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uk} i(c n osimzirmes ImorK, (11 ,
N. CO 1:1: STATE Sr. Atill PARK.
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_ _ _
We have one of the best Jobbing Offices to the
.;ate, and are prepared to do any kind of
aaerk, in large or small orders, at as reasonable
s and in as good style as any e,tablisliment
an the country.
Nsho J'N u ress
ld be rulded to
Editor and Proprietor.
BuU C,55 goticro.
E. CA NIP] I.VUSEN,
111 , 1!er of thr Peace, Farrar I Fall 111111.11 w-,
ra ,, , Pa.
iIENItY M. RIBLET,
Att..ruev at Law, Peach street, above Pnion
ih^pnr, Erin, /107.67.
y at Law, ( Erin County, Pa,
and oth,:r attea.b.,l to
1,•:(!1 ln Pine, Whltewood ('here'. Ash,
w a l n ut and oak Ltunber, Lath and Shingles,
e, state st reel . , North of H. It, Depot, Erie,
GEO. W. GUNNISON
Atto at Law, and Justice of the Peace,
I.nsit on and Claim Agent, Conveyancer and
Office in Itindenieclit's block, sotith
of Fifth and State idreetx, Erie, Pa.
• E. M. COLE ek SON,
Binders and Blank Book Manufacturers,
owl Kepdone National Bank.
DLL 0. L. P.LLIOTT,
11thtlit, So. 503 State Street, opposite Ilrowit's
lintel, Erie. Pa. Office hours from 814 A. M. to
12 M., and from Ito 5 P. X 0e10'47-tf.
SALTSMAN Sr CO.,
Wholecale and Retnil Dealerg In Anthracite,
Bituminous and Blnekamith Coal. Office corner
Peach and 12th strectq, Erie, Pa.
x. a. Ts mAN. .[Se.'33-4 1 . 4 R. J. 5AL15X.1.1q.
Nader, 13-relcer and Dealer In 'reps, }tarloy,
Lager, &e. Proprietor of Ale and
1,04,vr Breweriel and .Ifalt Warelirrnces. Erie,
W. E. 3.1.1.(31L14,
0111ee In lioaentwelg's Mock, north
side of the Part. Erie, Pa.
FRANK WINCIIELL & CO.,
Auction and Commission Merchants, and Real
mute Agents, 822 State street (corner Ninth,)
Erie, Pa. Advances made on consignments.
Country Vondues attended to itt any part of
Tailor and Clothes Cleaner, Union Bloek,
shove Dr, Bennett's office. Clothes made, cleari
-1 aml repaired on short notice. Terms as re
'enable as any.
THEO. C. APENCER. ACK7I:II. SIIERILAN
SPENCER & STIERMAN,
ktimnses nt Law, Franklin, Ih. Office In
K, :'s building, Liberty street. Pithole City,
over Kemp 's Bank, I rohntlen street.
( . ..liertlons promptly made In ull parts of tho
oil ree,les. jal2.
Wh.)le , ale dealers in hard awl soft. coal, Ede,
Pa. Having di +M of our dock property to
the above named 111111,1 re necessarily retire from
the coal trade, recommending our successors as
eminently worthy of the eontidence andratrou
jge of our ohl friend* anti the public.
J.V.N7-tf. scurr. RANKIN S CO.
JUDiION ,1,; WILDER
Mann I . :laurel . . and Wholesale ,flealers In Tin,
Tapm and Pres Fed Ware, Stove Pipe. Stove
Trimmings, tc., Waterford, Erie Co., ra. Or
der, by mall promptly attended to. Jan:).
Opplkite Union Depot, Erie, 'Pa.. Jas. Camp
bell, proprietor. House open at all hours. The
bar and tablt• always supplied With the choicest
that the markets affOrd.
CHAPIN dz BARnErr
Physician , : aria F 4 urg , alN. No. 10 Nol,le
Birk*. Otnee opon day ant it lit. Dr. Barri At's
re,liteure, No. WI Weqt sth St. iny161.7-Iy.
Union 31111 g, Eric Co., Pa., George Tabor,
proprietor. Good accommodations and mode
GEO. C. BENNETT, M. D.,
Phyvielan aryl Surgeon. Ea,t Park St.,
over Ifaver.ttelett flour store,—boards at the res.
IdLnee of C. W. Kelso, - 241 floor , oath of the M.
E, Chord], on SaY,afras street. t Mice hours
from 1I a. to. tittil 2 p. rn. ukylol,6-tf.
J. . 11A7.1.0CK,; A. n. RICHMOND,
Ex le, Pit.• s. Nteathille, Pa. .
HALLOCIC ez itteirmoND,
Attotn . ey,; at Law and F.;olteltors or Patents,
?) North Pat lc place, Et le,,Pa. Per , ons de
siring to obta,n J. erst Patent for their inven
tion,, will please call or addass as above. Fees.
rett,nahle. Terra, y t,,1,1 for patentee', Spe
cial attention given - to eolle , tions. tny7-Iy.
F. W. Kinmr,Ert,
Jtl,llee 01 the Peace, Peach street, six doors
south of Buffalo street, South yrle.
S. S. SPENCER. SELDEN MARVIN.
spencer 4t: Marvin, Attorneys - and Counselioni
!it Law. °Mee Paragon Eidek, near North West
cornet a the Publie.Square, Erie; I'a.
H. V. C.L.IUS,
healer IU all kinds of Family Groceries and
Provisions, Steno Ware, (t.c., and wholesale deal
er In Wlnes,Laquors, Clizani, Tobacco, Se., No. 21
Einst.rlfth street, Erie, Pa • Ji4Yi7-lf.
E. 1. FRASER, Z.
Heiticepathie Plivsielan and Surgeon. tififen
and Residence f Peach St., opposite the Park
Reuse. Office hours from 10 to 12 a. m., 2t05 p.
in., and 7 to 9 p. m.
JOHN H. IfILLAR,
Ennlncser and Sarveynr. Itev..}Acnr.a mr-
Ler shrtn Street and Ew.t E.uht rrle.
Opposile Union Depot. A. W. Vnn Taasell,
Proprietor. House open at all hours. Table and
Lar supplied with the best in market. Charges
Corner Peach and Bulltslo sts. John Boyle,
proprietor. Beat of ucoomincxlntlons for people
from the country. Good stable attached. .
New Store, Walther's Block.
NO. 808 STATE STREET.
The subscriber would call the attention of the
public to his splendid stock of
Spring and Summer Dry Goods,
Just received and offered at
riPRECEDENTLY LOW PRICES!
I have a large assortment of
Domestics, Prints, Dress Goods, S:c.,
tx - Ai g ht at low prices and consequently can sell
them very low. Call and examine my stock.
Goods shown with pleasure.
J. F. WALTIIEIt,
Sus Stale St.
1301CF.rt & FUESS,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in nil kinds of
SHELF AND HEAVY
AMERICAN Sr, FOREIGN
Atml3, Bellows, Nude, Spikes,
Leather and Robber Belting,:,
Machine Packing, Cutlpry,
Saws, Files, &c.
Aka, a general assortment of Iron, Stec
and Carriage Hardware.
411 - Store at the old stand of Mr. J. V. IniYEI:
east side of State street a few doors north o
John Lindt, 1310 Peach Street,
Retail Dealer In
GI Haring lately opened an entirely new stock
g O Oll9, / am prepartd to oiler superior induce
taents to all WO lnay give me a call.
liumetabcr the 1)113013Ni gogiu greet, Routh
91 ttit Porn. plo DPK/330
CHEAP GOODS !
Wholesale and Retail
GROCERY AND PROVISION STORE,
WINES AND LIQ,UOIIS.
Successor to P. Behinraleeker, is now re
ceiving a splendid assortment of
4mocERIEs, ritowsioNs, WINES,
Lignors, Willow, Wooden and Stone Ware
Fruits, Nuts, d:c. A large stock of
TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
Call and see us, at the
Grocery I - leatclquartersii,
American Block, State SL, Erie, Pa.
my0 4 67-tf. F. SCHLAUDECKER..
11 5(1.1 1 ,4 et Ic.
7 1-75 5.001 7.01 1 1 400
4.00 i 7.00,12.00 20.00
5.00, 0.5011 21.00
'2160 :30.n0'50.00 1 i 55.00
Wholesale and Retail Grocery Store.
'WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS,
North-East Corner Park and French St.,
Would respectfully call the at tent ion of t he com
munity to their large stock. of
Corocerips anti Provisions,
1 1 1111(11 they are tle,lretvt to',:elLat
THE VERY LO VEST yth , , SHILE PRICES!
Sugar::. Coffees, Teas, Syrups
rOll - Atv4y.,
4 not r•orpassi , tlln the elty,as they arrprepared
0 prove to alrwho give them a call.!
Ths y aho lzeeii on hand a superior lot of
for the wholesale trade, to which they direct
the attention of the public,
Their motto Is, "quick sales, small profits and
a full equivalent for the money." ,
I] .A N I_. 0 N Aro 13 It 0. ,
Have on hand a splendid assortment of
PROVISION'S, YANKEE 'NOTIONS,
• 3 , ..1.A.1VT1LEU.• NW2lllr,
CHOICE NEW FRUITS, &C.
• Those favoriug us with a adl will go away
satisfied that our prices are lower than those of
auy other house in the trade.
xl4 delivered to any part of the city free of
THE OLDEST ESTABLISHED
Carpet & Dry Goods Rouse
iN N. W. PENTNSYLvavi.
Cl J: :t f i n s inplet k e i s n t os oc , k l lf an Sh n eatinfs es Erl a t i ,l,=L c il l
Mobairs, Alpacas, s bei r aines, etc. Also,
wirrrip. GOODS, liosiravY,
GLOVES AND NOTIONS,
Clalliand get prices before purchasing.
npr3'67-Iy. No. 500, Marble Front, State St.
New Dry Goods Store !
GEC,. DECIKErt s
No. I= Peach St.,
Has on hand a splendid stock of Dry Goods,
DOMESTICS; PRINTS, GINGILIMS, FINE
ALPACA, ORGANDIES, LAWNS,.
Black and Colored Silks, Paisley and Summer
Shawls. Table Linens and Spreads,
Yankee Notions, etc.,
comprising a complete • assortment of every.
thing In the
DRESS AM) DRY GOODS LINE,
which he offers very cheap for cash. Ire invites
competition, and requests every one to call and
examine before purchasing elsewhere.
niyl2-tim. GEO. DECKER., I= Peach St.
AyF. OFFF.It for ',alert number of good nines
in diircrent parts of thecounty at mate
reduction 'from former prices. Buyers
should not fail to see our BA before purcha,ing,.
I , IIIST FAltNi—P; ;is acres, 5 miles west of the
city, fair building:, orchard of grafted fruit, all
kinds of fruit, soil all the host 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,s2lFrench street ,a form
er owner, or John Carter, the present owner.
SECoND FARNI—Is the David Bassett place,
and formerly a part of thoThos. McKee proper
ty; 71 acres, about ten acres timber which has
not been culled; 2 story new frame dwelling
house, new barn. Fences good. Price, $7,000;
about 52,500 in hand. of the best sand
We belleve.the above farms in point of soil,
character of the neighborhood, schools, church
es, &c., &c., offer attractions seldom found In
this county, and more, they are cheap.
BARGAINS IN BUILDING LOTS
S Building Lots, Price eloo.
S .. ~ ..
3 16 • " rn On to I/AS
and DO, north east corner Bunt° and Chestnut
streets. 'desirable property is about 120
rods from the depot, dry gravel soll,goodwater.
A number of fine Dwellings and a large store
have been built on the block this season, and
quite a number more Will be built the coming
year. We think them to be the best invest
ments in a small way now offering. Terms e5O
in band, balance on time.
- COTTAGE HOUSE,
Modern Style, Complete Finish, all the Mod
ern eonveniences, situate on Myrtle lioDupen
Ninth and Tenth strectS—the Dr. Willlltlin "pro
perty—%2' City Lot.
At great reduction; a number of Private
!deuces, at prices much reduced. Now Ls the,
time to get bargains.
A number of Lots on Third and Fourth stxeets
between Holland rind Gernmn. Terms 2.50 to
:oo In hand, balance on six y_ears' time.
Ja..111-tf. HAYES & KEPLER.
Farm for Sale.
risHE UNDEII.SIONED offers for sale his vain-
I able farm, on the Kuhl road, in Harbor
Creek township, one mile sonth of the Colt Sta
tion road, and eight miles from Erie. 'troll
tains tlfty-flye acres and eighty perches all im
provedand In the highest state of cultivation.
The land is equal to the very best in that section
of the county. The buildings comprise a 2rto
ry crania house with l 4 story kitchen and good
cellar under the whole; wood house and Work
house; 2. barns, each 30x45 feet ; a sited 7 'feet
long NI: Itli stable at the end; and all thence ssar ,
ry outbuildings. A first class well of soft atel,
which never fails, is at the kitchen door. heti)
is an orchard with 110 of le trees, all gr fteo,
and bearing; and an abu ance of almost very
other kind of fruit grown n this neighborhood , .
The only reason why I wish to sell is that I afti
going West to embark in another occupation.
Terms made known by applying to me on the
premises, or to Hon. Elijah Ilabbitt, "
at-Law, Erie, I'a. J. A. SAWT
dec.s-tf. " Post 011iye Address
Eugene Wright & Co.,
WYOMING VALLEY, LEHIGH
PITTSTON, BEAVER CREEK
AND MOUNT CARMEL
Principal °ince, Wright's Brick Block, corner
Washington and Center Sty., Corry, Pa.
01lice in F.rW, Pa., with H. B. Haverstick, No. 9
East Park Row. .1313-3 m
Cld.ilit.li ..%; Cw' OODWIN,
Jos. D. Clark, of the firm of Clark & Metcalf,
and John S. Goodwin, of the firm of Eliot,
CloodwinA Co„ having associated together for
the purpose of doing a general banking Nul
-1 1 CS .4 in all its branches, opened on Wednesday,
April lst; in the roam recently oecupied by the
Second National flank, corner State street and
Park 'tow; huceeetlituz to the business of Clark
s Metcalf, who dissolved partnership on theist
of April, ISG% The firm of Eliot, Goodwin
Co., also dissolving on the sante date, we hope
for a continuance of the patronage heretofore
given ns. npt2-tf.
JOll PRINTING of every kind, in large or
Small quantities, plain or colored, done In
the best style, and at zuggcalto prICCB, P. ;he
• - 013 S E R
P. A. BECKER & CO.,
Til;4 rthtellt of
Cash is the Motto!
ILtNLON & BRO.,
No. COI French St
Forms for Sale..
A7l. If, L. SMITII
Wholesale Dealers In
n`fo. H. GOODIVJN
1100FLANDN GERMAN BII TERS,
Hoofiand's German. Tonic,
The great Remedies for all Inseams of the Liver,'
Stomach or Dlgcstlro Organs. r
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Is composed of, the pure julecs (or, as the y E:f
medicinally termed, Extr ac t s ) of hoots,,
Herbs an d Barka, TT making a prepam..t
Lion highly conceit- 41 trated and entirely
free from alcoholic admixture of ally
Ito°lland's German Tonic
Is a combination of all the; Ingredients of the
Bitters, with the purest quality of Santa Cruz
Bum, Orange, etc., making ono of the most
pleasant and agreeable remedies ever offered to
Those preferring a Medicine, free from Alco
holic admixture, will use
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
These wile have no objection to the conthlnn
lon of thoilitters; as stated, trlll use
lIOOFLA.ND'S GERMAN TONIC
They are both equally good, and contain the
some medicinal virtues,
the choice between the
two being a mere matter of taste, the Tonic be
ing the most palatable. • k
The stomach, from a variety of causes, such
as Indigestion, Dys- pepsin., Nervous De
bility, etc., is very ei apt to have its func
tions deranged. The Llver,sympathizing
as closely as It does with the Stomach,
then becomes affected, the result of which Is
that the patient suffers from several or more of
the, following, diseases:
C'onstlpation, - Flatulence, Inward Piles, Full
ne,s of Blood to the Head. Acidity of the Stom
ach, Nausea, heartburn, Disgust for Faxi,Full
nets or Weight in the Stomach, Sour Eructa
tions, Sinking or Fluttering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of tho Head. Hurried or
:Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Bonsai].Ons when In a
lying posture, Dimness of Vision ,'Dots or Webs
before the Sight, Dull Pain In the Head, Dell•
clones- of Perspiration Yellowness of the Skin
and Eyes, Pain in the Side, Hack, Chest, Limbs,
etc., Sudden Flushes of Heat, Burning of the
Flesh, Constant Imaginings of Evil and Great
Depresidon of Spirits.
Tho sufferer from these diseases should exer
cisc the greatest cautjon in the selection of a
remedy for his case, purchasing on 1 y
that which he is as-,cured from his in
vestigations and in- NJ , r'guiries possesses
true merit,' is skill- fully compounded is
free from injurious ingredients and has estab
lished for itself a reputation for the cure of
these diseases. In this connection we would
submit these well-known remedies—
Die. C. M. JACKSON,
Twenty-two years since they were first Intro
duced Into this country front Germany, during
which time they have undoubtedly performed
more cures, and benctltted suffering humanity
to a greater extent, than any other remedies
known to the public.
These remedies will effectually cure Liver Com
pl a int Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chronic
or Nervous Debility, r Chronic Diarrhea,
Diseases of the Kid- _U net's and all d Ness
es arising from a dls- ordered Liver,
Stomach, or Intestines.
Restating from any canso whatever; Prostrn•
lion of tho System, induced by Severe
Labor, flardships, Exposure,
Thcre is no medicine extant4qual to these
reiny,lies in such eases. A tone and.vigor is im
parted to the whole system, the appetite is
strertgthened, food is enjoyed, the stomach di
gests:promptly, jho blood is purified, the com
plexion becomes sound and healthy, the yellow
tinge is eradicated from the eyes, a bloom is
given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous
invalid become's 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
BrrrErta, or the TONIC, an elixir that will in
stil new life into their veins, restore in a meas
ure the energy and ardor of more youthful days,
build up their shrunken forms and give health
and happiness to their remaining years.
It Is a Well estalill , hol fact thnt fully one-half
of the female portion of our population
are seldom in the en- T Joyment of good.
health; or, to use jj their own expres
sion, "never leel well," They are lan
guid, devoid of all energy, extremely nervous,
and have no appetite.
To this class ofpenions the lIITTEftS, or the
TONIC, is especially recommended.
Weak and delicate children are made strong
by the use of either of these remedies. They
will core every case of MALLISMUII, without
fall. Thousands of Certificates have accumula
ted in the hands of the proprietor, but space
will allow of but few. Those,itwill bo observed,
are men of note and of such standing that they
must be believed.
T lil kS 'l'l. 31(1N 1.A.7-.S ;
ZION. GEORGE W,'WOODWARD,
Lx-Chief justice of the Supreme 'Court of
Pennsylvania, writes: _
PHILADELPHIA, March 16,1£67.
"I find lloolland's German Bitters Is a
good tonic, useful in A diseases of the di
gestive ortfans, and of great benefit in
casesof debility.and want of nervous ac
tion in the system. Yours truly,
GEO. W. M IIIPODWABB."
HON. JAMES THOMPSON,
Judge of the Supreme Court of Penusylionla.
PITILADELPIIIA, April 2q,1860.
"I consider Hoofiand's German Bitters a valu
able medicine in case of attacks of Indigestion
or Dyspepsia. I can certify this from my expe
rience. Yours with resp ect.
FROM REV. JOS. H. KENNARD; D. D.,
Pastor of the Tenth Baptist Church, Phila. -
Dn. JAcksoN—Dear Sir :—I have frequently
been requested to connect my name with rec
ommendations of different kinds of medicines,
but regarding the practice as out of thy appro
priate sphere, I have in all cases declined; but
with a clear proof in various Intitances,
and particularly in "lkj my own family, of
the usefulness of Dr. 1: 1 1 Hoolland's German
Bitters, I depart for once from my usual
course to express my full conviction that, for
General Whility of the System, and especially
for Liver Complaint., it Is a safe and valuable
preparation. In mono Cliße9 It may fail; but,
tonally, T doubt not, it will ho very beneficial to
those woo suffer from the above cause.
Yours very respectfully,J. H. IZENNARD,
• Eighth, below Coates, St.
FROM REV. E. D. FENDILL,
AsNistant Editor Christian Chronicle, Maul 'a
I hai•e derived decided benefit from the use of
ifoonand's German Bitters, and feel it my priy
liege to recommend them as a most Taluable
Louie to all who are suffering front General De
bility or from dLseases arising from derange
ment of ,the Liver. Yonra truly,
E. D. FMCDALL.
lroolland'a Genhan Remedies arc counterfeit
ed. See that the Sig- na t tire of C. M.
JACKSON is on the Vt wrapper of each bot
tle. All others are 1../ counterfeit. Princi
pal office and menu- factory at the Ger
man Medicine Stare, No. a"11 Arch 'Arcot, Plain&
CIIAS. M. EVANS, Proprietor.
Formerly C. M. JACKSON & CO.
Gerrpit Biters, pFTlL.xtdil:i, sozen 1 g o o
llooflana's German Tonic, putt:min rip_oribet
tles, $1 50 per bottle, or Lau dram for Fr 60.
Is DO not forget to examine well the Article
you beylU Ort;vx to Bet the Ccuutne.
ERIE, PA., THURSDAY. AFTERNOON, AUGUST 13, 1868
The Noble Block Dry Gtoods Store !
GREAT AND GRAND OPENING OF
SPRING AND MIMI DRESS GOODS !
$lOO,OOO Worth of New and Desirable Patterns,
For Wigs and atom, consisting In part of
Summer Silks, Russdt Nixtures,,Chene Poplins, Peons,
ORANDIES, LAWNS, BIARSAILLES, WRITE AND PLAIN BUFF.
WHITE GOODS, AND GREAT VARIETY !
NAINSOORS, JACONETTS, SWISSE3, ETC
Marsailles Quilts from $2.50 and Upwards.
We keep all kink of goods usually called for in a first-olass Dry Goods Store, and buy no refuse
goods, but endeavor to keep theme that will please all who want good and durable articles.
EDSON, CHURCHILL & CO.,
JUST RECEIVED, A LARGE STOCK OF
Alpacas---Black, Brown and `Drab---Splendid Goods !
TO BE BOLD AWAY DOWN BELOW THE HABEET
A Huge" Stock of Delaineig,
Very tEruldsomo Patterns, Superior to any iti Town.
THE LARGEST STOCK OF PRINTS IN TOWN,
Consisting of Merrimac, Spragues, Americans, Coehecoca, and all other popular makes.
tali PI 011,1 DEO ;I a ;WV; ilk ITaiL4Ailkiki:
'flint everybody has been calling for and can now be supplied with. They are going like the dew
r * \~
In the Market. It! York Mill% Wamstnto, Lansdale% Fruits of the Loom, &c., 4te
20.000- Yards Cheap Muslins,
From 6 to 121.2 Coots. •
We have Just received from the 31anntactori
-50,000 Yards of Brown Muslim
That we are willing that our customer , ' should carry away, as wo have not room for them. Our
counters aro loaded down with Domestic Goods, bought previous to the
LATE ADVANCE IN THE EASTERN MARKET
Now is the time to boy, before they go higher.
CALL AT THE LIVE STORE OF ,
Edson, Churchill & Co.,
Next door South of the Post Office.
NEW 9L" :Y . 1 2 F. ,
NEW PRESSES, AND SUPERIOR
$ SOB PRINT/Ar
.... .r 4 ,,.. 47 , 11.
le :esb. ~
-, . —, If - ' ..urd 1‘ 1 - ..i ' •. ,
North-West Corner of State Street and the Park.
MOST COMPLETE MANNER,
Job Printing of Every Description
In a style of unsurpassed neatness, and at prices to compete with any other Waco in the North
West. Oar PuEsats aro of tho
MOST IMPROVED KIND,
Onr TYPE nit NEW, and of the NEATEST STYLES, and our Wonnicas cowl to any in the coon
try. With the Machinery and Material we now possess., we feel fully warranted In
claiming that NO OFFICE In the western Part of the State EXCELS, and
only one or two equal us, in facilities for turning oat work In a •
RAPID AND SATISFACTORY MANNER
EVERY STYLE OP PrgINTING.
Received, and work warranted not to be Inferior to that done In the Eastern clUets.
Cards, Letter and Bill Heads, ' Circulars, Statpnients,
And all the kinds of work in use by Business Men.
ENGRAVING, LITHOORAPRING, &e.
We have made arrangements with the largest and best establishment in Buffalo for procuring
any sort of Engraving that may bo needed, in as good style and at
A LESS PRICE THAN IF THE ORDER WAS SENT TO THEM DIRECT..
Buildings, Machinery, Seals, Autograph's, Mal .s, Portraits, &c.,
fly entrusting them to us will be assured of agood piece o work in the most prompt and satisfue
tory manner. Engravings furnished either n Wood ,Stone or Metal.
3300 k Binding, Rini= tg, &c.
In this department we have facilities that are unsurpassed. Persel is having printing I b he done
that requires Ruling or Bind lug in connection, will find it to their it detest to entrust It ro us. We
will guarantee that it shall be performed in a workmanlike manner , and that the chart:01011 be
as moderate as can be afforded.
The liberal patronage este:Weil to this office during the Last two years !nut eneou caged us to
make every effort possible to deserve the favors of our friends, and e now take espc clot gratin=
cation in informing them and the public that wo have tit:let-Doled in XI Mug Up an est ablishment
equal_ to every requirement of the community.
We are determined to compete with the best, and only ask a trial *do satisfy any o tie that wo
claim no more than we are Justly entitled to.
Constantly on handn hill Bondy of Attn,,LwA r Jindlate of the Feet* hod Coasts ,blo'a Blank§
of the Mast opyreved ferine. Who, l'iMZ 01 even , =at war artadrid,. 1114 10 or ul
TUE LARGEEIT STOCK OF
Ravtng lIU.oI up our office In the
We arro prepared to do
Special attention given to the printing of
Forties wanting Cuta of
No. 3,Noble Mock.
The Demagogue's Song.
AIR- "Miss ELLICANSEGO."
The demagogue sat in his easy chair ;
Counting his bonds was he ;
And he turned up his nose at Seymour and
And called them a terrible traitorous pair,
While he sang to himself in glee : •
"The people are saddled for us to ride,
And booted and spurred are we;
We rowel well-every panting side,
Aiul as safe on their brawny backs abide
As Sinbad's Old Man of the Sea.
"We gave them paper for what we hold,
At not quite half of the face
But we'll get full, payment in good, hard
(Though laboring men are bought, and sold,)
If we only win this race !
"The war is over—so some folks say ;
• But certainly that won't do;
We must keep it up till election-day
(Till then at least we can make it pay,)
Hurrah for the red, white and blue !
"Hurrah for that glorious hero, Grant !
• The demagogue's choice is he ;
He'd speak if he could, but ho luckily can't,
And the masses won't know what a 'regular
A 'glorious hero' can be.
"I have misgivings; I must confess,
That we can't put the ticket through ;
That the people at last are beginning to
A national debt Is a blessing to bless—
A ring of a chosen few.
"But away with misgivings ; for who can
The 'loyal from getting their pay?
It is only three hundred and fifty per cent.
On every dollar of paper they lent
Toward keeping the war under way !
"Hurrah for the flag of our country, then ;
For, written on every fold,
I see, inscribed by J. Cook's pen,
'Down with rebels,' which means all men
Who won't pay our bonds in gold I"
Where Does the Peoples Money Go?
[From the Easton Ma.) Argus.]
Over FIFTEEN HUNDRED MILLIONS
OF DOLLARS have been collected by the
UNITED STATES Government, in the shape
of TAXES, since the close of the war I
Just think of it !
One-half of the National debt !
WHERE HAS THE MONEY GONE!
Is the debt any less ?
No IT IS MORE than it was three yearS
While Congress has been making the ne
gro the white man's equal, and "reconstruct-
ing, ' and impeaching, FIFTEEN HUN
DRED MILLIONS HAVE BEEN TAKEN
FROM THE POCKETS OF THE FARM
ERS, THE MECHANICS AND THE LA
BORERS.OF THE NORTH !
The people were told by the Radical 'pa
triots and thieves and bummers, that the close
of the war would see a restored Union, with
peace and prosperity. and happiness. Well,
the war ended three years ago, the South
laid down its inns and surrendered, but Rad
ical lies4.ilities have not ceased. The fight
'still goes on against eight millions of white
men, women and children, and it costs the
country just Five Hundred Millions a year—
that's the price.
WIEST, NAB BECOME, OF THESE FIFTEEN
Where have they gone to?
HAVE THEY GONE TO PAY THE
NO. Not a bit of it I
How is it that in spite of ail this taxation
—notwithstanding one-half of the whole Na
tional debt has been raised from the sweat
and toil of the people, the burden is as
heavy, as oppressive, as crushing now as
Fellow citizens, these are questions for you
to answer. Don't ' allow yourselves to be
hoodwinked. Don't let dust be thrown in
your eyes by the conspirators who are steal
ing your rights and your money at the same
When you are asked next November for
your vote in favor of Grant, who is the tool
of a crazy Congress, demand to know
WHAT HAS BECOME OF THE FIF- ,
TEEN HUNDRED MILLIONS OF DOL
LARS taken out of yourpockets during the
past three years.
Ask theni the reason why the South,: now
that the negroes arefree, produces only one
half what it formerly raised.
Ask them if the Fifteen Hundred Mil
lions have not gone to
SUPPORT A GREAT NEGRO BOARD
ING HOUSE in the South? And to
'SUPPORT A STANDING ARMY
OVER THE SOUTH, in order that we may
NEGRO JUDGES !
NEGRO LEGISLATURES !
Instead of appropriating those fifteen hun
dred millions of dollars to the payment of
the public debt, they have expended 4t for
the maintenance of a grand system of pauper
ism, BLACK pauperism, and Congress has
just voted to continue' the STUPENDOUS
ROBBERY another sear.
What is the remedy? Yon have it in
your own handS. Vote for men for every
office, from President down, who are OP
POSED to these outrageous swindles.
Vote for a President who will agree to—
ABOLISH THE NEGRO BUREAU and
let the negroes-shift for themselves. . •
ABOLISH THE EXPENSIVE STAND
ING ARMY in the South.
But Grant won't do this. Ho says he has
no opinions of his own, and will do just as
Vote for Seymour and Blair !
Facts for the Poor Man.
Atom]. of flour used to cost $4 to $5.
Black 'Republican legislation has enhanced
it threefold. This is a tax upon the bread
the poor man's children cat!
The rich man May possess a million in
bonds. but they arc not taxed. The poor
man's house, however, is taxed—and if the
taxes aro not paid mho house will be sold at
tax sale over his head. The money got from
that salellnally gets into tho bondholder's
pockets, in the way of Interest on his cou
If the labering man owns no house, still
he pays taxes on the one he lives in, in the
way of enhanced rents, which are the result
of class legislation.
The poor man used to get $1.30 or $2 per
day in gold or silver. Now he gets paid in
paper, worth about ill cents on the dollar.
However, he pays more than twice as much
for the food his family eats. This is the tithe
levied upon him by "loyalty."
The rich mina Is getting richer and the
poor man poorer. This is the prize the poor
man won in the Black Republican lottery.
Houseless poor man, that untaxed bond
, lager has your cot in his pocket. It is the
xaatexing coupon on the end of his bond!
."Xte best government in the world'
mesabsdette where all legislation is in the in
terest, af t niggers and bondholders, and where,
poor lildte men pay tribute to Yankee Na
3lesican : peonage is the - slavery of delin
quent taxpayers, who are sold for a term of
years: In America the peonage is voluntary
and perpetual. file Mexican poor man has
the moral advantage of the American!
Do - You CALL TIM REPUDIATION ?-0n
the back of the legal tender notes issued un
der the act of February 25,'67, the following
pledge is given: ,
"This is a legal tender for all debts Public
and Private except Duties on Imports and
Interest on the Public Debt and in ex
change for U. S. six per cent. Twenty Years
redeemable at the pleasure of the
States after five years.'
The "Five Years" have expired. Is it
repudiation to redeem the bonds with these
notes? Again, see back of notes issued en
der the net of July 11,1860, and read the fol
"This is a legal tender for all debts public
and private except duties on imports and in
terest on the public deb: "and is receive
able in payment for all loans made to the
Can anything be more explicit The bond
, holders loaned greenbacks to the Govern
; meat and the Government says its notes
' shall be received in payment thereof. Now
that greenbacks are worth considerable - more
than at the time the bondholders paid green
backs for their bonds,'and as they are "ex
changable for United States six per cent.
twenty years bonds redeemable at the pleas
ure of the United States after five years," we
would again ask—is it repudiation to redeem
the bonds in greenbacks?
Viz best !brims of notes and blanks 111 the
city at the Muria dice. tf.
Gov. Seymour at home.
A correspondent of the N. Y. Sun has late
ly paid a visit to Gov. Seymour, and gives
the result of his trip, as follows:
"The Governor, as the Democratic nomi
nee is familiarly known by all his friends and
neighbors—and that includes pretty much
everybody in this region—" the Governor"
resides in a plain, unpretending farm cottage,
about two miles north of. and overlooking
the city of Utica. Something in the outward
appearance of the house, though not exactly
in the architecture, something in the pasto
ral air that surrounds it, something in the
approach to it, and in the view from the ver-,
andah that stretches along its front—some
thing there is in all these features. of the
Governor's home that, while not affording
particular points of resemblance, inevitably
calla to one's mind Mount Vernon. A snug
little farm of about three hundred and fifty
acres surrounding this rural retreat has been
the property of Mr. Seymour and his ances
tors for halt' a century. The house in which
the proprietor now resides was built for a
tenant of the farm, and when, a,few years
ago, Mr. Seymour grew weary of law, and
sought privacy and retirement, a few altera
tions and repairs rendered the place amply
imposing and sufficiently accommodating for
his own wants and those of his family. A
fine grove of ancient trees surrounds the
house, affording an inviting shade, while
walks and drives are abundant without ma
terially encroaching upon the usefulness of
the soil. The house is furnished in keeping
with its own outward appearancei its sur
roundings, and the well-known tastes and
character of its occupants. An air of refined
comfort pervades the whole. From the ver
andah a view is obtained well worth a long
journey to enjoy. Down the green slope at'd
across the rich meadows of the Mohawk val
ley, all covered at this time with toiling far
mers hastening to secure the overabundant
crop of hay, taking in the entire city of Utica
and all its surroundings, stretching far away
up or down the Mohawk, the view is finally
lost in the blue distance far up the pictur
esque Chenango,valley, the opening to which
is directly opposite.
At the time of my visit, this very anxious
aspirant for Presidential honors was engaged
in' superintending his laborers in .-securing
the hay crop. I apologized for the inoppor
tuness or my call, and remarked that I.sup
posed him to be a country gentleman of leis
ure. He simply smiled, told - the men not to
cut any more grass, but haul in what-they
had down, and invited me into the house.
* . 1 Talking of the heat, I suggested
that• the heated terra commenced - with the
meeting of the Convention. "Yes," he said,
" and but for that I wouldn't have been in
this unfortunate predicament. I went to the
Convention on purpose to prevent my being
' ; the candidate. I fought steadily against it
ntil the midnight before I was nominated,
and again, fifteen Minutes before my name
was presented, t protested most emphatically
against its use. When they did present it,
the excitement and the, heat and all together
completely upset me. Had I been as cool as
lam now, I should have declined. I had
planned out a little trip abroad for myself;
but this affair has changed all my programme.
and unsettled all my plans of life. I didn't
want the office
Tax Office Scene.
Tax Collector—Now, Mr. Jay Cooke, we
are read for you, air. Your " moneys and
credits"show $120,000; your household fur
niture, office fixtures, horse and buggy, and
some other little things, foot up $3,575 more.
Total, $123,575. Deduct $120,000 held in
5-20 Government bonds, which are not tax
able, and the balance is $3,575. Your State
and county tax on this last amount is $71.50.
Now, Mr. Bellows, I have
ready. Your "monies and credits" show
$950; shop fixtures and tools, $1,875 ; house
hold furniture, $850; horse and wagon, $275.
Total taxable for State and county purposes,
$3,950. Tax $79.
Bellows—How is this? Jay Cooke's per
sonal property amounts to $123,575 a;tl ho
pays only $71.50 State and county taxmhile
I, with less than $4,000, all told, am asked to
pay $8.50 more than he.
Jay Cooke—Ah, my good friend, you see
my $120,000 iu bonds tire not taxable. In
the country's extremity, with other truly
loyal men, I came to the rescue with my
greenbacks. I loaned my bleeding country,
threatened with destruction by rebels and
copperheads, my money, and with that grat
itude which becomes a grateful people "en
gaged in the interests of God and humanity,"
lam exempt. Thus it should he with a
magnanimous christian people.
Bellows—And I, in my country's real ex
tremity, had no greenbacks to loan, but I
shouldered a musket, and gave my body to
the cause, a leg of which I left on the field of
Shiloh, as you see, but a " grateful people,
engaged in the interests of God and human
ity," have no tax-exemption for me. This
may be all right, but I don't see it.
Jay Cooke—But you see, Mr. Bellows,
mine was a voluntary act. I could not have
been compelled to furnish the money. You
volunteered, it is true, but you could have
been compelled to go.
Bellows—Yes, sir. I did volunteer when
my services were needed, but your voluntary
act was after the act was done—when you
felt sure your investment was safe. The pol
icy that exempts your hundreds of thousands
from taxation and taxes my few hundreds is
founded oril villainy, sir. You loaned your
greenbacks, worth less than sixty cents on the
dollar, and are now claiming dollar for dol
lar in gold for payment. I risked myjife
and gave a limb to the cause, and when I
came home to my family, and to work for
their support, I amnia& to pay full National,
State and county taxes on my little posses
sions, while your bonds, purchased with de
preciated greenbacks, are exempt.
This nice little game of "God and human
ity," superfine loyalty and patriotic disinter
estedness, is downright robbery, sir, and they
who uphold it are no better than thieves,
sir. With our ballots next November, we
will sink any man, or set of men, who stand
up for it, that the sound of Gabriel's trump
will never reach them. Do you mind that,
Mr. Jay Cooke? Exit disputants.
Tax Collector, sohis—lt strikes this indi
vidual very forcibly, that it ain't all wind
that blows out of that bellows. ,
A Laboring Nan Calctilatirig.
All we want the laboring men to do is to
calculate the difference between the cost of
living now and the cost of living . in 1539, be-
fore the Republican party Fame into power.
A laboring man down in 3faine has set the
example, and has given the benefit of his
calculation to the Bangor Democrat. lie fig
ures as follows :
For four days' work in 1859 I could buy a
barrel of excellent flour. For an equally
good barrel now I have to work eight days.
For one day's work in 1859 I could buy
fire pounds of tea. For the same day's work
I can now buy but tiro pounds.
For a day's work then I could buy Mirto
pounds of sugar. For a day's work now
can get but fifteen pounds. •
For a day's work in 1859 I could buy eight
pounds of tobacco: For a day's work now I
can buy but three pounds. •
For a day's work in 18591 could buy'four
tan, pounds (Anode°. t'or a day's wurkuuw
I can buy but fire pounds.
For one month's work in 1839 I could
clothe myself and family for one year. To
do the same now I am oblircd to work full
two months and a-half.
I might thus go through the whole list of
articles that a laboring man and his family
consume. The fact is that we are permitted
to enjoy but - one-half of the fruits of our la
bor ; the other half goes to the Government
and the plunderers of our public treasury.
Is it not time for me and my fellow labor.
ers tp look around us, ascertain the cause of
this robbery of labor, and apply the remedy ?
Four Below Zero in the Sun.
Congress having been in session for only
eight months, the Tribune has the coolness
to observe that the "bill for the reduction of
the army failed to pass for want of time to
perfect it !"
"The ordinary expenditures for the army
and navy," says Commissioner Wells in his
second annual report, "ore the millstones
which hang around the necks of the people
of Europe, press them annually deeper into
debt, and render the emergenceADf the great
body of their people from poverty more and
more difficult. These same items to con
stitute the bulk of the ordinary expenditure
of the United States; and as their Influence
is the same in degree here as there, it is here
'that the necessity for a reform is most ap
parent,while at the same time its realization
does not appear difficult."
But - the "reduction of the Army bill fails
to pass for want of time to perfect it" by the
Radicals whose candidate is the General of
the Army." "Let us .have peace."—A: Y.
Q rarEn. in this State udvises Forney to
change his name, whereupon the World asks
if it isn't enough for biw to disgrace one ?
Democratic ItnilYing song.
With Humour and Blair
IVe'll make the Radi stare. '
Till their eyeballs drop out of their sockets ;
Their bonds shall be paid
As the contr+u•t was made.
But no Jacobin raid nn our pockets!
("non - us—Then throw out your hannershigh
up in the air ;
Let your flags float at morn, noon
And our glorious cause, sor upright
Shall be smiled on and prospered
With Grant and Colfax,
And the terrible tax
That would surely succeed their election,
The country would go
To the vortex.of woe,
With no chance for a new resurrection !
Coons—Then thrmv ont - your banners, etc
Then rouse, boys, and rally
From the hilltop and valley,
Your country to save from confusion.
While with banners unfurled
We'll show the whole world
Our respect for our loved Constitution
Coons—Then throw out your banners, etc
. Then hip, hip, hurrah !
For good order and law,
With peace and good will through the na
Let Radicals rant
About Colfax and Grant,
But our Seyntiour's the country's salvation.
Cuonrs=Then throw out your banners high
up in the air,
- Let your flags float at morn, noon
• • and even,
And ourglorious cause, so upright
•Shall be smiled on and prospered
Ist. That by taxes on the people, money
enough' has been raised since the close of the
war to pay more than half of the national
debt, or a sum equal to $2,500 for every one
of the negro made voters, (715,000) in all the
2d. In 1860 a Democratic administration
left the Government debt $70,000,000. From
1861 to 180—four years of war—the Radi
cals increased this debt ! to $2,700,000,000.
From 186.5 to 1868—three years of peace—
they collected $1,500,000,000 from the -
people, and after three years of peace,
making up, with lour years of war, seven
years of Radical supremacy, the country is
more than twenty-five hundred millions of
dollars worse off in debt (not to speak of the
loss of life and health ;and depreciation of
Southern property) than we were in 1860.
3d.-The navy before the war cost less than
thirteen millions per year, with the shipping
interests of the country fully protected all
over the globe. The average- cost for the
three years since the war closed is over forty
millions per year, with our shipping interests
swept from the ocean by taxation and tariffs.
4th. To show the practical effects of Con
gressional Reconstruction, six carpet-bag
gers in the U. S. Senate from Florida, North
Carolina, and Louisiana, will balance the en
tire Senatorial representation of New York,
Pennsylvania and Ohio. The last can onlV
represent an aggregate population of (in
round numbers) ten millions of free Ameri
cans, constituting just one-third of the entire
population of the Union, and owning nearly
one-half of the taxable property of the Re
public. Their votes are now neutralized by
six "Senators" under military domination,
and representing a population of about 2,300,-
000, owning one-thirtieth part of the taxable
property of the Republic. Of these 2,300,-
000 more than one-half are ignorant negroes,
white of the remainder, constituting The
American population proper, one-fourth
are refhsed permission to participate in! se
lecting their Federal delegates.
sth. From June to July the public debt in
creased at the rate of over $53,000i000
month !—Over $13,000,000 a week!—Over
$1,750,000 - a 'day!--Over $70,000 an hour!
—Over $1,200 a minute!—Over $2O a sec
6th: For four years the people of the Union
fought secession, and put down the rebellion.
But the Radicals in Congress turned around,
and have ever since been trying to legalize
secession, and prove that it wag successful in
taking ten States out of the Union.
7th. The Constitution of Alabama is a ne
gro Constitution to the extent of 57,287 negro
majority. In Georgia, Florida, the Caroli
nas, Texas and Virginia, the vote showed a
negro majority of 2.51,496! And this order
of things the Radicals seek to make perpetu
Bth. In Alabama, Arkansas, Mississippi,
Virginia and ,Louisan, every voter must
swear that .he recognizes and accepts the
civil and political equality of black and
white. The Mississippi Convention numbers
one hundred, of whom seventy-five are
whites, and only five Mississippians.
At St, Joseph, Missouri, a few . day; since,
General Grant, accompanied by his poor re
lation, Dent, and by General Sheridan, made
an important and lengthy address upon na
tional affairs. We give the oration in full :
GILANT'S ANNUNCIATION or ( lIIS POLICY
I return my sincere thanks for this hearty
nrs OPINION ON RECONSTRUCTION,
I have been travelling for two weeks, every
WILT the Tlu.si,9 OF FINANCE.
And most of the time tit night, over moun
Visiting this Western country, which I am
now seeing for the first time. •
THE. GLORIOUS FUTURE OF OUR COUNTRY.
I am fatigued, weary, dusty and unable t('
I thank you, hut I cannot speak to you
At this point the eloquent gentleman con
eltided his exhaustive and convincing ad
dress, and the audience -dispersed 'with the
most tremendous cheers for' Seymour and
Who PAYS 7—An old picture represents a
king sitting in state, labelled—"l govern all,"
—a bishop with a legend—"l pray for all,"
—and a farmer drawing forth reluctantly a
purse with the inscription—"l pay for all."
There is more truth than poetry in this idea.
It is practically the result of our system of
taxation. The producing classes are those
upon whom the whole burden of payment
finally devolves. And not until the people
rise up In their might and depose those who
impose the burdens, will such a condition of
things be likely to be ameliorated. The pic
ture is a perfect fee-simile of the results and
tendencies of Radicalism.
Tim Democrats say, give us one currency
for laborer and bondholder, equal taxation,
no burdening the poor to favor the rich. Let
each bear his just proportion—the wealthy
man with his boads, and the working man
with his bare hands. If labor pays taxes, let
capital pay tax. Justice' to all—injustice to
none. Such is Democratic doctrine. Repub
licans say don't favor equal taxation. Let
labor pay the taxes—let capital go free. The
wealthy bondholders shall not be taxed—the
carpenter, the mason, the limner and the
merchant shall. Some of the Radicals term
equal taxation repudiation—we say it is but
A Bra MEETzo.—The Radicals
have at last succeeded in getting up a Grant
meeting. It was held away down in Flori
da. The New York Tribune exultantly par
ades the following announcement :
"A law° Grant and Colfax meeting was
held at Gordon, Florida, on the 6th mat.
Over 300 freedmen participated."
Three hundred negroes, all enthusiastic for
Grant. We oughj to feel frightened, but we
don't. We know how the white men of both
sections will Note in November, and are sure
of Seymour's election.
Covode once got up what he calked an "in
vestigation." He professed to have found
evidences of extravagance in the administra
tion of Mr. Buchanan, when the entire ex
penses during his term were only a little over
two hundred and seventy-two millions. Dur
ing the year of 1867, a year of profound peace,
the Radicals spent $346,729,129.33, or. $74,-
094,103 more than Mr. Buchanan spent dur
ing the whole four years of his administra
tion. John Covode has been in Congress for
two years . Why did he not get up another
"I BAY again, fellow citizen, remember the
fate of ancient Rome, and vote for no candi
date who will not tell you with the frankness
of an independent freedom, the principles
upon which, if elected, he will administer
your Government. That man deservei to 1, 0
a slave who would vote for a mum candidate .
when his liberties arc at stake." D
'lsitE best thing Butler ever said in hi 3 lifo
was when Donnelly said that Washburn°
"carried Grant in his breeches' pocket," But
ler remarked "it was the 'proper place for
small change." -
Facts to Remember.
Grant's Last Speech.
A MAONIFICE3.ZT PERORATION