Newspaper Page Text
frt t LE.Flattie 49torrart.
~,, fIaSIZZWISIG'S BLOM, (177 eTAnts. ,
il" . IV, Com:gra STATN NT. AND PARS. '
„,„Ie eid svincrtx in advance 2so
t.i. ,- r,, input vanc 5O
ok tribera,aarved by carriers, FIRS Ceram
' l ; 4 ,iitiona i.
,4anit• person 4 OD
to the w
v:- ,1 ,,,, ent onelo 00
• lealpl'e4 apply only to those 7whci pay In
.criettota iteeaMtlls must be settled an
riZutts;tlll, t n ry ot se i t l i n t
' !ow% EitTISINti 13ATD3.
.10CIng amour advertising rates, which
214111enNi to. In reckoning the
‘•',",,i'wlvertb,eravnts, an inch is considered
Anytning less than an Inch Is rated
tot.i 3 sib C. 114 C.I Ic.
lUD; 1.75; 2.25,
.Re 2 ! 5.1131 12.1X1
2 tt "co
175' 1.50, 10 5. . 0 6
tt • 1.7 i 5.50; 7.00: 8.5010.00'25.M; 45.00
!I-I, t h, .00, 4.610.10.00,12.40 131.00 39.0 b.
IS.OO 21.00,311.11 u, 50.00 f 1.5.00
• 12/0 2),0 30.0035%00 50.00 90.00 150.00
!-- ----- „ ito rg r- and Administrators' Notices 23
tlktsiltors• and Estray Notices tt2 each:
o't:..Ntfres, set aded Nonparlek d
before Marr i a n
ges' Le and-Deaths,_,2s an
to regniar rates ; Local Notices,
• by the partles,lscts, per line of Eight
fir , l Insertion. L2cents per line for sec
ten rents far each stthsequent- Inser-
I:i t tsrisi Notices 25 cents per line., Star
cents; Deaths 25 cents each. Adver
'„, f n‘erted every other week, two-thirds
Persons handing in advertisements
este the period they wish them pub.
otherwise they will be continued until
2,5 sct, at the expense of the advert! ers.
• a very ,up , rtor Johliing Othee, and
rrd to do any kind 'Ol .t orlc, to large
at as reasonable , ces and in
• as any establishment 1 the conn-
-con:mut:Ow AREnmN htiniz w rir a
FAltnr not Proprlptor.
,Usti intsA 01! (In (TS
IIT:•tr It. itlnt„:T.
•it Lau. Prue!) .11r.•t• alpnr l'nfot
,Srle, Pa, n 4 trtr.
GE4 - )11 , ;L:
nI 1..e1r, 41 , trant, Erie I . 01111 IV, R.
e.,n , and nt h.•r bte•lne , ;ktt..11.1.0 to Wit
ptne., and de..pateh.
p,RAWLEY S BALL,
en to Pine, Whitewood, Cherry, A. 1 3,
rout ~n,t Oak Lumber, Lath and Slitrialex.
,•e, state street, North of R. It Depot, Erie,
(EO. W. ot.-..v:sisas
rn at Law, and .Instteeof the Pence,
", i and Chino Agent, t'onve}•nttcer Rlid
,et. ,r. timer In Itindernerlit's block, south.
•swner of Fifth and State streets, Erie,
E. M. I'OLE & ROY,
.ctztlin , torsitnti Blank Rook Monnfttettirer.
KPy.t one National Hank. Vinn7-M
-.1 DR. 0. L. ELLIOTT,
SIS, State Street, opposite Brown's
~vo.l,Epr, Pa. Office Imam from A l 4 A. M. to
11.11,‘1 Iron] I toy P. M. orIMIT-tf.
s A I,TS3f AN It CO.,
vtio,eialeand Retail Dea.ers In - Anthracite,
:cr.nnie; and Blacksmith (WO,. Office corner
haei r4l2t hr street'', Erie, Pa.
P-inos,t.t.s. [se2tl-11.1 B.S. MA LTSMAN.
We:Brewer and Dealer In Flops, flareY,
.1;t,A10 , , Lager, &r. Pmprietor of Ale and
;:er Brewerhs. and Malt Warehouses Erie,
° W. K. MAGILL,
(Mee in Itosenzwelg'N 1311 , k, north
of the Park, Erie, Pa.
FRANK. WINCHELL & CO.,
and MerelistaNand Real
Lae Agent., state ,treat (corner Ninth.)
Advances made on consignments.
aunt* , 'endue.: attended to In any part 01
~ t rainty.
FLO; IC WINCH J,141:5
'ea and elothe4 Cleaner, Union Block,
Bennett's offlce. Clothes made, clean
ill repaired en short notice. Terme LA rea
ble AS any.
SW. C. SPENCER. ROGER SH ERMAN.
SPENCER It SHERMAN,
Itortaa , at Law, Franklin, Pa. lit
E•qt building, Liberty street. Pithole City,
;),.—ollce over Kemp's Bank, Ifolmden 'street.
'cartons promptly made In all parts of the
NOBLE, BROWN d Co.,
alArsalildestiers in bard and son coal, Erie,
. Having dlqw)sed of our dock property to
.tetbare tamed firm, we necessa ri I ret UT from
'2:e toil trade, recommendins, our successors as
calently worthy of the contldence and patron
gof nor old friend. and the public.
117.11. SCOTT. RANKIN & CO.
P. P. Knot. A. WILDEIL
V.v.:helmet's and Wholesale Dealers to Tin,
:roe sni Prey ed Ware, Stove Pipe, Stove
TrlrDmars. *a, Was...ford, F.rip Co.. Pa. Op.
hr's promptly attended to. , Jan 9.
Cspsite Union Depot, Erte, Pa.. Jas, Camp.
proprietor. House open at all hours. The
I:And table always supplied with the elioicest
tbe markets afford. reb2T62?..ly.
l'alon Mills, Erie Co., Pa., George Tabor.
,netor. Good accommodations and mode
' changes, my9'6-tf.
OEO. C. BENNETT,
ft.rqctan and Surgeon. OMee, East Park St..
.?li.trerstlck's flour store,—boards at the
~of C. W. Kelso, 2,1 door south of the M.
chtch, on Stisbafras btreet. Ottlee hours
U a. in. until 2 p. m. mylo'ol4f.
.0 lIALLOCR, A. R. RICHMOND,
N., Pa. - Meadville, Pa.
Ft& LLOCK & R1CH3101 4 :0,
"amens at Law and Solicitors of Patents,
Z. North Park Place, Erie, Pa. Persons de
to obtain LettersTatent for their invert
•a, all] ph fi.e call or address as above. Fees
, nahle. Territory sold (or patentees. Spe
insation given to colloctiorus. my:-.ly. •
F. W. IiOEHLER;
:mire of the Peace - , Peach street, Iglx doors
st Buffalo street, South Erie.
• s. sPENCER. BELDEN MARVIN.
%neer & Marvin, Attorneys and Counsellors
At. Otlice Paragon Block, near North West
..tr of the Public Square, Erie, Pa.
;,ler In all kinds of Faintly Groceries and
.r.nons, Stone Ware, &e., and wholesale deal
li'ines,Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco, &e., No. 28
.Fifth street, Erie, Pa.
E. J. FRASER, M. D.,
mt.epathit• Physician and Burgeon. Office
P&lldenee 6:iti Peach lit. oppeatlte the Park
ue Office hours trom4o to 12 a. m., 2 to sp.
ant 7 to fi p. m.
JOHN H. MILLAR,
' , UlDigtneer and Surveyor. Residence coy
`Ctth street and East Avenue, East Erie.
MORTON HOUSE, ' _
'ePoslte Union Depot. A. 'an• Ttutsell
;4netor. House open at all Il l on ‘ rs. Table and
, : :yapl . ted with the beat In.markel. Charges
L nab 'f• fet2r6K-15%.
- NACIONAL HOTEL,
o•ser Peach and Buffalo sts. John ➢•yle,
prietor. Bela of aecornm(xlat lons for people
t the country. Good stable attached.
stpsale and Retail Dealers In all 7f,144s of
SHELF ►ID HEAVY
AIIERICAN & FOREIGN
Bellows, Nails, Spikes,
Leather azul Rubber Belting„
Machine Pac.klas, Cfttli!l7 9
• Sal l ies, Piles, dm.
Al'o, a general assortment of Iron, Steel
and Carriage Hardware.
u r U sor o e
fa Sthee old
rseantd of Mr. J. V. BOYER,
a few doors north of
ly . hOYER & FUME,'
litotlVA 1 BLANKBI A completert
-'uatm ot every kind of Blaaka needed •by
at nta, °n
r oar otables and Butane*
--..wed tto Olio: °Moe.
- R __
~,? - r --` -
... . i• .
111 " ' a , „..,
: , .
orotmts', t butt , * fruit. &r.
HENRY . BECKMAN,
Wholesale and Retail
G R 0 C E R,
504 State Street, Erie, Pa.
Rlnderneeht's Old Stand.
IHAVE ON HAND asplendidstock of Hie
cedes, consisting of
TEAS, COFFEES - SUGARS,
Wooden & Willow Ware,
MK, FLOUR AND PROVISIONS
• Of all kind'',
SHIP CHANDLERY, &C.,
Making the racedeOmpletetwortment artrxxle
kept by my tireeer In the place.
tin also agent for
Clover owl Timothy Seed.
.m.r22.6n) HENRY RECKIIAN.
Wnoleaale and Rtdall
, MOM/1' IND PROVISION sTORF
to F. & M. Schlanderkes I::\linw re
eelvlng a splendid aasortnamt of
OW lot 'I.:RIM PROVISIONS, WINES,
Liquor,. Wltl Wooden and Stone Ware
gruits. (utA, &r., it large stock ot
T()IIAC= .O AND • C IGA RS.
'5 , 1 11 and Nee un, at the
(4r4pery I lendtpatirt eras.
.►meriean Block. litate M.. Erie. Pa.
%Vholr.alt• awl Riga I Unwell... Store.
P. A. BECKER & CO.,
WHOLESALE AND DETAIL GEOCERS,
North-East Corner Park and French bk.,
Z 4 '5 EA YKIDIC,)
W..0hl respectfully tAll the attention of the Man
mutiny to their large stock of
(;rrocteriem and .Provhdoner,
Which they are desirous to sell at
THE VERY LOWEST POSSIBLE MILTS
Their assortment of
Sugars. Coffees, Teas, Syrups,
TOBACCOS, FISH, &C.,
to not surpassed In the city, as they ant ustoss.-,-"k
to prove to all alto give therm , . —"*.
Thal asso keep on hand a superior lot of
for the wholesale trade, to' which they direct
the attentionof the pnblie,
Their motto is, "Quick sales, small profits and
a full equivalent for the meney."
;61 ' • F. ••
: I =0 li
0 _ Z 1 " 4. •
ILr- , ' . . ,• pa
Gcl a •
Z •MI g e ..9. .1- : 1 -
W u , ; j a ..
= p . a.
4.. i . qft
= w e
0 97 ....
g *Pi CTI i• 9 tt
'" ; 11) z ... ..•
= 410 CI
.: .1% t el t ~2
. 9 , aII
H i o 5 a., ° ' ,tl j2
io ft 0
' EA r=
: E 2 :4 t
z .§ 6 1
• cp me = ei .z
$....." '" - . 10 , e
-0! C .4 - .4 t
lIANLOIt k 13 It 0..
Have on hand a splendid assortment of
• PROVISIONS, YANKEE NOTIONS,
EA MT lIIENJW IRE,, '
CHOICE NEW FRUITS, &C.
Those favoring ns with a call will go away
Putt tatted that our prices are lower than those of
any other house In the trade.
Cash is the Motto!
Goods delivered to any part of the city free of
HANLON & BED..
m5?-tf. No. Eliti French Bt.
cash to t ygN s S e T w ArLY sn snrchti o sl i ng for .
kete, all kinds of
DRI AND ANCY GOODS, SILKS, COTTONS,
BOOTs AND SII °LI& WATCH 8, SEWING
MACH I N D 4, CUTLERY, DRESS GOODS,
DOMMTIC GOODS, Ac. Ac.,
which we are actually selling at an avenge
mice of Clue Dollar for Bch arttela. CM:sake
being strictly (or cash, and our trade much lar
ger than that of any similar concern, enables
us to give better bargains than can be obtained
of any other house.
TI i 11.1 LADIES
Are specially Invited to give' us a trial. Send
for a Circular and Exchange List.
Our clubaystem of selling is as follow. : Fat
$- we send rz) patent pen fountains and cheeira
describing at different articles to be sold for a
dollar each; tO tor 11; GO tor 88; 100 for $lO,
sent by mall . Commissions larger than those
offered by any other firm, according to also of
club. Single_fountain and check, 10 rte. Send
money-in registered lettere. Send us a trial
club, and 3•ott,will acknowledge that you cannot
afford to buy goods . lany other house thereaf
_EAST EAS TMAN A KE.ti DALE,
invlS-Sm 65 - 11anov0r Ei-Cog—troiCi-VT4A.
THE OLD 5T ZEITAIMERICD
Carpet, & Dry Goods House
IN N. W. PENNSYLVANIA
A complete stockof Shootings, Prints, Lizons,
cloths, numb. Irishand Franck
Poplins, Monsla, A/paces, Ilsoatriss,Ac. - Also,
WEITT.E. GOODS * HOSlZlErilirt
GLOVES AND NOTIONS,
CaUland get prices before rueful:di*
aprOVO-ly. No. 508, Marble Front, SteteSt.
New Store, Waltheios Block.
NO. SOS STATH STREET.
Tae lambert oer world ad] the attention of the
ptthlio to Ma aplendkt stock of
Spring and Monte r Dry Wanda;
Just recelced and offered at. . •
IMPIIREDENTLY LOW PRICES!
•-•- I ha" • /write itairtinent of
Domestics, Prinbi, Diess Goods, &e.,
bougnint. low prima aud eoistequentir ui cell
them very tow. can and examine my stock.
Goods shown with pleasure. •
mad-t.t. J. S . wAuragit. •
. as Hint" a,
SEND FOR A-OIROULARIN
E. A. BAKER ft : CO"'
Great • One Dollar Sale
clr DRY ANIYFANCY; WOW, AO:.
ty they present WMIIOIB6IOO to Loy person .
Web (4 bhieting.; Preak,Vattifp,,
iiiseVunt, km, • . 1
Esiee c ol Ationt. • - • •
Ten descriptive checks of artaelsasoldtor MP'
Dollar each, beat for 81; for 1R aa• Offintaa+
alms not mewed bj any utcate gyp,.mars peat tree
,Andreasn • -•-
• A. lattiLttt
, oetVaca t
ROOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC.
/The* are both equally eood, and contain the
Same medicinal virtues , the choice between the
two '.sing a. mere matter of taste, the Tonic be-
Ina the most palatable.
The stomach, from a variety of causes, such
as Indigestion, Dye , pepsl 4, Nervous De
bility, etc., Is very rk apt to tuive its AMC.
lions arranged. The kJ fmree,,,yrarethirtag
AIM closely am it does with the rilomach,
then becomes affected, the- result of which is
that the patent suffers from several or more 01
I hiofollowing diseases:
Constipation, Flatulence, Inward Piles, Full
ness of Blood to the Head Acidity of the Stom
ach, Nausea, Heartburn, 1$ nitwit for Food, Ft:ill
newt or Weight in the Rtontach. Soar Eructa
tions, Sinking. or Fluttering at- the Pit of the
•stormu.l3, Swimming of the Head, Hurried or
Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or qufforafing Sensations when to a
lyins posture, Dimness of Vlsion.Dots or Webs
before the Isighl, Dull Pain In the Head, Deti •
rlency of Perspiration Yellowness of the 'akin
and Ewes,. Pain In the tide, Bark. Chest, Limbs,
eta, Sud d en Flushes of Heat, Burning of the
Flesh, Constant Imaginings of Evil and Great
Depression of Spirits.
The sufferer from these disea*vi should exer.
. Ise the greatest caution to the selection of a
remedy for his csse, purchasing only
which'he ,Is as-il k eared from his in
erstigations, and in- quiri es pixelesses
true merit, Is skill- flatly componniltsl is
free from lolorlous ingredients and haw estab
lished for Itself a reputation for the cure of
these di/smiles. In This connection we would
submit these well-known remedies—
F. se 131.,A T.TDEt'R ER.
DR. 0. AL JACKSON,
Twenty-two years since they were first intro
duced into this country from Germany. during
which time they have undoubtedly performed
more lures, and benefited suffering humanity
to a greater extent, than any other remedlee
knoWn to the public.
These remedies will effectually cure Liver Com
plal a t, Jaundice,. • , Ilupeps* Chronic
or Nervous Deihl. "LT - - Cruronic Dlarrhtea,
IM= l et the Ki - I" toys Aid all diseas
es from a dla• ordered Liver,
Stomach, or Intestine'. ,
FraniltLog . fr2tn_any altos Waft/Ter ; Prostra-
There Is no medicine ellen& optal to these
remedies in such MIMS. A lane and vigor la 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 yel,ow
tinge is eradicated from the eyes, a bloom is
given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous
Invalid becomes a strong and health, 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
MITERS, or the TONIC, an elixir that will In
stil new Ilfe Into their veins, restore In a meas
ure the energy and ardorof more youthful days,
build op their shrunken forms, and give health
and happiness to their rematning years.
It is a well estabLtshed tact that hilly , one-halt
of the female portion of our population
are seldom in the en-Jo% ment of good
health • or, to use 14" Their own expres
shin,never t eel well." They aro 18.17 ,
gold, devoid of all energy, ettrentely next - oris,
and have no appetite.
To this clam of persons the BITTERS, or the
TONIC, In empeohilly tlecommended,
Weak and delicate children are rnaoe strong
by the use of • ither of these. remedies. They
will cure every case of MARAM3I IN, without
tail. Thousands of certificates have accumula
ted in the handl, of the proprietor, hut space
will allow of but few. These,li will beobserved,
are men of lane and of such standing that they
mutt be believed.
PUMAS:MIAMI/4 March 18, 1247.
"1 And lionfland's German Bitters is a
good tante, u•eful in A ' diseases of the di
gestive organs shd ,11 Of great beltlerli ln
canetot debilland Irani of nervous aor
Lion In the sy stem. Yours truly,
1100FLiMP9 . GEZLiN BUYERS,
lloofiand's Germ an Tonic,
The gieat Remedies Pe all Diseases of tb•Liver t
Stomach cc Digestive Organ,
1100FLAND'8 GERMAN' BITTRES
r 4 composed of thevar4uiree (er se they are
medicinally termed Extrude) of
Herba and Barka'. II making a PrePara ,
Lion hi g hly con e t .r 1.1 - tested and entirely
free frem alcoWe admixture of any
noonand's German Tonle
Is a combination of a/11 the ingredients ma te
Elltters 4 with the purest quality of Santa ems
Rum, Orange. etc., making one of the most
pleasant atla agreeable remedies ever offered to
the nubile.- ,
Thosepreferring a Medicine, free fmin Altrr
h o n, omixture, will 1180
00PLAND't3 GERMAN BITTER .'
Ificose who have no objection to the combina
tion of the Bitters, ea Mateo, win use
Et.. 47.11 31 (3 :sr' A. 31.1 g
HON. GEORGE W. WOODWARD,
La-Chief ittetlee of the Supreme Court a.
HON. JAMES THOMPSON,
Judge of the Supremo Court of Pennsylvania.
"I consider Hoogand's German Bitters a valu
able medicine bream of attacks of Indigestion
or Dyspepsia. I can certify this from ray expo-
Ilene.. Yours with ranee.
FROM REV. JOS. IL KENNARD, D. D.,
Pastor of the Tenth Baptist Church, Wit.
Ltateox—Dear Sir have Venal/
been req to uested connect ex, b rear
ommendatlons of different Minds of medicines,
but regarding the pasties as out of my
prlate aphete, I hive. in tyam decllneMd
with clear In" - /*llona in. tenors
and in my own Slimily, of
the usefolnass o - gottazd'itt German
Miters I depart Itir odor from
'emirs/ to express sody:run convietloV
General Debility of inti Bysteint
for Liver Camp it la a' sate 'alit
preparation. In some caaea it May Gilt bat,
usually. I doubt not, it will to very beneficdalto
those who suffer from the vo cause. • •
• Yours yin
- MOM, !telol. Coates, tit.
FROM REV. E. D. FENDALL,
Asaistairit Edlbr Ctarisilati
Hobosve derived decided benefit from the Men!
aud'a ftman Bitters. a nd feel amy priv
ilege to remmMeiid them m • „Medi valuable
tonic to all who are sufeerime Mar temeral
Wily or from disclose arising_ from derange.
merit of the Liver. Tour* May.
• E. D. YEZeitaLl.d."
iloonaod's Garman Remedlaisreconnterfelt.
ed. ass thia the Sir ensure of C. M.
JACKSON is on the 'wrapper of stab Dot-
Os. All others are Li ixituaWftit. Prima.
pal °glossed mesa- nionny at the Ger
PAD Medicine BLere, Na t gli Arch west, !Ws.
. 4,41A13. EVAIM Pruprletur.
- JACKktON aCU
f- 3 , -11 41E04:
Ifordeard's German Bp.ijni. per With,
f " telif en. 6 el.
lellead's per: 1 . 1711)5,4,121 up In QUanbot.
tter.ll 60 pee batter. oriseuur dozen (err W.
ter not forges to manure well the artjele
sor bgreder taipi Iltrserrettle.
ERIE, PA., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, DECEMBER 31. 1868.
0. NOBLE. L B . BALL.
Bay State Iron Works !
Founders; liaehinbas and 8011.
Wachs Corner Peach and 8d Sta., ;Ma, Pa.
Having made extensive additions to our ma
chinery, we are prepared •to 1111 all orders
promptly tor. • .
Stationery, Marble and Portable Engines,
Of all sixes, either with tingle or cnt-of valves
BTEAfIE P 1314144. FtaW HILL WORK, 801L
.H1114, WITLLE, TAHRIi, ETC.
Also, all kinds of Heavy and Light Casting.
Particular attention given to Building and Ma
FOR BA I. m—utairteß (brain? Rigs and
Head Mucks, which are the heat John
son's Miran? Pnmps.: Gas Pipe and Fittings.
Bram Goods, Babbitt Metal, etc.'
Sobbing solicited at reduced prices. AB work
mamma& Our motto Is,•
(31713TOIGIERS RUST BE SUITED.
We are boom' to eel! aa Ina , me the lowyst.—
Please cull and examine.
Phi t-tf. NOME & HALL.
FR IN WINE HELL & CO.,
AUCTION & • CO3LIIISSION
No: 824 State Street.
Household Furni t ure an l lllinc.of
WareM an ,
received o n cot stanment.
Bale,t t t\ t iMt t y ate renitieneei attended to In an
agonaot all ..
WEDNESIIIS AND SATURDAYS..
AT t 4!, o'cLomt, a.
A large consi g nment of Q ueeneware, Mane.
wane, Bohemian Had China V
ases now on hand,
wall be dosed out regartUaut of c oat atprivet.
W Venda" attended to in any part of the
Toll - worthy. & Love,
NO. 1390 PEACH ST.,
Hive adopted a new syst to of doing Mai•
nw, and would resectfl call the
attheir customers t o t be f a ct that they attention
selling goods for
CASH, OR READY PAY
We believe Una Ire ean do our einitomers Jus•
lice by seuloing and would Elsa them to call and
see our splendid stock of groceries,consisting of
• ERIE COUNTY FLOUR
Also FEED In unlimited quantities. Give us
TOLLWORTITY & LOVE, -
1.100 Peach St., opposite National Hotel.
C. - IP.NOLEIFAIRT &. CO..
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Keep always on hand all Broil of
LADIES' liIISSER'' AND CHILDREN'S
Prenella, Kid, Goat and Pebble Goat
Laced, Mitten and Congresr
B CO Clr 9r S
Of the finest quality; width will be warranted
'for durability, as well as to Bt, which we
0 will sell as
Low n the TAivremt.
We also matte to order. Repairing estrefull)
my2l-1.1 C. F- & CO.
Caoghey, Meereary & Moorhead,
of every description,
BOOKS, EN VELI Ezi AND PAPER
Than any house in this city. Also,
At Wholesale, as cheap as any JuMang house In
131[13 L. F.' IA
The Depotßory of the Bible Society, a!
CARGHEY, WC:HEARN & MOORHEAD'S.
LIA.N 1 Ncyric.nbl.
Keystone National Bonk,
BelAto Marvin, John W. Hall Elllmakursita,
Beater Town, 0. Noble.
ORANGE NOBLE. Prest. JIM J. TOWN, Cali.
The above hank is now doing lanalneul In its
COHNE2B, OF STATE AND MORD! sp.
kattiffietory paper discounted. !denier hi
*Delved on depoidt, Collections made and pro
seeds necouMed for with proMptness. Drafts,
13.1, and Bank *Notes bought and sold. A
share of public patronage solicited. ,
TO TEE PUELIC.
There Is no or sending to Xew TOrk
WIN .Yol= TEAR!
Ito too going to the refineries lobar
No use going to soap faciprios to.buy
• £ll.O AP : •
souse to pay btg prices for itniotrour
Groceries and Provisions
Mille there Is •
on the earn of.
*lith and Sitate rstreel'im.
rry.the Clash Store.
AIMS! 311'N''.' 4 ITti
Thumling . tni4 ;Sak,Sigipte.,
Ourner.of Fretteh ant ith Stm: •
'UHF. RITHSCRIBEI*4 :hving takenthe atabim:
ocettylkii by sleflnet,4 Jahnate , ,
would Inform the public that they hark pult
chased - •
,ENTrRELV NEW STOCK
of Horses Ram= and Oirringes, and are pre-;• .
mired togiveixTfort sat lefnettnn tuRll who
ravOr them: wttba -W. halm eNt tho h
in Northwiletert. kitikasylrata. ,, "
my7l-t t c•, • - BRlVilft tits.-,
IiraLANKEII I:ll.ihitea 1-4 itanplet,e ‘iiialsi
mane of idad of Blanks needed by
rya. Jan ev ri ie,. Constable. and lhadnals
Ms emie at the Observer odhoe.
NEW VOIEEEE; 808"170N.
And the New England Cities.
This Railway extends from Etutiltlrk io New
York, 403 miles. ButEtio to New York, 423mileil.
=Mto New York,4L3mllea. Andisfrom
ILES THE SHORTEST ROUTE. AU
trains ran directly through to New York, ble
MILES, without change of coaches.
From and after Nov.glid,ls4_trains trill leave,
In connection with all the Western Linea, as
follows: From DUNKIRK and SALAMANCA
+-by New York time—from Union Depots':
640 A. M. New York Day E.xprt r as, tom Eta/m
manta. (Sundays excepted). 'Stops at Hor..
neliarlllo (Bait.,) Interseelluf
with the 5.2.3 A. 31., Day Express from llu
fah% stoppincand connecting as below, arri
ving in New York 10:40, P. M.
7:80 A. M., Express Mall, from Dunkirk daily
(except Sundays). Stops at•Salansane.a at'
1000 A. M.. and connects-at Hornellsville
and Corning with the 7.40 A.M. Express Mall
from 3L iluftio and arrives in New York at 7.40
1:25 P. M., Ugh tatntiElp roes, from .Salamanca
daily(except Sundays). storm at litontells.
OUR 1t.14 P. 11.; 0/upper), intersecting with
the ;00.p. 31. train frolu'•Dulthlu, rAappingt,
and connecting as la:dew, arriving to Ness
York at 7 .fOA. M.
&m P. M. Newliork Night Express,- from Doti
kirk daily :except sundaysi. Steps at Sala
- 'nurett at 7:40 P. 314 "lean 11.15 P. M. (S ll l l ,l
Turner's I I.to /C. alsfo, and a ntics
New Ifsal. at 1:0 1 P. RI. Connects at New
York with aftertmou trains and steamers
for Boston and New, England-cities.
From ilutTato--I.lv N. w yarg turta—ilmm Depot
corner Rictus/4e skid-Michigan Sts.:
1:25 A„,511., New York Ihsy,Espress, daily texreti3
.01telays.. stops at Horuelvill.49.lo A. MI.;
Oman steept-lianin. 2.:12 P. M., Dine); Tar
n/0.1%9i P. M.. Sup). and arrive/. in Net:
York /it L:10 P. M Connefts at Great Bend'
' with Delaware. La. kawunrut and Wextera
Ratio:tot, and at Jersey City with midnight
express train of New Jersey Iroad for
7:34 A. M., Express Mull; via. Avon and llornelbe
ville, litundaysegee . pleds • Arrives In Nett
ork at 7.10 A. M.
.1:10 P. M., Lightning Express, (daily.) Stops at
Ilornellsville 0.15 P. M.,
(Supper): and ar
rives Lis New York 7.40 A. P.. Connects, at
Elmira wit.. Northern Central Railway for
• Ilarristoo g and the South, and at Jersey
City with morning express train n 7 New
Jersey Railroad for Philadelphia, Baltimore
/KO P. M., New lurk Night Express,dally, Dian
days exeepted.) stop- at Portage. 8,10 P. M,.
ISuppe..i futensou lug ut ithwnellim Mc with
Ilse Ms) P. 31. train Ir o ns Bunkirk,i man Ar
rives New York ut 1.40 P. M.
elneinuau Exprem., daily (eiccept
Sundays). stops at Susquehanna 7.5£10
ftg Turner's 1/5 P j Dlne), and 'vex
la New York at 4:11 - 1P. ILlanneeta eit!
Bend with Delaware, Lackawanna and Wes
. tent Ral • rOll , l. and it Jersey (lily with After
noon and Evening Trains for Yhtladelplau,
Baltimore and Washington.
Only one train East =Sunday, wtrig Eli:At
te at '&5O P. M. and reaehing New York - at 7..40
thsdon and New England _ passengers, with
their baggage, are transferred,-
New York. tree et- ehergeite
irg- To pleasure travelers the line of the Eric;
Rrl'way presents many objects od interest, rkts •
Mug thmusit the beautiful valley of the Cho.
mune, Susquehanna, Delaware and •Darrtapo
rivers an everchnnging panorama of .nature ', .
beauties commands attention. •
The best Ventilated and . most Luxurious
sleeping Cars In the acCompany all night
trsitu, on thJaßallway.: , •
Baggage checked through and fare always, as
low AM by any other route. - •
ASK FOE TICKETS 'VIA. ERIE 134/LWAY,
which can be obtained at all principal ticket of.
aces In the West andFlonth-West.
H. RIDDLE, WM. R. BARR,
Gen'l np't. Oen'i , Past.Ag't.
PHILADELPHIA INT _ ALE
ER, TIME TAB LE.
Through and Threet Route between Philadel
phla, Bann:mire, Harrisburg, Wllßatns
Dort and the
GREAT OIL REGION
ELEGANT SLEEPING CARS
On all Night Trains. •
O and , after MONDAY, Nov. 7M, lag. the
&rains on the Philadelphia et Erie Railroad
will run as followa :
Mall Train leaves' flukuielphla at 1045 m,
Corry, 0:00 p. m. and arrives at Erie at' 9:50
Express leaves Philadelphia at 11:50 a. m.,
Cony, 0:10 a. in. and arrives at .Erie at 100
Warren Accommodation leaves Warren at 1.230
p. m. Corry at ten p. m., and arrlvps at:Er' le
at :1:50 p. m.
Mail Train Leaves Erie at 10:55a. m. Corry, rzis
p. m. and arrives at Philadelphia at 10:00 a.
Erie Express leaves Erie at 1 1 .kXt p. m., Corry, &
m. and arrives at Philadelphia at 4:2i p.
Warren Accommodation leaves Erie at: a.
curry at 14t10 a. m., and arrives at War
edo at 11:40 a. M.
Moll and kaprer:;ronneri with ()Item* and
AllvglArtly Rh% r Ral4r. lad. BAGGAGE CHECIRILD
, ALFRED' L. TYLRR.
Erie '& Pittsburgh Railroad.
wAND AFTER MONDAY, OCT. 33,
trains will ran on this road as follows:
• LsAVS. inux—eottiltwAnn. ' •
111+5 A. M., Pittsburgh Express, stops at allata-
Dons and arrives at A. &6. W. R. R. Trans.
. fer a t ! la& p. nu, at New 4.kustle at 8:15 p, m.„
and at Pittsburgh at WE p„, m.
1;:t41 P. -M.,. Accommodation., arrives ra
Imrgh at Mina, In.. •
LEA VI. eircsamtutD-:nnrcrnwartn. -
_7:15 u. In., Erie Exprestilenves Pittsburgh and
arrives at Erie tSO p. in. •
4:35 P. M.. Aceommodatibn Waves Pittsburgh *
and arrives sit Erie 12.41 a. in •
Pittsburgh Express south connects at JameS
town at le1:115 p. m., with J. & F. Express for
Franklin null oil City. Coanects at Transfer at
1:45 m .. with A.& 4); W. Accorrunodation •-•
for Warren, Ravenna and Cleveland., .
. Erre Express north connects at A. & 0.. W.
Trawler at I 'ail a. m., with Moll east for Mead
ville. Franklin and 011 City'. and at Jamestown
with J. 41t F. Express for Franklin, • • •
Trains connect at Rochester with trains for
Wheeling a nd
all prints in West Virginia,
at Pittsburgh connections for ,Plithadalphlss,
Harrisburg, Baltimore and Washingyon. .via
Pennsylvania Central Railroustl
Erie 'Express north connects at Ulrard with
Cleveland &'Erie trains westward for Cleveland,
Cldelera and ad point. In the west; tat Erie with
Philadelphia & Erie Railroad for (Awry, Warren,
Irvineum, Tldkstite, !ite., and with Buftlo &Erie
Railroad for Buffalo. Dunkirk. Niagara Falls
and New York City, • F. FLNNEY,
!Jeri:lll74f , Asst. kuperintendent,
ERIE'DURE SAVINGS and LOA'S C O.
L L. LAMA Prest: , M. HARTLEB, Vice thsist.
OEO. W. COLTON; riecretary dad Treastifer.
-f ' •
' DIRReTOBB '
I"' • ,
ORANGE NOBLE, ' , W.. A. GALBRAITH,
•PRESCOIT METCALF, Sr.i..Daii Mostm •
JOHN H. Buss, M. Glitorc le , . .
JOHN C. SELDEN, G. F. um. ,
BMW. WHITMAN, , L. L. LAI/13,
GRAS ScrtsminAvv, ' M. lioirrimi,
G. B.'DLLAMATZII., Neolithic.
_The above Instltatlon Is now hilly enratdrad,
and raid, far the transaetion'or berate mt.
llama, In the room under the Keystone
'CORNER ittNTATEand EIGHTH EiTUEETB.
It open!! with
A Capital Stock of $lOO 000
wittithe priv il ege of lamming to Jaws million,
taitua ,and diaconal; transacted, and Far
-mazes made of an Made or tatia Renzi
44/"To the citizens generally this Bank offers
an excellent opportunity -foe they
striall savings, as interest will be allowed on
Deposits of One Dollar or Upwards.
tir SP Edt L ti 5YT.8.".13
A special feature ef the ;Ranh tell be the ,nt•
cermet'. for sate keeping orfW hind:of Ronda
and Elecuritim Jewelry; Plate; *a_ , eur which a
large FIRE AND BURGLAR FROOF VAULT/
Perso bee ns n'ea lut re vi r t l n lY anTpropett vided. y of Ulla — 'chaise ter - -
which they wish, to depadt In a 'secure place,
And this featureworthq their attention. c.
VIVI. NICK & SOS
co? 17LII eadAtAtefits.,
.N .14.11 13 1 N
F :4 11N .,
IisEED OIL, 141 , 1RIT , ,ITRYTTIFIN6.:
111111til trad 'Zinc
. ' for th,.,
- -• s,' -
' •• -
14::irAtie4r;V' ' On - re ' •
TI,IICLP. OF MURK OA%
• tr4o.46lnCiefvh. Forllelel3ol3r IT-:
• , , • • litt:Nlllll4li'BOVECk'
' • , -„;
t. , tunn nt •'1:4.1r% Mud nartl a Mil
uanrya duatict.).. Constable*. and Bannneki
K. 101,14 s nide at Us o,olamereer Dr.,*
: Thetrie i.:i butt.
THURSDAY. DEOIOIIOI M. WS
, Voir to Sustain a Local Paper.
- 1. Ley asidiriour fears that the editor will
get rich taster than his neighbors. We bare
never beard of a man making much more
thanis, decent living by the. publication of a
county newspaper, Whet bid ever ego good s
2. Do not tell the editor to send you the
paper without paying, and when you get to
owing two or three dollars tell your friendit
,that the paper will burst] up one, of these
dap:•. The way under such a state of the
case to keep a paper froAt "bunting up," is
for each subscriber to keep the editor's books
free from charge againit himself.
a. Send what job work and advertising you
' have to the office, and.pay for it when the
ork 'la done. , If you have a,-father, mother,
sister, brother or a friend at a distance, and
are able to do' so, subscribe, pay for and send
them a copy of the paper. Induce your
neighbors to become subscribers, also, and
show then the advantages of a county over
a ( c ity paper.'• '
•Do not expect the paper to contain as
,inuch reading as those of ten • or twenty
times its circulation, or to be equal to them
in-the ability ofrtriety of its original hnicles.
Remember that city editors do , nothing but
'write, while the editor, or s local paper must
be business man and general manager be
.Do not expect mention of yetir bus!.
ness to be made for nothing every few wmks,
but if you want special notices pay the regu
tar price, as You would any one else you deal
6. Finally, pay what you owe promptly
and cliverfulfy, and ditn't act as if you were
giving a contribution to the charity box,
when you know that you have received the
fall worth of yOurmoney... -
A. sap talc of burying alive comes from
,New Orleans. In July last MilF Crane, a
teacher in one of the public schools, died
very suddenly, of what was pronounced sun
stroke. Her body ryas buried
. the next day
at ten o'clock, and her Mothel' tent home
almost broken-hearted.. One'nfght recently
the mother, after passing a moat distressing
dal'', fele aileep late at night 44 dreamed
that her daughter had been buried alive. She
jumped up in a frantic state, and rushed to
her son-in-law's chamber, crying,"My daugh
ter is buried alive! What shall Ido ?" To
sleep any more that night was out of the
'question.: - •%it length the proposition was
made to have the laxly disinteqed, just to
satisfy•her. So, early the next morning, the
body, 'Which had been pieced in a metallic
coffin, was turned over, the glass covering
the face was broken to atoms, the ends of the
fingers beaten and battered all to pieces, the
hair torn out in handrails, and the shroud
torn in many places.
Ong or the ladies who took part in. the
discussion of the woman suffrage question, in
the convention at Boston, last, week, varied
the entertainment by declining to enter into
the usual denuitciations of the tyrant, man.
We refer to Mrs. Julia Ward Howe, who Is
described by the New York Times as "the
poeless, dramatist, traveler, pbilosopher,
story writer, and wife of Dr. Hcnve,tlMphil
anthropist." She said: "One of tho features
that have-offended ma in the earlier advocacy
of the extended palitleal efficiency of woman
presented, itself in the unkind suggestions
made and entertained concerning the oppo-
site sex. Ido not want to hear abuse 'of my
father, ginndfather, uncles, and male relatives
in genera do not even wish to hear my
husband hinted at Ss a Satan behind the
scenes.. If we look around in this assembly
we shall convinced that the friends of man
are the f ends of woman!!
A liAlt 4 WOtER,AD rreLEsso*.----Erery
thing 4 d ates that , Atm pre - ent winter will
be a tro t g season- for the Nam
branches f inditi*Are already prattidull!
nbandoneli In others, the Prevailing dull
ness ofb+iness Justifies only a partial put—
dbetioni F,lnployment will be but *Wily
offered, and hundreds of families will early
. tuOsk upon the little ;dam, saved
from the earnings' of the smatter, or, in the
want of any snob provision, mill be left to
n' ilzglP ttlifig. si4 iufkilTrougb - the 'Outer,
just kept alive, and no more, by public char
ity, whick•while it adds to , she shame of
poverty,lmnily takei_away the sting. It be
hooves Olio eserUlio' prudence and econo
my, and ti seize every opportunity to secure
steady employment at the best *ages 'attain
able. ' , , • .
tßcr -.1 1 n •
..031M.--1.1 you do not 'support
home enterprise , hcnvado You expect to be
sustained yourself Ma home business. Some
perilous havos perfbct mania for going out
of town to Purchase that which they can buy
at home, as though a foreign article wag bet.
tertian' the Ml= at home. tThis,is decided
ly .wmng, and detrimental to 'this .place In
which you live. If, you Pan Any money to
spare, he sure aid, use Afa the, community
thrbugh and^ln which you live.- " Live and
let'llve," should ibe your motto. The only
way to build tip and keep i'towtl alive is to
spend your Money pt home. Buildup home
interests, and all ,is safe. By so doing ycu
will not be compelled' to sell out and grebe
ihere itiordei to find a "lire town." ' •
"Taw' Miam:us : of the interior reports .
that :there is but ,one Revolutionary soldier,
now livingand drawing ,a pension, while the ,
names 4 widows eliPear.ort the role. The
reo+bere of the Revobeloo' were-, evidently
younger!. the w the ratios, or: else ; they live
longer.' .. • •-• • - , • ,
:I'he abovelutyriph has ne r arly.ran the
rouud of the journals: • The fie that..u'euti;
soldieiS of Abe. : RetrObitieri mittried. long at
ter that year ended, wives manyyears younger
'dish thOnselves (son* pflitt7t their second
*Or'ieveU their third . „ ssive4 ' n lio naturally,
!lived :lotig &lei-their husbands died, dam
nOtSetan to have tateured bithe giarastaphist.
'-hlnstit not have been
,Obvious to - every one
slag ° s. ,
it - Agirructoi ; sehoolinselef. love
of *ptipils:ll-18130 and married
sheri`alibo* she - util ooly!13.o As heMied to
scold her like the: cbtiff she wai;slip' went,
back - to her - moths; and he roamed off :else-
Plitere: Afleve, while 'each' was Informed of
i4e;(4llWti &Alb knqmich proceeded tontite
t.r :71,19„gfrro :sexnnd, choice
kindly died fn ieni Oft, so,ss tko Baikal!
when he martial , * third tune only,
to About !iv weeks - ego this
,sgsfuoind at * . 9.rtirinas ai
jibed at yeant diseretkey expect to be
b- • ."..,
I ..iid.0.44.+ . 4 not *Fin to : groir:refty:,
hilt it:.ire,taketi4 iggregste void, for.P.teni-
Arm stentiard.• -Mint ern
.In itit.oB9-.4n•ta6o^ , , --4110 1 ,o;s
i53e 1 it:110.9141 , 1 1e.M64
•IW-Ifttlk -•z -• .
•Pivie:s,ii4ifiliki.oo,4l/02: sly did
~t10:44.b:g4-**Lce.ashiet sbe-ketaginze: ,
population wu'declisdig: '
ET .101 IN O. o..iX#. , :r.
Or all the notable things on 1 artb, •
The queerest thing is the pride of birth
Among our " tierce democracy r
A bridge across a hnuthed years,
Without a prop to save it from sneers— •
Not even a couple of rotten piers— • 1 ,
A thing for laughter, flings and jeers, '
Is American aristocracy'
Depend.upon it, my snobbish friend,
Your rennily thread you can't ascend
Without good reason to apprehend
You mayfihd it wased.at the otter end
By Immo plebeian vocation;
Or, worse than that, your basteddine
May inq in a idni of stronzer twine,
' That plagued some worthy relation.
Because you flouriAt In worldly affairs,
Don't be haughty and put on airs,
With insolent pride of station;
Don't be proed.and turn up your nose
At poorer people in plainer clothes; •
But learn for the - sake of your mind'. repose
That all proud flesh, wherever it goes,"
is subject to irritation.
HOW TO SEE NIAGARA.
To see Niagara You buy eleven silk dreisep
for your wife, and six shirts for _yourself.
Top then get all the ready money'you have,
borrow all your friends 'bave, and make ar
rangements for unlimited credit at two or
three solvent binkk :You then take six
trunks, some m.ore money, a nurse, a colored
servant, some more money, and extending
your credit at one or two more strong banks,
you set out. It is best, if possible, just before
you leave, to mortgage your homestead and
get some, more money.
After getting there, your cheapest plan
will be to purchase a hotel, and a carriage
and team. You stay there a week, and then
give away the hotel and carriage, and still
make money by the operation. ,
If not disposed to economy, yon can pur
sue the ordinary lavish way of taking rooms
at a earravansary, and paying for everything
at the regular rates.
• The firstatep in seeing Niagara is to dress
your wife in one 'of the most expensive suits.
'Yourself ditto. Your wife then goes into
the parlors - on exhibition. Yen light a cigar,
go out nn the veranda, and put your heels
high up On a coluniti. While your wife finds
out If any body has any more expensive
clothes than she, -you occupy yourself in try
ing to stare
_some woman out_ of counte
As a general thing your last effort will be
a failure. , _
Sometimes alter people have examined
each other for a week or en, in tho parlors
and at the dinner table, they take n fancy to
go out_ ana look at some water, which, at
this place, runs over a bill. This is not al
woks' done. Nevertheless, when there is a
lull in other affairs,-some of.the morn ener
getic visitors go out and visit the river. -
The water tells over a precipice at a point
some sixty. feet from the rear of the hotel.
To visit this remarkable phenomenon you
negotiate for a. barouche, a pair of horses
and a driver. To'get over this sixty feet you
get in the carriage for three miles. This is
what happened to me:
toFfitallicaretr&tlivtreiMetei l tati e
whirlpool ; Paid him a dollar for the inff r
tination, and then went down to see the
You have an.eXcellent view of the whirl.
pool from the top* of the bank: But there
are stairs which go down to the water where
the view is not half so good, owing to the
lowness of the situation. You can go down
in half an hour if you hurry. When you
get down to the bottom , you can see nothr
g, and therefore prepare to ascend.
It is boiling hot, and an ascent of five hun
dred steps stares you in the face.. ,
When one reschet the top he has just life
enongh •in him to be able to read a sign
which has been hung up while he was away:
" One dollar each, to be appropriated for the
benefit of - orphans." • •
My representation to the young man, that
I was an orphan, produced no effect. It was
some other orphan that he labored for. He
was an orphan of about fifty years. I felt
sorry for his Motherless condition.
There is another desolate -orphan there,
who is armless, and who is bereft of his
parents at the tender aze of sixty-five. For
being an orphan, and not havin.o , any arms,
he collects a dollar from each 'visitor. •
Paying the driver another dollar for hav
ing waited on me, I continued my journey to
the Falls. The next move ofgetting . to the
Falls consists of driving into Canada. For
the privilege of driving over into Canada,
one pay* a man a dollar.
The Canadian journey to the Falls is ro
mantic and Mil of incident. You begin by
paying something to a woman who charges
for passing something
The next view of the Falls is a blind man
with a camera. You pay him something.
There is a legless man with a prism. You pay
' Another fine view of the Fall occurs here.
You pay a man five dollars for a photograph
of yourself seated in your carriage. -
As you drive along lent obtain views of
the Falls by disbursing at a hotel for lemon
ades, to ifk blind man, to an Indian, to some•
body who exhibits a stuffed wild cat, to a
woman with fawns, to a man with rocks,
and some sixty or seventy others: The regu
lar minimum charge for each one of these is
one dollar.- • 7-• - •
- After having paid these respective charges,
the carriage goes back to the botch' and
dnres over on Go it island. There is a charge
of one dollar fur going un Go-it island.
The drive is a fine one. Being completely
shut in with trees, it is shady and cool: In
-the distance one catches glimpses of water.
Returning to the hotel, after a drive of five
hours, I dismissed the carriage, and then
walked out on the back [torch, and for a first
time gut a view of the Falls. The next day
I went under the Fills. For going under
the Falls, you pay' omebody two dollars. '
Going sunder the-Falls can be arranged at
hothe by people who are not millimuiries,
sad who cannot afford to visit Niagara. To
arrange It at Itomo a person should array
tumid( in a charming suit of oil-cloth. This
done, let him have a servant screw a hose on
a fire plug, and then play the stream full in
the face. Let this be continued for tall ten
minutes ; after which, he should, to keep up
the imitation of Niagara, ,pay the servant
five dollars, and then commence doctoring
himself for the catarrh, a tremendous . cold,
and a severe rheumatism. -
•From what I saw of the Falls, I should
say that they are fine, and rather wet. ,
PeiMle who cannot afford to visit Niagara
can get up substitutes at:home, which will
differ in no essential particular from i Niagara
.. • •
hest sulistitute tliat,qccurs to nib is for
a map to put: all his capital in bank, and
then ,get a r run on it.. And its he sees tits,
last dollar 4 of his fortune being paid out, lig
will feel as one does who is atoNiagara Falls,:
• ;Another excellent substitute, and a Akeap.
'olle, is for a man to put all his money in his
pocket, and• allow himself to be garroted.
As Ern feeb an arm cdmpressing •his neck,
and iband 'Y going (tactual" his pockets, tie.
feel mach uwode doi. at Niagara.
1115311ASTIC. pair in ghlo are blesied.with
a number of daughters. Thd eldest is called
Vain-fine; the second, Made-line ; the third,
Ere-line; the fourth Ante-Hoe; when tot
the filth made itsappesranceoind no name
could, be found with tke desired determina
tion. Determined, however,to :light It out
an that tine, it It took all Bumper," the pa
rents at lentils pOunced 'Anton a nattio.very
popular 'in - thew neighborhood ? and forth-
With Me baby. was called Crlno-lule I
WIRTOIL Wrote a leadinearticie on the
tair sex, in the - Bourse of which he said :
"tains of seventeen dr:eighteen are fond of
t 010119.".• When the !viper was issued, he was
rather shockeciqo dtscover that an ••enfortu
nate typographical, had- tuadeltim say :
0 1314 s of seventeen„or eighteen arc fond of.
Wrivi n Your cJusphition in life and
death r asTteil a clergyman of,,a young Misr
in 'a Bible class that he was catechising. The
young lady bludied, and hesitated. " Will,
'putt Ing:teUnte?" drged the clergyman. "I
dOtet_want . tdaname;;said'itie ingenn
va*Firl 9 but I have no objection to telling
you , there uve!L".
.- • ' • , .
IVllL 4 rlierreavittik:herird that the head of
theltaiadu Snotty .Was dead, " Row Innen
ituteir leaver , he asked...:' Twenty , Wi
no fts. ";Ton diem eighty.." No twenty."
" 4 ' pe a r inel I thought ke was in easy cireum
atatots;' remarked the modern Cruotiits.
' 'Prat following ,seathaept asuibuteCto
Nip*op Bonaparte,:, "Ahandsome women
plysilei the eye, but a 'good Woman: pleases
the;heart.c; The one la's jewel—the other is
The, Taylor Case.
A. remarkable can e has just been.tried in
'Westchester Co.,N. Y., before Justice Gilbert.
Some years ago, William Taylor, formerly a
resident of Now York, and subsequently of
Ryo Nect, in the town of Rye and in the
same county, died, and wad buried, leaving
the whole 'of his property, amounting to
more than half a million, to three daughters
and one son, as his heirs.: In addition to
theie, however; there appeared other claim.
ants, in the person of Mrs. Catharine Pauline
Taylor, whose maiden , name was Sate Ayl-.
ward, and her two children as the widow
' and offspring of the decei.s,ulWillitynTaylor,
4, ...,4 to test the validity of this - claim, .Itirs.
altif/ Aten Tuyl one of the married daughters
of Mr. Taylo r , commenced a suit against Otto
M. E. Van Tito And others, for a partition of
the property. The &ceased, it appears, died
intestate, and hence no other course than
this was open to the claimants. Eminent
counsel appeared for both thq r contestants, -
and the leading features of the case having
been presented to the Court, it was decided
'that the defence should proceed to prove the
legitimacy of the children alleged to be the
offspring of the deceased . The case was op.
cued by - Mr. Samuel E. Lyon on behalf of
the ehildren, and Mrs. Catharine Taylor de
posed to the circumstances which led to her
intimacy and subsequent marital relations
pith Mr. Taylor. She was en,, ,, aged in his
house as a seamstress and chambermaid, and'
first made his acquaintance in March, 1853,
in New York. Atter the rdeathi of his wife,
I and in May of the same year, when the family
removed to Rye, she accompanied them.
She was then 17 years of age, an , I Mr. Tay
lor about 40. lie befrim his courtship by
paying marked attention to her, and as he
did not live very happily- with his family, he
came to see her very frequently, and finally
made proposals to her in her own room, tell
ing her that, lie wanted somebody to be more
of a companion to him than his own daugh•
tcrs wore:- He- iTeke of marriage, she said
she did not think rich and poorshould go to
gether. lie was very urgent, and very affix
donate, insisting that the marriage ceremony;
was not necessary in their ease, that the fact
of their intimate relation would be sufficient
proof of marriage, and that as to rich and
poor, ho married his tirst wife in a calico
dress, and 60 she Onalle consented to stand
in tho-e relations with him, especially as ho
offered to have the marriage solemnized at
the expiration IA two years liaise should then
desire it. •She bore three children to him,
one of whom died. He visited herregularly
two or three times a week, taught his children,
to call Win "papa" and was very fond of them.
She had introduced him as her "husband" to
friends, and be never objected—and he fre
quently called her "wife" and "Kate." He
bought a house at Harlem for her to reside
in, and she received him there a few days be
fore his death. lie was very weak, and she
had to support him on her arm across the
bridge. She heard of his death through an
anonymous hand. He was always very kind
to Iter,and provided tier with every necessary
she required. '
The Jury returned a verdict to the effect
that Mrs.Tavlor was his lawful wife, amid is
the lawful widow of the late William Taylor,
and that the children are his issue by her.
Ex-Judge Nelson asked to have proceedings
stayed to give time to carry the case to the
"General 'ran:if the Supreme Court, and
thirty days were • allowed lbr the purpose.
Mrs. T. teeeived the congratulation of her
friends on the result.
THE Atlantic Monthly for January ap-
pears in good season. The list of Its contri
butors -embraces nearly all the names -of
writers of note in the country. Higginson,
Bayard Taylor, Eugene Benson. E. E. Hale,
James Russell Lowell, - -:Whittier, Parton,
Bryant, Howells. Oliver Wendell Holmes,
ratti . ReiliVits - pi;rluctrotT. The new firm
of Fields, Osgood Co., successors to Tick
nor 6; Fields, show no lack of enterprise
and skill, find seem determined to keep their
popular magazine fully up to its established
degree of literary excellence. Aside from its
politics, the Atlantic is the most desirable
monthly in the country.
WITII JANUARY the Galaxy begins its
seventh volume, and since its enlargement
it claims to be. with a single exception, the
largest monthly magazine now published,
and it promises tobe one of the best. Among
the attractions for the coming year are a se
rial novel by Charles Heade; to be printed
fr , m the advanced mannicript; a new story
by Mrs 'Annie Edwards, author of " Archie
Lovell," &c.is' a series of critical papers on
'Living American Authors; a new series or.
articles on Food and Adulterations; charac
ter studies of several of the leadingjOurnal
ists of New York—Greeley, Raymond,
Parke Godwin, W. H. Hurlbut, and others ;
and other spectardes. The list of writers is
fallen(' brilliant, and. the illustrations of the
Galaxy will be designed by the,best foreign
and American artists. •
"HEART= AND 1103 th " is. a weekly illus
trated Agricultural and Fireside Journal of
sixteen handsome pages, devoted to the inter
ests of Farmers, Gardeners, Fruit-Growers,
and Florists, edited by Mr. Donald G.
Mitchell, assisted by a large corps of practi
cal Agricultut lats. The Fireside Department is
edited by Harriet Beecher Stowe, assisted by
Mrs. Mars E. Doige, with Grace Greenwood,
Madame Le Vert and other able contribu
tors. Terms f 1869: Single copies $4, in
variably in advance; 3 copies $10; 5 copies
$l5. A specimen copy of the first number
sent free. Address Pettengill, Bates & Co.,
Publishers, 37 Park Row, N. Y.
GODEY'h LADY'S Book for January begins
its seventy-eighth volume. ' It Contains an
extra eneraving on steel, being a beautifal
piCtorial title page in the new volume. The
letter press continues fully "up to :he mark,"
and the amount of information it Contains
re iders it invaluable to- the ladies. Few pub
lications have a wider or more just pops
A Horseback Ride to the Honeymoon.
Abort half past one o'clock on a .recent
of ernool a party o'ltclies and gentlemen on
horseback, numbering eight or ten, made
their ap , marance in front of the "drtemns
Ward" job printing office, Sedalia, Mo., and
dispatched a messenger for Mr. it. C. Scott,
one of the justices, whose office is in the
same building. It soon because manifest
that a certain couple in the party desired to
he made "flesh- or one flesh," and although
Sqtffre Scott is still "basking in the sunshine
of ainille ble4sednesa," he is ever ready and
willing to tie the k O'S of others. Aft r some
delay, the justice made his appearance, when
the ceremony was performed_ aller_the fol
lowing style. It is given in full forthe ben
efit of those who are ignorant in such mat
ters. The parties insisted on remaining in
their saddles, to which no objection was
made. The Justice put the following ques
tions to the bridegroom
"How old are you?"
He answered: r Twenty-one."
To the bride—" What i your age':"
' -She answered modestly : "Eighteen, sir."
Justice—"Do you take, this women to be '
your lawful and wedded rife?"
Brideoro9,2l- - Ymi bet,"
judiee,to the'thdy—"Do you take this man
to be'rur lawful and wedded hushend ?"
Brute—"Of course I do. Don't be so in
„.htstiee.—"Then, by the power vested in
me•by the laws, I pronounce von man and
wi(e, and that God has joined to:;ether, let
oar man put - asunder.” •
After 'paying .the fees, the party lea. hi
11101;apirit,s. The bridegroom had the air
'and•beanng of ti • rural genthman, and the
bride was ri ally bandiome. Quito a. crowd
gathered • bet - ore the Ceremony was corn.
pleted, but the .couple: I ':dfiipersed" before
•othey bad time to fairly - coinprehend 'what
rrmsoss injure their eves by. read
ing on swiftly monng railway. trains: do
much literature is sold on-the. ears z,sre are
so pressed for time ; that, in spite of warnings'
o the contrary, we yield - to the temptation
It may do no harm to glance at the head.
Inv, and at the leaded print, but let any one
take a day's journey on the cars, undertake
to read a' hook or paper in small type.for the
Whole distance, and if his eyes are not sore
au the - end of his ride, they are stronger tuna
those of ordinary people.i
on of his recent essays on words, Slr
Richard Grant White discusses theinterest
ing question 'why women will , call their first
under garments a chemise.' This word means
shirt, and nothing else ; and its meaning .is
, not changed, or the sound improved, when it
%pronounced shimmy.. Shirt is the original
English name tor this garment, as well as the
corresponding garment of men,
A srescruertcit; paper for some religious
object was handed to a zealous church mem
ber, when' he remarked, " Well, I can , give
five dollars. and not feet it." " Then,' • said',
the solicito*" give ten and feel it." - The-.
point was s een at once, and the-money was.
-torthcomin . , . „
• TEM fnomarrtostirrs' have a two-thirds
'majority in each brauou of the ;text Massa.
chnsetts Legislature, and it ls'expecti4 that
the'old prohibitory law against'the sale of
Illinor will be
Tice m auggeited bra Western new_spaper
that the women of the country rote upon the
woman ill:allagequestion, and th at it they
decide in the affirmative it will be time
enough to agitate it.