms for Sale.
FOR SA LE
Farm for Sale.
- Pen lea.
1100FLANIPA GERMAN lIITTERS,
Ho°Hand's German Tonic,
The great Rcinc,lles for all Diseases of the Liver,
St.onaeh or Digt'A he Organs.
IIooFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERSI
Is compo‘ed of the Pare Juices (or, as they are
medicinally termed, Extracts) of ittsits,
Herbs ri n d Barks, 7r 11110021 g LI prepara
tion highly conceit - trutial and entirely
free from alcoholic admixture of any
HooHand's German Tonic
is a combination of all the ingredients of the
Bitters, with the purest quality of Santa nu?.
Rum, orange, etc., making ono of the most
pleasant and agreeable TM Wks ON er offered to
Those preferrin a Medicine, free from Alco
holic admixture, will use
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Those who have no objection to the combina
tion of the Bitters, as stated, will use
HOOPLAND'S GE•'RMA TONIC
They are both equally good, and contain the
saute medicinal virtues, the choice between the
two being a mere wafter of late, the Tonle be
ing the most palatable.
The stomach, from a variety of causes, sneh
as Indigestion, llys.. pepshb Nervous De
bility„ etc., Is very, ( apt to have Its func
tions deranged. The I.lver,sympathlzing
as closely as It does with the Stomach,
then becomes affected, the result of which is
that the patient suffers front several or more of
tile following disea,es:
Constipation, Flatulence, inward Piles, 'Full..
'less of Blood to the /lead, Achitt V of the Stumi
ach, Nauvia, Heartburn, Disgust for Food, Fu
ness or Weight In the - Stomach. Sour Emma
lions, Sinking or Fluttering - -nt the Pit 'of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Head. Hurried or
Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations when in a
lying posture, DLmness of Vision,Dols or Webs
hefOre the Sight, Dull Pain in the Head, Defi
ciency of Perspiration Yellowness of the Skin
and Eyes, Pain In the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs,
etc., Sudden Flushes of !feat, Burning of the
Flesh, Constant Imaginings of Evil and Great
Depression of Spirits.
The sufferer from these diseases should eser •
else die greatest caution In the selection of n
remedy for his case, purchasing on 1 y
that w'bielt he is as- r‘ cured from his 'in
vestigations and in- lj unities irxr-sess, , ;
true merit, is - fully compounded is
free from Injurious Ingredients and has
'Nile(' for itself a reputation for the core of
these diseases. In this eonneetion we would
submit these well-known remedies—
1 TOCIFI.AN I)•S
Dll. C. M. JACKSON,
Twenty-two years since they were first intro
duced into this country from Germany, during
which time they have undoubtedly performed.
more cure , , and benelltted suffering humanity ;
to a greater extent, titan any other remedies
known to the public.
These remedies will effectually cure Liver Com
p I aint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chronic.
or Nervous Debility, 1 -1 . , Chronic Diarrlicra,l
lAseases of the KO- l neyg and all diseas-,
es arising from a dis- o e r
Stomach - , or Intestines.
_Uh JP. 13 I X',
'Resulting from any cause whatever •,_Prostra
thin of the System, induced by Soi•ere
Labor, Eardships Exposure,
Fevers, Etc. •
There is no medicine extant equal to these
remedies In such cases. A tone and vigor Is im
parted to the whole system, the appetite is
strengthened, food is enjoyed, the stomach di
gests promptly, the blood Is purified, the com
plexion becomes sound and healthy, the yellow
tinge is eradicated from the eves, a bloom is
given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous
invalid becomes a strong and healthy being.
Persons advanced in life, and feeling the hand
of time weighing heavily upon them, with all
its attendant ills, will find in the use of this
BITTERS, or the TONIC, an elixir that will in
stil new life Into their veins, restore in a meas
ure the energy and ardorof more youthful days,
build up their shrunken forms, and give health
and happiness to their remaining years.
It is a well e‘tabliAlud u•t that folly one-half
of tho female portion of our population
are seldom in the en- I joyment ot It 00 d
health; ,or, to Use I their own expres
sion, "never 1e e i well." They am lan
guid, devoid of all energy, extremely nervous,
and have no appetite.
TO this cla,s of persons the IIITTETIS, or the
TUNICi Is especially recommended.
Weak and delicate children are made strong
Up the use of tither of thou rehmiles. They
will cure every case of 31.11i..18MUN, without
Thousands of certificates have accumula
ted in the hands of the proprietor, but space
will allow of but few. Those, It'Wlll be observed,
are men of note and of such standing that they
must be believed.
r...U.SrI'IMILIN I A _LAS :
HON, GEORGE W. WOODWAUD,
Lx-Cluef Justlee of the Supreme C 0111: oC
renn , ylvaula, 'writes:
"I iind Fiordland's German Bitters is a
good Mille, useful lii of the di
gestive organs, and 1 ,
•of great benefit in
eases of de hili t y.and want of nervous ac
tion in the system. Yours truly,
- GEO. W. WOODWARD.-
LION. lAMES TITOMPSON,
..11Mge of the Supreme Court of Penn.ylvanla
l'urrAnr.x.citt ~ April 2 , 3,1%1
"I consider Hootrand's German Bitters a valu
able 'medicine In case of attacks of Indigestion
or Dyspepsia, I can certify this trona my expe
rience. Yours with respect.
FROM REV. JOS, 11. KENNARD, D. 11.,
Pactor of the Tenth Baptist (•Inn eh, Phlla
Du. 'JAP7:co'—Thar Fir:—( have freuently
been reenesttgl to emineet my name w ith rec
ommendations of different hinds of medicines,
but regarding the practice as out of my appro
priate sphere, I have in nil cases declined; hut
with a elearproof various Instances,
and particularly In lkf my own fatally, of
the usefulness of Dr. • /Joanna's German
Bitters, I depart for one( front my usual
course to express my full conviction that, for
General Deblllty,of the System, and especially
for Liver complaint, it is a safe and valuable
preparat ton. In some case+ it may fail; brat,
usually, I doubt not', It will be very benettelal to
those who suffer from the above cause.
Yours very respectfully,
J. H. KENNARD,
• Eighth, below Coates,
1012Q31 REV. E. D. FENPALL,
nlitor Christian Chronicle, Phil:urn
I have derived decided benefit from the use of
Hoodand's German Bitters, and (milt my priv
ilege to recommend them as a most valuable
tonic to all Who are suffering from General De
bility or from diseases arising from derange
ment of the Liver. Yours truly,
E. D. FEND ALL.
Iloollana's German Reined ies are (min fel lei t•
ed. See that the Sig- n a t ure of C.
JACKSON ht et the 111 wrapper of each bot
tle. All others are jj counterfeit. Princi
pal officeand mann. factory at the Ger
man Medicine Store, No, 431 Arch al rcet,
eltit.S. If. EVANS, Proprietor.
Formerly C'. M. JACKSON
liooLlatura German littLersavl i ) . o t t i l: ilien Si
Hoofland's German Tonle, put up in Qllart, bot
ties, ;I so per bottle, or a luat dozen for $7 00.
Zip Do not forget to examine well the ai Uele
you buy tri order to get the praline.
ERIE, PA., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 23. 186
NEW PRESSES, AND SUPERIOR WORKMEN.
North-West Corner of State Street and the Park.
3.Lo•ti;'r CO iPLFTF MANNFITZ.
Job Printing of
. Every Description
In a ,tyle of inpmrpnc.:iCl neat ne , .4. and at priees to eompeto with any other offlee in tlfe _North
We , t. Our Parssr-S arc of the
MOST IMPROVED KIND,
Our Tv et - all NEW, and of the NEATEST STYLE'S, and our WonuMPN equal to any ht the cowl
try,. -With the Malilnery al ,. Material we now po-,.. c sa, we feel lolly warranted In
elaling that NO °PER E In the western Part of rite State EXCELS, and
only one or tun eq
u I us, 10 facilities. for turning out work In a
RAPID AND SATISFACTORY MANNER 4
igiu=mi i i= i e L mwmai lw , a mi
111 , 4•Ived, and tvorktvarranted not to be Itt forlor to that done In the tat rtt
Cards, Letter and Bill heads, Circnlars,, Statements,
And All the lard: of work In use by Bu4IIICS3 Men
ENGRAVING, LITHOGRAPHING-, &c.
:olnngements n•ith the largest and best estabiNnoent In Mind° for proenrlng
any cnrt or Engraving that mn,V be needed, In /1.4 goodstyle and at
A LESS PRICE TITAN IP THE
. 011 DER WAS SENT TO THEM DlittiCT
Buildhurq, Machinery, Seals, Autographs,
.Maps, Portraits, &e.,
fly ent rn ttug them to its trill be assured of a good Were of work In the most prompt and satf fac
tory Manner. Engravings furnished either on Wood,litone or Metal.
In this department we have facilities that are tinsurp:issed. Persons having printing to he Zone
that requires Ruling or Binding in connection, will fled It to their interest to entrust It tolls. We
will guarantee that it shall be performed in a workmanlike manner, anti that the charge Will be
as modtrate as 1.1111 Lc atibrdelL
The liberal patronage extended to tills °nice dm int; the ire,t, two yeara has enroteenge.t tia to
make el r ery effort possible to trosert e the fat (wt. of our friends, and K e now lake c , peetal gratifi
cation in Informing them and the public that we hart miceecticti in fitting up au eNtaltlisittnent
equal to every requirement of the commuuity,
We are dt-terittlned to compete with the hem, and only :Ask a trial to satisfy any one t lint we
claim no More Item WC are Justly ',Witted In,
33 TA •
Oltistatitl3 baudftl,llmipply of ttormy',, Justiec, of the l'eaet. and Onistablc's Blattßs.
of the most approrcil i. Also, BLANK . .NuTES of every kiwi and RECEIPTS, single ur iu
CLI:MEN... F. A. CI.F)IFN:I.
N. CLEMENS & SON,
131 S Peach Street.
We removol our Ntoeli on April I,t front 1:3!LI
Peach street to our present connubillon4 and
pleasant location and now prepared to GIRT our,
LARGE AND WELL'SELECTED STOCK
We :are aly, largdy In .
Let tticso and .‘-;weet Potat
Nov on hand. Orac s r, front country doaler,;( -
netted. 11119,3 m.
111 NTE IN °TICE:.
Keystone National Bank,
OF L•`7t ll:
Sehlen Marvin, John W. Hall. Elilm Marvin,
Rester Town, O. NOR!.
ORANGE NOBLE, I'rest. JZsZO. J. TOWN, Cash
The above batik l now lining bnwincss in IL.
CORNER OF STATE AND EIGHTH STS.
R:ui,faetory paper discount A. Money re
ceived On deport. Collections made :kid pro
eceds arcoutittat for W
SpiT IC and Bank Notes bought, and sold. A
share of public patronage solicited.
2,500,000 Customers in Four Years.
PATRONIZE pa: BEST.
t r..tviNG the larixc,t rapt t:‘l,' most t.,.1)011-
t . 3 1 , 41 buyerq, nIIQ I•Xten , tve trn , h• of auv
roneem In the 11h a lar Suh•
In every instnnee. and al - 4o the best selection or
Orthis. ever ofterol nt
One s3oitui Muth.
No other conecrn ha, any ,hots where , . er our
Agents are selling. Imr Immo, "Prompt and
Ikliable.'• Malt , and female :wont , : wanted In
city and country.
Are particularly requested to try our popular
club system 01 selling alt kinds of Dry' and Fan
cy lino,' Patterns. Cotton Cloth, Castors,
Silver Plated (7oods, Watches, ize. ttl.stabll , hed
1504.) A patent pen formtaln and n check de
scribing an article to be sold fur a dollar, 10 cts;
20 for 40 for e 00 for ,i 44; 1433 for 810; sent by
mall. Free presents tb getter up, (worth r.ol) per
cent. more than t host, sent by it other con
cern,) according to shic of club, ist;nci us trial
club, or If not do not fail to send for circular.
r. 11.—Our sale should not be classed with
New York dollar jewelry sales or bogus "Tea.
ComPaille`," as It is nothinz of the sort.
EASTMAN Sc. KENDALL,
4. - illatiover St., Boston,
je 1 ':rn
New Confectionery and Variety Store
V. li. mirmow,
No. 20 ItcsenzweiAr's . Block, North Park
Has Jro,t returned from Nor York ivitli an en
tire new sto.A: of '
Confectioneries, rine Girocerie3,
I intend to keep at all times a complete as
sortment of the finer groceries for fa.mily use. 1
.IKII.I also have
EARLY VEGETABLES, OYSTERS & FRUITS.
I would Invite the people of Erie to give men.'
call. as I Intend to keep everything In ray line
tluttmay ealled.for. Remember the place,
No. a) Rosenzwelg's Block, l'orpterlY banking
taco of Clark Attic= tip3-tf.
17 w rrV lli,
Ilneingfitte up OUT office in the
We are lir:pared to do
Speeinl at tent inn given to the printing of
Parl4 , 9 wanting' elItS of
Binding, .L uliny, &t.
A Cord to the Ladles.—
GOLDEN PERIODICAL PILLS,
Intuitable in correeting IrregularitieF,remov
ing Obstructions 'of the 31„onthly Turns, from
Whatever muse, amt NlNvi - tyK , ueeeN,ful as a pre
Females pechliarlly situated, or those .suppos-
I itg, themselves so, are cautioned against using
these Pills while In that condition, lest they In
vite nusearriage, after which atlmonyon the
Proprietor assumes no resporrsildlity,although
their mildness would prevent any mischief to
health; otherwise the 'Mpg are recommended
MOST Itiv.ux.lßLE It EMEDI
for the aildviation of those .ufrering front any
irregularities Whatever, as won't - is to prevent an
Jtv..rease of fatally when bealth will not permit
It; quieting the nerves and bringing back the
" rosy color of health '• to the t heck of the ino‘t
Fun awl explk.tt tlacc aims accompany *each.
Frith., SI per box, Ki.N. boxes $5. 'Sold in Erie by .
W.M. NICKS SONS, druggists, solo ngents for
Ericand vicinity., -
• , Ladies by sending them Si through the Post
Office, can have the . pills sent (confidentially)by
mail to any" part of the country, free of postage.
Sold also by E. L Mizeßine, Warren; Har
man & Andrews, Corry; Callender & Co., Mead
ville; C. C. Vlall & Co., North East; Jewett &
Wright, We , dtield.
S. D. HOWE, Sole Proprietor,
nly2l'6B-Iy, New York.
A NEW PERFFNE FOR THE 11.1YDRERCMEF.
Photon's, "Night Ellooming l'erens.”
PAalossrr "Night Bleogniag Ccrenc,"
Plialon , . •• ?iight Illciorning !elms."
1 0 Jah . losiN "Night ecreteq.”
Phnlou'es "Night illtonsiug Cvccn■."
A inoht extittiiiito, delicate, and Fragrant Perramei
dhoti led from the rare nail beautiful tloyetr frotr
Which It take Its u, me
.I.IIALON a; SON, New Valk.
- BE\N - Anr: OF cot'\TSRFFITs
AST.: FOR PITALON,—TStir.
Error.l of Vomit...LA gen (tertian wl:n hntrer
ed for year: from Nervous lhhlltty, Prernature
PecAY and all the etreet. id youthful Indiscre
tion, will, for the sake of suffering humanity,
send free to all who need It, the recipe and di
rections for narking t he t.imple remedy by which
he was cured. Sufferers wishing to prod t by the
advertiser's experience,can do so by addressing,
in perfect confidence, JOHN P. OGDEN,
inylff67-Iy, 42 Cedar St., New lork.
To Consuutptives.—Tho 11. a. Eduard A.
Wilson' will send (free of charge) to all Who de.
sire It, the prescription with the directions for
mailing and using the simple remedy by whleh
he with red of a Itin,gaffect ion and that dread
disease 1, .118tunpl ton: Ms onl i y object Is in hen
ettt the attlieted, and ho hopes every sufferer
tilt! try this prescription, as ft will rest theta
nothing, and rosy prove a blersing. Please ad
dress REV. EDWARD A. NV L.SON,
So. IV, :iveunth Street,
wiinallisburgh, N. Y.
Information.—lnformation . guaranteed to
produce it tuxurlaut grOwth of hair upon a. bald
head or beardless face; also a reelpo for the re-
Inoval of Pimples. Blotches, Eruptions, etc., on
I the skin, leaving the same soft, clear aud Mau
itifol, cantle obtranedwattout claim byaddresa
ang , THOS. F. CHAPMAN, Chemist;
111y/ti'o7-IY. b 23. Broadway, New York.
~ Z N.pertal j?.ohcro.
oxr, PILL IS A pOSI
Fling out the nag, its folds of white
Bear nothing, but a laurel wreath;
Beneath It, marshaled in their
Behold! the white men and their chief.
From North and Booth, from East and West,
They come, as thick as ocean's sand,
Prepared the issue now to testi
Tf black or white shall rule the land.
Let despots strike and bigots rave,
Their bolts pass harmless from the shields
Of men whose lifeddood, like a wave,
Has watered many ensangnined fields.
Fling out the flag otimrest white; •
- Stamped with the laurel of the free:
O'er tiernont's head now shines the light
That cheers n, on to victory.
Shall we impiuely yield our States
To realots and barbarian 'sway,
Bow lamely down to adverse fates
Of moments born, of life a day?
Not while the current in our veins
Bounds quick with fair Caucasian blood
As well try stern, with paltry chains,
The fysh of old Niagara's flood.
In front the gallant Seymour loads, s
Blair's trumpet tones. sound on the air,
Fall in the ranks, your country needs
All hearts that think, all arms that dare;
Fling out the flag of purest white,
Stamped with the laurel of the free ;
q,f.lehold! above us shines the light
That leads us on to victory.
Gov. Seymour - 1%4 War Record.
1114 PROMPT RELTE.P OF' PENIVSYL.
-Receives the Thanks of Lincoln and
DOCI.:* , ENTS TIV IL E D CANNOT BE DE.
nedd rind Preserve for Future (ie*
Yew Pennsylvanians can bare forgotten
the excitement into which our whole State
was thrown by the invasion of Lee's army
in Ma. The Federal army had just been
defeated, and the Southerners were confi
dent of changing the war from the soil of
Virginia to that of. Pennsylvania. Our Gov
ernor was a weak and thoughtlesunan, who
had done nothing to organize a ndlitia force
during the whole war, and the State was left
without a solitary armed body to defend- it.
Frightened half to death, he appealed franti
cally to the people to rally in defence of their
Lorne;, but thet• had •,o little confidence in
discretion that few obeyed his summons.
in this emergency Gor. Curtin appealed to
the Democratic Governors of New York and
New Jersey (Seymour and Parker) with
What result let the following correspondence
show, The timely aid they sent eneouraged
our people, alarmed the rebels, and hastened
the expulsion of the int aders ftom our terri
.ny Tr:J.17(111111T vnov I VAS,IIINOTON,
•"To his Excellency, Guy. Seymour : •
"The movements 0: the rebel forces in Vir
ginia are now sullicicn tly d veloped, to show
that Gen. Lee, with his whole army, is mov
ing forward to invade the States of Maryland.
und. Miter Ztatce.
"The President, to repel this invasion
promptly, has called upon Ohio, Pennsylva
nia, Maryland, and eSt Virginia, for one
hundred thousand (100,000) militia, for six (6)
mouths, unless sooner discharged. It is hu
portant to have the largest possible force in
the least time, and if other States would fur
nish militia for a short tent/ to be ordered on
the draft, it would greatly advance the oh-.
jest, Will you please inform me, immedi
ately, if, in answer to a special call of the
President, you can raise and forward twenty
thousand (20,000) militia, as volunteers with=
out bounty, to be credited on the draft of
your State, or what number you can proba
bly rare ? E. M. STANTON',
• • "Secretary of Wttr."
"ALBANY, June 15,1863.
"Sion.. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War,
lvashin g t.on•
"ir wiz *pare iffortx to send you troops
at °Ace. I have sent orders to the militia
officers of the State.
"ALBANY, June 15, ISt
"Hon. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of W ar,
"I will order.the New York and Brooklyn
troops to Philadelpitia at once. Where can
they get arms, if they are needed?
"BY TELEGRANI 11,7A.4,11NGT0N,
June .16, 1563. •
"To Gov. Seymour: '
"The President climax ri,C, to .rettah , hi.• 4
thanks, with autheqf the department, fin. „tyvtir
Yrwmpt 7 : 0 T 0,2 3e. A strong movement of
Your regiments to 'Philadelphia would be a
very encouraging movement, and do great
good iu giving strength in the State. The
call had to he for six months, unless sooner
discharged' in order to comply with the law.
It is not likely that more than thirty days'
service—perhaps not so long—would be re : -
(wired. Can you forward your city regi
rnenN speedilr ? Please reply early.
"B. M. STANTON,
"Secretary of War.-
"ALBANY, June 16, 1863.
"lion. E. M. StalltOZ, Secretary of War,
Wtelington : ,
"We have two thous.a.r.d enlisted volun
teers in this State. I will nave them consol
idated into companies mail regiments and
sent on at once. Yon milk provide them
with arms. Susmotm."
"Ity TELLotAtui }Tot WastimqToN,
"To Adjutant• General Sprague :
"The Quartermaster-General has madam
provisions for the clothing and equipment
of the troops that may go to Pennsylvania.
The issues to be made at Harrisburg. You
will make requisition for subsistence aml
transportation as heretofore, for troops for
warded 1: - QM your State.
"E. M. STANTON, •
"Secretary of War."
"Got•. Curtin, Har:risburg :
ata pushing f u. nvartt troops as fast a 5
p! , ssibie ; regiments 1% -U1 leave New York to-
All will be ordi'red to report to Gen.
110 ,1-ITIO SEYMOUR."
11 131 - --TaEui; t tut 1 , 1:031 V k/V/INOTON, ?
June 1 4 , 111 1- 3 .
"To Major-General Sanford
`The Government will he 08. 4 w have
your -city regiments hasten to
Ma for any term of service; it is mle Dos
sible to say how longMhey might be' tFe
ful, but it is not expected that they wil. l be
detained more than three (3) mouths, po. Fl
- not 1114 e than twenty (201 or thirty Gtr-`)
"They would l aeceptea for three (0)
months, and discharged as soon - as tie. pres
ent exigency is over. If aided at the present
by your troops, the people of that State might
soon be able to raise a sufficient force to re
lieve your city regiments
"E. 31. STANTON,
"Secretary of War."
"ALBANY, June 18; 1563.
"To Hon. E. 31. Stanton, Secretary of W ar,
"About twelve thousand tl2,oooymen are
now on the move for liarrisburg, in good
spirits and well equipped.
"The Governor says: 'Shall troops con
tinue to bC fbrwarded F. Please answer.
"Nothing from IV:tshington slut first tele
gr.nns. Jou:: T. SPRAGUE,
"ALBANY„Jurte IS, 181)3
"To Gov. Curtin, Harrisburg.:
"About twelve thousand men arc now
moving and arc under orders forllarrisburg,
m.good spirits, and well equipped.
"Governor Seymour desires to know if he
shall continue to send men? lie is ignorant
of your real condition.
."JouN T. SraAouE,
"By TELlant.itht 1:RW1 WA•zIIIM:TON,
June 19,1363. 5
"To Adjutant General Sprague:
"The Prcxident directs. me to returft his
thanks kol a s excelloty,Gorerhor &vinoltr and
his Ntaff, for their energetic mitt prompt action.
Whether any Maher force is likely to be re
quired will be communicated to you to-mor
row, by which time it is expected the move
ment of the enemy will be more fully de
veloped. E. M. ST.I.YrON,
,"Seeretary of War."
"411.n.ticr, June 20..15G3.
.31. Stanton, Secretary of War,
"The Governor desire i to be informed if he
shall continue semlim: on the militia regi
ments from this State. If su, to what e x _
tent and to what point?
"Aag Aset Adjt..Gen."
"Br Tr.i.t.:;r: lrir mom IVAsitisoTos, )
, June 21, 1 4 3titi.
"To Aceg Asst Adj't Gen Stonehouse:
"The President desires Governor Seymour
w forward to Baltimore all the militia regi
ments that he can raise.
_ "E. M. ST t.NToN,
,• • "Seeretarv.of War "
"By %Pit rit(o4 Ihiutt,lll•lch,
July 2, 1563.
-.T. hi; Excvlimey, Goti crnor Seymour :
"Send thrwara more iroop4 as rapidly as
possible. Et ry hour increases the necesblty
for large forces to protect Pennsylvania.
The battles of yesterday wcre not decisive,
and if Meade should be defeated, links.; Ive
hive a large- army, this State will be overrun
by the rebel,. "A. G. C invriN„
"NEW Youu„TriA. 3, IsrA
"To Gov. Mak), Harrisburg:
"Your telegram rmeired. Troops will
continue to be sent. One regiment .leaVes
to-day, another to-morrow, all in good pluck."
"Sous T. SruActrE.
Cos•. Ctu•lin's Testimony'
The following is an extract from a speech
made by Gov. Curtin. at • the Continental
lintel, Philadelphia, on the first of July, 1803,
shciwing the condition our State was in at
the time, and the alacrity with which Gov.
Seymour hurried on troops for its defence
"If General Meade's army is defeated,
hich God forbid, I need not say to intelli
gent Pennsylvanians what is next to occur.
Military men have concurred in the opinion,
and properly, that the defense of Pennsylva
nia from invasion—certainly of the city—
will be found on the banks of the Susque
hanna and certainly it is pleasant for me to
announce that the call made upon the peb
pie of Pennsylvania has been responded to
through the State m a manner much beyond
all official anticipation, and now front her
'mountains and valleys, from the homes and
public works, our loyal and devoted Penn
sylvanians are• on their way to the place of
rendezvous, and will soon be in arms to pro
tect you on the banks of the great river.
ask for 7,800 men from this city. now soon
ran I get them ? Do not measure them by
days, let it be hours. We asks l
fur help fralo _Yew lork—i! 101 l came. We
asked fhr help from New Jersey—it has come.
New England will respond ; but first let us
show that we are true to oar honor and pro
I❑ she GoN , gruor's ltet,s,...ge 011 the 7th of
December following , he thus acknowledged
the 'promptness of the. Democratic Gover
nors (,f New York and New Jerser . upon
the nvolorabl, occasion - referred to above :
"The rebels having actually entered the
State in some force, and the approach of
their whole army being imminent, the Presi
dent made a requisition for militia from this
and some of the neighboring 'States, and
several regiments from New York and New
Jersey were promptly sent."
More Radical Testimony.
In connection 'with this sUltiCel, We also
final the following, in the N.Y. " Commercial
Advertiser" of June 2:2, 1863, a Raticallonr
nal during, the war and now, and Alt present
engaged in calling Gov. Seymour a copper
4 , We should be guilty of a great injustice
were we not to give die credit. to the Gover
nors of this State and'ew Jersey, for their
zeal and promptitude ih this crisis. When
danger was impending, neither of them had
conditions to propose or terms to exact. The
only question was, who could first and most
effectually discharge his duty as the ruler of
a free and loyal commonwealth. They made
use of no if," and' or ' but' "
Goi•. Seymour and the N. V. itrots.—How
he Defended the Law, and Subdued
When Horatio Seymour W.SS Governor of
New York, in led:', Secretary Stanton under
took to draft twice as many men in the Ger
man and Irish districts of New York city, as
he required from the same number of enrol
led men in•the rural Radical districts. This
shameless outrage was investigated by a com
mittee appointed by President Lincoln, and
fully exposed. Its attempted enforcement
by Stanton caused a riot in the cityand Gov.
Seymour hastened to the scene to quell the
mob. This occurred five years ego. We
append Gov,.-Seymour's address to the rioters
on this occasion. It had the effect of allay
ing the excitement and dispersing the mob.
It is the glory of Gov. Seymour that whilst
he rigjited the wrongs of those who under
took to - redress their own grievances, he at
once restored order by his simple but earnest
appeal., The -Radicals have become so ob
tuse to everything pure and. patriotic that
they even assail this speech - of Goy. Sey
snour's, made to save his political enemies in
- New York from being lynched and their pro
perty from being destroyed: We point to it
with 'pride and ask that it shall be read by
every order -loving man in the country:
GOV. SEYMOURS SPEECH TO THE NEW "1-ORE
" My friends—l have conic down here from
the quiet of the.s,cuutry to see what was the
difficulty; to learn _what all this trouble was
concerning the draft. Let me assure you that
I am your friend: jl preartous cheering. )
You have been my friends! of Yes, yes!
That'l. so !" We are, and wili be again rj;
and now I assure you, my fellow-citizens,
that I am here to show you a test of my
friendship. [Cheers.] I wish to inform
that I have scut my Militant General to
Washington to confer with the authorities
there, and to have the draft suspended and
stopped. [Vociferous cheers.]
- "I ask you as good citizens to wait for his
return; and I assure you that I will do all
that I can to see that there is no inequality
and no wrong done to any one. I wish you
to take gcod care of all property as good cit
izens, and sec that every person is sate. The
safe-keeping of persons and property rests
with you, and I charge you to disturb neither.
It is your duty to maintain the good order
of the city, and I knot you will don. I wish
you now to separate as good citizens, and
you can a.. , ssiernble again whenever you wish
to do so. I ask you to leave all to the now,
and I will see to your rights. Wait until my
Idiutant returns from Washington, and you
will be satisfed. Listen to me, and see that
there is no harm dons ti persons or property,
but retire peaceably.'"
The following testimony in regard to this
speech was given by Mr..Schumaker, of the
New York Senate, in a eulogy of the Gover
nor's. course upon that occasion
"A worthy ozsntlemcn who now occupies
I. position on this and who was at that
time mayor of the city, ready
aid ha this matter. Tl7ek.e.4ilulliteagdosaynor's
raged for tWo or three days. n er? . Y"4
great cone of the people in the. .. '"1 . 7 , 1 [ 1 ,T
park, and I believe that it was at the ins.
tion of the honorable gentleman to whmii
have referred iMr. tipdykei that Governor
Seymour addretsed the crowd in front of the
city ball—was it not, sit?
• ' Mr. Opdyke shook his head.
Schumacker—d thought it was, sir.
I was so informed. I will give the gentleman
my authority. Senators Tweed and Cor-.
ncll and others told me that they were pre
sent when the °gentleman from New 1 ork
(Mr. Opdyke) requested Governor Seymour
to go out and address the gentlemen—l call
them gentletnen, the governor Called them
"friends." (Laughter.) I was there in Broad
way at the time, not connected with the Me
tropolitan police, but passing up and down
to see to what extent the riot had gone, and
I saw the crowd in the park and went over
there and saw Gov. Seymour addressing them,
and 1 lell gentlemen that a more orderly ga
thering of people I never saw in the city of
New York in my life at any politicarmeeting.
I could see no rioters there. They were evi
dently terror-stricken men—men who had
wandered down from different parts of the
city to the neighborhood of the city hall for
the purpose of seeing when this bloodshed
and riot wits to be stopped. I know some
thing of men's faces, and to me the faces of
those men had that appearance. They did
nut look, as the gentleman here to-day said
they did, like returned soldiers and vaga
bonds; they looked like men Who had the
anxiety of lathers and brothers, like frighten
ed citizens who had gone to the city hall us
the Most natural place to find protection.
They heard Gov. Seymour. Tie addressed
them as "friends." That, it appears, was a
great offense. It would seem from what has
been said here as if the governor should have
said: "You cursed scoundrels, what are you
doing here Y' Because there had been a riot
in New York the governor was to take it for
granted that the quiet men before him were
rioters, on the principle of the Irishman at
Donnybrook fair, " wherever you see a head
hit it." But Gov. Seymour took another
course. lie quietly addressed those citizens,
and they quietly went away, and I defy any
gentleman to point out a single man of that
crowd who committed any violence either
before, 11 Otte • , yit That time, dr after Abut
The rollowing P,roclainationr, by Governor
tiny Mont. during Vie progress of the rioti ex
hibit his zeal and sleterwriation to maiutam
peace in the city, and crush armed oppost
Lion to the laws :
FIRST PROeLAUATfoN oP <.ov. Ltirmorn,
"To the people of the city of New York:
"A riotous demonstration iu your city, ori.
ginated in opposition, to the conscription of
soldiers for the military - service of the United
States, lia:s swelled into cast proportions, dio
reefing Its fury against the property and lives
of peaceful citizens. I know that many of
those who have participated In these proceed
ing% would not have allowed themselves to
be carried to such extremes of violence and
of wrong, except under an apprehension of
injustice but such persons are reminded that
the only opposition to the conscription which.
can be allowed is an appeal to the courts.
"The right of every citizen to make such
an appeal will be maintained,' and the decis
ion of the courts must be respected and obey
ed by rulers and people alike. No other .
course is consistent with the maintenance of
the laws, the peace and order of the city, and
tie. safety of its inhabitants.
"Riotous proceedings must and shall be
put down. The laws of the state- of-Nov
York mnst be enforced, its peace and order
maintained, and the lives and property of all
its citizens protected at any and every- haz
ard. The rights of eVery_ citizen will be
properly guarded and defended by the chief
magistrate of the State.
I do therefore call upon all persons engq
ed in these riotous proceedings to retire to their
homes and employments, declaring to. them
that unless they do so at once I shall use all
the power necessary to restore the order and
peace of the city. I also call upon all well
diAposed persons, not enrolled for the preser
vation of order, to pursue their ordinary avo
"Gov. of Penn."
" Let all citizens stand firmly by the con
stitutional_ authorities, Sustaining law and
order in the city, and ready to answer any
such demand as circumstances may render
necessary for me make upon their services;
and they may rely upon a rigid enforcement
of the laws of this state against all who vio
late them.. " IfORATIO SEYMOUR,
" Whereas, It is manifest that combinations
for forcible resistance to the lava of the state
of New York, and the execution of civil and
criminal process, exist in the city and county
of New York, Whereby the peace and safety ,
of the city and the-lives and property of its
inhabitants are endangered ; and
" Whereas, The power of the said city and
county has been exerted, and is not sufficient
to enable the officers of the said city and
county to maintain the laws .of the state and
execute the legal process of its officers; and
" Whereas, Application has been made to
me by the sheriff of the, city and county of
New York to declare the said city and county
to be in a state of insurrection; now, there
"I, Horatio Seymour, governor of the state
of New York, and commander-in-chief of the
forces of the same, do, in its game and by its
authority, issue this prociathation in accord
ance with the statute in such cases made aml
provided, and do hereby declare the city and
county of New York to be in astute of insur
rection, and give notice to all persons that
the means provided by the laws of this state
for the maintenance of law and order will be
employed to whatever degree may be neces
sary, and that all persons who shall, after the
publication of this proclamation, resist, or aid
or assist in resisting, arty_force ordered out
by the governor to quell or suppress such in
surrection, will render themselves liable to
the penalties prescribed by law. -:-
" HORATIO SEYMOt R."
Wno SOAPED TILE TIORN?—No don t malt
people are familiar with the story of the fel
low soaping the clergyman's horn at camp
meeting, so that when he went to call the
congregation together be blew the soft soap
over his brother clergymen; he exclaimed ;
"Brethren, I have served the Lord thirty
years, and during that time never uttered a
profane word, but I'll be d—d if I can't
whip the man that soaped this horn." Some
two days after a tall, swarthy, villainous look
'ng desperado strolled on the grounds and
caned against a tree, listening to an exhor
tation to repent which was being made by
the preacher. After a while he became inter
ested, finally affected, and then, taking a po
sition on the anxious seat, commenced groan
ing, in the "very bitterness" of his sorrow
The clergyman walked down and attompted
to console him. No consolation—he WAS too
great a sinner, he said. No, he was too wick
ed, there was no mercy for him. " Why,
what crime have you committed?" asked the
preacher—" have you stolen ?" "Oh, worse
than that." "What, have yon by violence,
robbed female innocence of her virtue'?"
"Worse than that! Oh, - worse than that?"
"Murder?" T gasped the horrified minister.
"'Worse than that!" groaned the smitten
sinner. The excited minister commenced
"peelin g off" his outer giu-ments. "Here,
brother Cole," lie shouted, "hold my coat;
I've found the fellow that soaped- my horn !"
- Ctiowtxu 132•ss ; OR, WONIAN'S RIORTS.-
" Why shouldn't we crow Y' said the speckel
ed Hen. " Why not?" said • the white Eien.
"Why not ?" said all the Hens, p the question
Went round. "We are as clever, as strung,
as handsome, and as good every way as that
domineering old Cock; in my opinion we are
superior I" said the speckled Hen. " And in
mine," said.the white lieu. -And in mine,"
said all the Hens, much impressed and ex
cited by this new view of things. So they
practised, and stretched out their necks, and
stuck their heads on one side, all in imitation
of the old Cock ; and a very remarkable noise
they made. Bey day!" said Drover, stop;
ping as he ran through the yard to listen to
the hubbub, "my dear creatures, what are
you at? Give up this nonsense; while you
keep to clucking you are highly respectable,
but when you Lake to crowing you can't
think what ridiculous figures you cut—keep
to clucking, dears, keep to clucking r
ILE Coiumbus (Ohio) Journal tells the fol
lowing of Gen. Sherman "it one of the
Connecticut towns, where he WAS brought out
on the platform to be seen by his fellow citi
zens. just betore the train 1011, he observed u.
tall, awkward looking tellow approaching
the cars . , elbowing the crowd in the most ex
cited manner, and bellowing, 'Sherman!
Sherman t don't you know me?' The Gen
eral intimated that he did not, at the moment,
recognize his questioner as a familiar cc
quaintsnce. 'Don't you remember, down in
Georgia, stopping ene day on the march
where there were a crowd of fellows looking
on at a chicken tight ?' The General laughed.
_Yes, he did remember. 'Well,' said the fel
low, with a grin of inefficable satisfaction
and modest triumph, 'that — vms my-rooster
what whipped.' "
S. , ecE , s.—Every man must patiently bide
hi, time. Ile must wait, not in listless idle
ness, not t in useless pastime, not in-querulous
dejection, but inconstant steady fulfilling and
accomplishing his task, that when the occa
sion comes he may be equal to it. The tal
ent of success is nothing more than what you
can do well, without a thoUght of fame, If
it comes nt all, it will come because it is de
served, and because it is sought after. It is
a verb indiscreet and troublesome ambition
which cares so much about what the world
says of us ; •to be always anxious about the
effect of what we do or say, to be alirays
- ziouti et; to hear We echoes of our ow-Kroices.
professor was explainth„
ing to which the body is ,
every six years.; "Thus Made“
said lie, addressing a jolly blone, :
widestwake face, "in six years you
no loner Madernoisselle F." "I hope so,
relined the unsophisticated, casting down her
praotieal joke does not always end so
harmtes, as in the case of Nathaniel Apple
ton, who IZ)und upon riding up to the house
of his beloved that his rival's horse NMI
hitched at the gate. Unhitching hint and
going. him a smart stroke with a rawhide, he
walked in and asked whose horse that was
cantering down the street. It need not be
said that he found the coast clear at once.
Jon NORTON, who lately lost his wife, was
not a man of very deep emotions, and what
he did feel and think he kept pretty much
to himself. Some of his neighbors had re
marked that he took his bereavement quite
coolly, and one even ventured to say to him,
one day, that he took his affliction little to
heart. " said Job," I haven't blurted
-round much about it; but inwardly I'm Just
as mad as any of ye !"
As editor o nce said to a young mat, Who
was ab o ut to wed the scissors and paste :
"My young friend, you are about to become,
I learn, au editor of a newspaper. Permit
an ohl , man to give this advice. If you do
,ire success in that capacity you should . in
each paper publish one column for a sensible
Wan, and two for a fool."
"3141TIrEit," said a lad,"is it wrong to break
egg shells?" "Certainly not, my dear," re
plied the mother; "but what do you ask
such a silly question for ?" "Because I have
just dropped the basket with all the eggs in
it, replied he.
NAI,-ENI'ENDEIL - 411 school
Viniere—no offense to Bishop
e4lll theojy accord
a kt*sly renewed