Newspaper Page Text
'Ent EiticttlpOtOrtbrc. -
N . w. cor.N, v: RosENzwEiol
PARR (trr BTAIRN)
- - ET: ST: ..
~I,lr Mpic9, old sir:tern' In totvahvo $9 GO
f . n.st p. 0,1 to ,"i"ev ... 2 3)
-sub:4erith!r, erre.:l by carrion, Fifty Coats
i J COpte, to Inc came person i. 400
i .;,, c li, scut to ono oldrer_t• ~
:, a eup c OO
e;eb , rate , apply only to those Who pay lit
following are ouradvertislng rates, whieh
N. Ntrlctly adhered to. ettonng the.,
` t'Lt of advert P.c./Bent/4, an Inch is ronsideredi ,
nare. Anything less than an Inch is rated
a,att• • na re :
• Jrtri on. - 1 ..t.•2 sq. sq. 4 sq. c.• lc.
........ 1.001.75 2.2 a 2.75; LOU' 7.00,
wek*. LOU. 2.50, 3.21 LOUI 7.(ot2se
three •2.00 3.60, 1.(41, LOU. 8..50 !cod a-, 00
3.'751 1.50, 6.00,10.00 Is,00; 80.00
‘t „ 3.75; 5.50 4 7.u0 5.50 , 10.0025.00 45.00
nicaths.. 5.a! 5.00.10.00 12.f/0,2).00,3M01J, 0100
5.0Xt12.00 IS.OO ;12.61 414.111.,50.410; 85.00
„ ear. ..... 12.00 IA 31.00 33.00511:00 00.00.150.00
F va.ntors' and AdminLstratarb* , Notices Z• 0
Auditots* and EstraN Notices 3. 2.8= h ;
, ta t- Notice , . set in Leaded I'o:ennui-lel. and
before Marriages and Deaths, '25 per
g , in addition to reau ar rates; Local Notices,
c•lest by the parties, 15 ets. per lino of ElcAi
for tiro. 111 , ert fon, If:cents per tine forsKl.
, c t, „sd ten cents for each . subsequent 1118er.
23 cents pergtle; Altar
cents: Ih!aths cents each. other Adver
.;,eecg, ticertt d t'IN 4.1 - 3 - her week, two-thirds,
Per , ons - handing in tulvdrttsementa
t he period they wish them nub
..;h,,ove,2 they Will be continued until
expense of the ndvt , rtiseni.
be addreNsed to
13F.N. F o .:•; WiilT.:4llol,
Editor and rrinalkor
- ;11101.F. , ;ALF , ciltorEns.
‘:.. N. Park
‘.l 11re,..111.-r, 511 Proich
r 3 f 0., 531 Pe:1101%1.
- 1111111 , ; AN!) 1-410FS.
11.1' , 1 - k, 1
• •••,..:!,11::n 'Sortlt Oz.
• •••.:.,q, 1 ',tato •••tr,, , t,
: rs , ffer, ' , lt; star. , .t,
aineht S t•••(•111:111 , 1 , 4 0 -: ,4 r. 1::1 I Pestril
if f• I'2t: stme
1.1, bel, 1117 Parade
poOK: S ST.ITIONF:RY.
.v. MoCwary S Moor •ead, North Park
.N.ND NE.W3 AC,
111 .. . ;its state St root.
1••• tn. 171 Patch .t.
t,-,,,••„r.fir.•111,4 722 :41.4.• »1.1 -
- FLOUR k• Fuxin.
IlaN'entick. Park How.
tAt 7 E-It • STORE'.,
:41:11 1 1: 1 ;ii MACHINE AGE§C.I
• , \ring )1.x..1,111-. - ., Sl7 Stnte st.
. - II0.1:17.ItY .t.: r„.t.ss.wArtr, I
~;;;, , ..a...y. 14,1'..rk Itow.
, t. ~ ..tv 1).1s a .I:I(tiF.LB.Y.
" .1. AO -Ini, 2'...4 ort 11 Park. t
„,, , .,, i 1 .,,,...,,.. - „i slatf- .t.opp. Brown'', 'Tote . %
~,, ~i i.... ~, n r.., 9 1:.1,... .'7..et'tstitil hi. ;
-. • '
.‘l9 II E- 0: ItEPAIIIING. .
.':.-. , ffl, ~No. I:, North Park Row. , I
IT ‘t'S .N.sr , cxrs. ->> ~ !
:I " , ,..: 11.'n•nvii
• :\ ci 'tlrk Iteo,v;' • .
1 , 1;1 - (;:-)
2 IP. irt,:l• , ,
. Sort 'ark.
1;117 st., jnst above o.•pot
No.l:.V;VOu.),7tr2..sijate - street.
, ••. Son. 711 Slate street.
• iHtl GOODS.
of • taiii!lull Filnek.
~;:tiev s.q'Srat.q .sf:
t Day Goops aID CARPFT:-:
I', - ! er 1; J-1,.. , 7 53,1 st g t e ,t:
t. dte.,CF.ll'll.:::7 o ,
. : A. as....yg! et . o.;.gri State stree's.
-..-7,n ,c- en nilth, Pitt-Peach sr.
Rexford file n..= . "
~ ,'nt.y 13t= e kgmn , ail Fitato st. - • -
—l. M , calz.. Corner Bth and StAte .4.
':, '.olaudecke'r, Mi State at. .
ri.,V. i1.,e...„.2.; Eagt Fifth .t. '.
p • -Alanf,, 704 State Nt,.; . •
:•,:rfez erqtro., 603 French4yl. . ‘
. - :,:,,i,r...... Nen•lig„ 742 tzt: , to st% _ • . -
V,: , , , ruer ,T: Setter, car. Parade &P.ltitalosts. '
rirar:ek .:J.s..iier, 1.1101 State s:-.
, r•lica & Alchntg,ht,,62l French st. ,
1. Drelsa:aker, cornet of itit . 4 1.• NiirtVAt .
-•.; gneli. 6.: Son. 10:5 t''.041.,(1e.5.t: -
\ Km*, 1118 Parade st. -:...
N . . •CilUitl., Schultz'a New ICI:, I'.slertil, all].
..t Brown, 13 . .'S peach s . .
1i...,-;4 Ninhancr, French st. ear t ePa k. '
N. Pretisi, :20 State , at.
•V In I ' , ..tnds & Co., corner SI at l / 4 ' . an . 7 34 ,41....
Jo l ln Genqielmer d: Son. P 2 State SL.
P. Wagner, 621) State st.
Jracs s Lytle, 10 North Park.
rol:n V. Ju.t lee, 311 State stn
o,theiraer S ro., 59.rstyte st.
qusenzweig,' 511 State nt.
TOBACCO AND CIG All-:
E. R. \Vela:lama, 131 i, Peo,h ;at. ,
Dech, ;al State ht:,
M. W. Mehl, MI Frt:neii
H. Y„fit erner, 101!itate
13 ,,y cr fi rue„, States et. between •!..• PopCA.
Ju•lhon 'Ad( r, 'Wale:Pad.
STOVES AND TINAI4CP.F.
fitarttara Bre., 7LI State st.. - •
It4lrr.Jolirpcon S. Cu.. MIS At.
Fez er Itte.tatter. 1012 Parayle ,
& Avery, 527 French St.
I . l l olls. Shirk St With chead, 12th 6: SlLKSllfras.
:kl.tyer Son.l2li State st.
• F.I. , IINITTSILE WARFD_ 00MS,
,1, 11, Riblet & CO.. ll l State ;
••;firlf..t. Franz, 1122 State st.
T. ere, 7.0 State st.
' LUMBP.R mEttrltANTri,.
state, ht.. near ( 1,p01.. •
MILLINERY .1 sTRA.NY
k. M. Blake, South Park.
%. P. Gllltnore. 704 State st:
reeki ..t`Met7, 11M State kit.
11. dare:. Id LS: Co.. EiU llh st reel, '
MACIIINISTS, FOUNDERS AND BOILER
City 'roll Works, cor. 121,11 and St a t.• %ts
• PLANING SIILLS.
as. P. Crook J.: Son, cur. 4th and Peach , ts.
,1n P,orlt T.1:1,4 - Peach Ht.
, COFFEE SPICE MILLS
1. W. liripien t p.ll Peach st.
John Ilaccus, 611 French sa.
'IRON FENCE WORK'S.
John Gorr, r 212 Stare st. -
• WOOD TURNING SIIO P.
P. J. Roth, 1.V3 State st.
' CO,‘L DEALERS:
& Co., cor. P,:th t Peach sts.
Barton iiroq. fi Co,, (Wholexale) la Park Row
r..w. Recd ct , Co:, cor. 6th & 'Myrtle sta.
, '„4l. Tirt hard, (Licen , e6l)cor.Ststf , sth stn
F. 11. Col? ct con, KeystonP Bank Block,
?II RRLE WORKS
E. R. Pe anti A: unn, drat door be!. Custnm
Le.lnharrl, Ninth st. bet. S. at ek. Peach st e.
CUTLERY fi RTE '4.3t GRIND/NT:T.
Man's/ire/der, 1250 Turnpike at..
AUCTION & CO.MMISRICTN MERU/TAN - 7P.
Frank et: Co., 824 State at. •
' l . W. Ellsey..Axaerican Block Parkßom'.
Vusin F 55 ..f2ottres
TTENTS M. RIEI.ET,
Ow. I' , -sch clrt2l,
~ 1 4- 8 , Erie. P 8
• •:„,„1,< , ,. - at ,
owl r: her - rf , c; r.ttvwleri fn ,e,tit
;:i;•; and tlNftalele. •
1 ,4 Pn. bous, k. M.
'_l". :to , l from I to 5 r.
1 , ..1811 1:: .I.,.:::ateiZA
tmonoti. anti Illi , clo4Til h Coal. I )tiwe .•orner
P,:leh awl 12th siTC.`:, VII.
LTSMNN. t+26--1, LI It. J. .ALrsmAN.
W. F.. r>I4GILL,
0111 c ,?, In fir - no \lh
1 ,, o
FRA"Ni NV Lti(l - 1 -" tF - 4 - 1. & Uv
. 1 ' and Convailmstok 11lerchauts,atml Real
y•tmlo l l.z o ents, sU State street @inter Niuth,)
Om. PL. Advances Made on consignments.
)t1 ntrc Veifitcr, attended to In any part of
^ coti nty.
r Sell ELY,
Tailor and Clothes Cleanet. Union Block,
almve Ur, Bennetra office. tilothea made, clean
arid r.paireit gn short notice. Term: as rm
innable as any. mr2L
oppos',le l'rdon Depot, Erie, Pa.. Jas. Camp
pr.prletor. House open at all hours. The
kar an.l table always supplied with the choicest
'hat the markets aMrtl. felol3B-Iy,
GEO. O. BENN,F:T'f, M. I).,
Phy , lelan and :Surgeon. Offiee, Fait Pork St..
~'rr llnver.tlek's flour stow,—boards at the res.
len e Wm. P. Gilson. West Stith _street-, 21
Moor from Sassafras. ()Mee hours from 11 a. at.
notlt 2 m. Janl67.tf .
• A. B. RICIIIIO,TD,
Er.!e, -Meath' Pn. ,
lIALLOCE: 4 RICHMOND.
attorneys at, Law and Solicitors of , Patents,
Z.) North Park Place, Erie, Pa. Penunis de.
•:ra l 4lo , obtain Letters Patent for their inven
' ,6 ns, plensp call or address as above. Fees
:ta.sonable. Territory sold for patentees. Spe
(-4,1 attention glvol to collections: mki-IY.
F. W. IiORIILF.R.
ln•,tice of the Pescd, Pesch street, six doors
math of Butrato street, South Erie.
y. s, sPENCEIL SELDEN MARVIN.
pencer & Stamm, Attorneys and I.7.puriseiy,
t °thee Paragon mode., near North West
rner of the Public square, Erie, Pa.
11. V. CLAM y
ILLlcaler la all L - luda of Famil ;Groceries and
O rovisions,63ofle Ware, ite., II nil WI eMole deal
rln Wlnc,Ll(4ilort.tilituni. Tobnc'o, ite..., O. 23
'A.-.1, Eltut tgreet, Erie, en,jeBll7-Lf.
--- -- --
F. J. FRASER, 11. D.Y
Finmomatatr Dtwricion ond surgeon. °Mee
d Ittst.trnee 6 l'enell St., oppo3lte the Park
up*. DOlce bourn from 10 to 12a. rn., !to by.
and 7, to 4 p. in.
JOHN H. MILLAR, •
Engineer unit Surveyor, Rldeneu c9r-
L •ixtli street and East Avenue, Emit Erie. •
°met Peach antl Horatio ps. John B•yle,
r motor. of ukeonttnthilations tor peoplo
ro the cournrY• flood q abh) "belled '
ertirerits, Pro Duct, afiuit, 6rr.
• HENRY BECIMAN,•
• -_ 4,1,1301P5a1e and Retail • •
504 State Sireei,•Erie,
:RltlertmehCa Ol4lRtatut •
T' RAVE ON TIAND,a sto'ck Gro
TEAS, COFFEES, SUGARS,
. WoodeW. d Willow 'Ware, -
PORE, FLOUR AND, PROVISIONS
'af all kinds, .
Making the most complete assortment' of Roods'
• kept by any tirocer In the place.
I ant also agent fat• ,
RANNEV:= CELEBRITED %KRON
•._ lloadquatterr. for
Clover and Timothy Seed.
oehtl-am HENRY BECKMAN.
CHEAP GOODS !
Wholesale and Rota it
GROCERY AM) PROTISION° STORE,
F.' SCHLAT.TbECFZER. • •
sne‘fessor taT., &tn. Schitizidechef, is now re
,c,•11,117g• •- r lenciid amortink•reiif
• "GI:WERT Pjt9 TrAI
Liquorg, Wcioden and Stone Witte
Fruit.% Nuts, Sc. large stoett
T C. 40 - C I (1 S$ A,
-ro - eery Road( tut rte's-tss
.iTterleroi Ezoek. Nate OtL, Fzie, At
my9'67-11 - .
Wholesale and. - Retail I.itwery Store,
snrb-rx.,t a / I pr - PH rk. ait. Freneti. St.,
WoOl.ll •speet fully calllhe Late n t I'm of the Nun
' rattni!3 - Their large stock of •
G-rdeeigers nad T'F.44•ic;l4l,oitoil,
WI, they arA (j...4l'rhn%to Belt at
THE ERI LOWEST POKIfif.SI PRICEct!
Is not surpassed In thereity, as they ars pripared
to prove to all who Os* them a call.:
They also keep ou h;ind a superior lot of
for the wholesale trade, to whlth they direct
the attention of the public.
.Their motto Is, "Quick eaten, small profits and
a full equivalent for thetooney."
- - .
' „......* - .
' 1"11"RIP - ' g •
... • • .:
.-,?; '... • et
, ...: . "Actif.
e • ; :r . l - ruva.m.....t m, ,
colcE - MORE WITH A NEW SPR.NG STOCK
... IN OCR .
Great ONE DOLLAR Sale
. Dry and Fancy .
464 - Tto
PRLMIVII OF StiEETING
For Club Thirty 0 1 V,l^+. ghoetlug
Sixty 42 " •
" 't One Hundred, 6 "
All other premiums In same ratio.
Enlarged F.xehange List, with new and useful
See new• etrealstr and sample. ' (.tent to any
Pleaso6enti your money by Registered
Letter, addressed to
3. S. H4S.WES & CO..
128 84130 Federal St., Boston, Naas.
Post Office Box C. rarlg.6w.
gLNGER'S 111 - PROVED
Family; Eniliroldery and Manufacturing
LER, c " . :
CO,oo,l.ittacte a/la - With! lit the ycar
Office rear of. Gensholtner'R Clot flint; Store,
3T.: State St., li:Tte, I's. ir23 ,
New Store, Waither's Block.
NO. 608 STATE STILEFT.--
''Tne anosernier woald'eatt the attention of the
public to his splendid stock of
Spring rind Summer Dry Goods,
Jut received and offered at
I have a; large assortment of .
, Domestics, Prints, Dress Goods, 4e.,
boaglifat low prices and consequently-can sell
them very low. ('all and examine my sex*.
Goods shown with pleasure. •
J.. F. 'WALTHER,
808 State 84
.7011 V VLY:IrARTI
130VR111. Sr, FITIESS,
Whole.ale and Itetall Dealers In ell kind.; of
SHELF AND HEAVY
AMEItIOAN -•& FOREIGN
Bellows, Haile, Spikes,
Leather end Blabber Beltins,•
Machine P teldiiir. Cutler/.
Saws, =ea, &0..
Abio, a general itaselinientrit iron, Steel
and Carriage Hardware. ,
iffi•Sto re at theold stand of Mr. J. V.IIDY ER,
epst side of sfato street, a few doors north of
the Depot. BOYeai dc.FULlate
1u1& 8-1 y • ~
lOU MINTING .or every- kldd, large of
ri quarditlea, plata or colored; data Id.
ob toe beat atyLa arid at moderate price*. at the
i'ull am: see.2l4. kl nit
F. SCIILA IMECKER.
:OM P-APAS D. 2,)
Th7 , lr a.,;(irt In era of
• ' • Jettfical. -
Itoottai Gernisin 'Tattle,
The great itemedlog for dll.lDlsense's of the Liver;
Stomach of•TilimlAvo Orltnna ,
gOOF,'LAYS Gil33lAbt' BITTERS
Is composed of thepurejuices (or, as they nrci
medicinally tanned, Extracta) of Roots,
Herbs an d Barka. :VI ranking a PrePark.
Lion highly concen- tented and entirely
ki fr eend from alcoholic, rultabanro- of any
Itoottand's ilermitn Tonic
Is a combination of all the ingredients of the
Hitters, with the purest quality of Santa Cruz
Rum, Otani*, etc., making one a the moat
pleasant:and maeeable remedial, ever offered to
Thosepreferring a Medicine, tree from Alco.
hone admixture, will use
HOOFLANTYS GERMAN BITTERS
Those who have no ohJet.lon to the combine-
Lion of the Bittern, tw elated, wilt two
HOOFLAND'S GERMAN TONIC.
They are both equally good, and contain the
same medicinal virtues, the choice between the
two helm!, a mere matter of taste, the Tonic be
im: the most palatable.
The stomach, from a variety of causes, such
as Indigestion, Dye- ' pepsin, Nervous De
hillty, etc:, is very rt apt tohave its func
tions deranged; The Al Liver,syrapathishog
as cloSely as It, does with the Stomach,
then becomeS affected, the result of which te
that the patient Surfers from several or mere of
the following d I seams :
ness of Bhxxl to thkilead, Acidity of the Stom
ach, Nausea, lieritt4tn,'Dsgust for Food,Foll.
newt or Weight in- the Stofnach. Sour Emelt',
t tong, Sinking or Fluttering at tile Pit of the
stomach, Swimuting er the Head. Hurried or
Difficult Beeathing, nattering .at the Heart,
Choking or' Suftheating Sensations when to a
lying ilbstitre. Dimness. of Vision, Dote or Webs
before 'the Sight, DUB pain in tho Head, Dell
clines' of Perspiration, leliowness of the Skin
and L'yes, Pain to thb'Side,.Back. Chest, Limbs,
etc., Sudden nushes-of Burning of the
Flesh, Constant ItnaKininfits of rvil mot Great
Mime-Ai:Du `of Spirits.
The unile're'r from these dleases hhould exer •
cibe thev,rehtest caution in the selection of a
remedy tor his ease, = purchasing only
thi.t which he' is as-, scared from his in.
vertigUJOns and 4n, kfi ou i r les possesses
true taer4, is , bully compounded is
free from ininrious,,inr,rodients and tins estab
lished for itself n reputation for the cure of
these di , ,easeg., 'ln this connection ITP Irntill
submit I tett" , WPII-Xlifily:/rTE'IIIC.IIeA--
no • ft.;
D C. M. .7:A. SON ,
Twenty-two years since they were first, intro
dined into this country tram Germany, during
'which time they have undoubtedly performed
more cares, and benefitted suffering humanity
to a greater extent, than any other remedial
known to the public.
These remedies will effectually cure Li ver Com
p I ain't Jaundice, 'Dyspepsia, Chronic
or Nervous DeWitt Chronic Morris:ea,
Diseases or the - r noys and all diseas
es arising from a dis- orde red Liver,
Stomach, or Intestines. •
Rest;Mug from any cause whatever; Prostra
Lion of the System, Induced by Severe
Labor, liantsttips_,_ Exposure,
There Is no raedteine.eitant equal to these
remedies In such cases. Atone and vigor is
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 eound and healthy, the yellow
tinge is eradicated from the eyes, a bloom Is
given to the cheeks., and the weak and nervous
invalid becomes a strong and healthy being.
Persons advanced in life, and feeling the band
of time weighing heavily upon them, with all
its attendant. ills, will' dud in the use of this
BITTERS. or the TONIC, an elixir that will in
stil new life told their veins, restore In a meas•
ure the ener and ardor of more youthful days,
build np their shrunken forms, and give health
and happiness to their repelning yearn.
It Is aXvell established !set that fully. one•hall
of theferaale portion : u( our population
are seldom In the en.. ,. T
jonnent of good
health I or, to usetheir Own expres
sion, "never t eel wOl." They are lan
guid, devoid of all energy, extremely nervous,
and have no appetite.
To this class of persons the BITTEIIs, or the
TONIC, v.peci ally reertmm ender!,
Weak and delicate children are made strung
by the use of t inter of these remedies. They
will cure every case of MAIIASMUB; without
fail. Thousands of certificates have accumula
ted in the bands of the proprietor, hnt space
will allow of butlew. Those, it will be observed,
are men of note and of such standing thaathey
HON. OF.,ORGE W. WOODWARD,
Lx-Chief Justice or tha , Itivremo enurt
t'foin..rls tolls, write..:
rill - LADVLCHIA, March F., ItAT.
-I find liticifiand' , Gernum Bitters Is n
good tunic, useful In i .diseases of the di
gestive organs, and ~IL of great benefit In
eases of debilit y„end . went of nrrrons ac
tion in the .vstent. ronnt truly,-
GEO. W. It'llortyk-ARP,"
HON ME S TH4 )NIPSI
Julee c.f thr• '.....1 1 .rem:: C.,1111 ...1 p,obtvrtnia,
PHTLADELPTIIA, A pri I at; 1868.
"Feonsider Hooflancl's Germs n Bittern a sisla- ;
ab e le medicine In case of attacks of Indlgestloti
or Dore'in, I esm rertify thin from my tripe
rlen.-r, • tor ,- R with respert.
.1' A N.
; • -
. J .H. KENN. ARD, D. D.,
Post or M Ten ~ Itaptist Church. Phlia. '
Dn. JAcssofr—Dear Sir:—l have frequently
been requested to connect my name with rec
ommendations of different' kinds of medicines,
Sot regarding the practice as out of my appro
priate sphere, I have in nil case* declined ; but
with a clear proof In Various butane's,
and particuMrly in my own nina ;a ilf
the usefulnessof Dr. II ifoofiand'a
Bitters; I depart for one from my usual
course to express my full ,coatiction that for
General Debility of the System, and especially
for Liver Complaint, It Is a safe and valkable
preparation. , In some cases It may nal; but,
usuallv, I doubt not, it will be very beneficial V)
those who suffer from the - above cause. -
YOrtre;.very rcp J. fulectly_,
• Eighth, belo* - Coates, St.
FROM - REV. E. D. FENDALL,
4w+tstant Editor Christiegl i thronteig, P 1 Llad'B.
I have derived decided benefit trans the use of
flooffand's German Bitters, and m os t
v i al able
tonicrecommend them. as a uable
tonic to all who are suffering from General De
bility or from diseases arising from derange
ment of the Ltvtr. - Yourstruly
E. D. VETTDALL.
` ~ C~.IITIOi~1:
Roonandqi Gentian Remedies= counterfeit
ed. Bee that the efg• nature of 'C. M.
JACKSON to on the.. n wrapper._ of each bat
tie. An others are eounterreit. Primch
pal otilea end mann- , factory at • the Oar.
man Medicine Btere. NO :11211 Arch street; PbOas
delphla, ft). -
CHAO. M. KtrAissarcoprietor.
Formerir C. M. JACKSON & CO.
flootind's Get= 1311-pg, per b dc"
Itotdand'isDeraian Tatra% up 11 1 4 4 =_ _bolo
union IA pec bolUe. Or dome OX
W Do net forget woman* wall Mufti*
yozr ardor sent SalaSer. -
ERIE. PA.. THURSDAY AFTERNOON. APRIL 8. 1869.
ERIE CITY IRON WORKS,
The Bradley Engine !
A New Compound or
Double Cylinder Engine,
And ii Wariintedto give
PUTT To on HUNDRED- ER CENT.
?fore power than a iiingle Under Engine
axing the I.mi:if. amount of, steam.
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS
OF ALL STYLRA,
MIL STILLS AND TANKS!
Of all Descriptions.
, FRANK WINCHELL & co.,
AUCTION & CONNISSION
No. 824 State Street.
U 0 ;usehold Furniture and alt kirks of [foods
;Wares and Merchandise. benßht and sold and
received on 'e ouaign men!.
Sales at private relititence% nttPrftlett to In any
part or the
Sale of Household Purrd lure, Carpets, queens
ware, Horses , Wagong, and all kinds of goods on
EDNEBDAYS- AND SATURDAY /4,
♦T 93 .6'er.o4-}: t A. M.,
Lanzo eon. L , ,iiinent .1 (. 1 ,114 , c0 .ware, 61a&s,
I;oheinian and China Vfihes now'on hand,
attl ho el(Nod out regardleFs of cot at private
Sar*V6ntines attentlea to in any part of the
Tollworthy & Love,
!W. 1890 PEACH ST.,
Have adopted' a new syst , m of doing bust
ness,,and would respectfully enilthe attention
of their eustorners to lbA fact that they are now
selling goods for
. CASH, OR READY PAY
We llelleve that We can do our customers jtiS
tice by , so doing and would asit theca to call and
see our splendid stook of grorPrieaMnßbet tog of
• ' Sugars,
. . .
Connie/ling everything In a well kept grocery
store. We also have the best quality of
ERIE COUNTY PLOLTI,
Also FEED in unlimited uttantities. (live us
TOLLWORTITY & LOVE,
MO Peach Sit., opposite National Hotel.
C. ENGLEHART dr CO..
BOOTS AND SHOES,
V..cop alway 7 on tiond all tyle4 of
LADIES' 311SSES' AND eiIILIAES;
Prenella, KidAkat Gc
Laced; Button find Coriikess
'l3 .41E) ti 3
Of the Ariesi quality, which will be warrant d!
for durability, as well Asia tit,- , whif , b we '
will sell as " /
Low as ;die Lowest.
We also make to order. Repairing earerally
B,LA: - NKA BOOKS!
Cuoghey, McCreary & Moorhead,
BLANK Boons.. ' c
of every description,
BOOKS, ENVELOPES AND PAPER,
than any house in this city. Also, •
SCHOOL BOOLS, ,
/4 t Wholesale, as cheap as any Jobbing hostel In
'no th-pository of the Bible Society. aL
. BANK NOTICE. - 1
2. • ,
Likeystane National Bank,
--•,‘ - J --;
Belden Marvin. John W. - liall_, Finn Marvin,
Baster Town, 0. Noble.
ORANGE NOBLE, Brest. JNO. 3. TOWN, Cash.
The above bank is now doing business in Its
• new building,
CORNER OF STATE AND EIGHTH STS. -
aging' dory paper dtscounted. - Money re
ceived on deposit. Collections made and' pro
ceeds accounted for with promptness. Drafts. -
Spada and Bank Notes bought and sold. A.
share of public patronage solleited.
TO. THE PUBLIC.
There is no ruse sending to New York
FOR yprit TEAM:
Nn use going •to the refineries to buy
REFINED OIL I -
No use goliig to soap factories to bey
•,t3 0 A.l)
No ose to ray big prices for any of your
Groceries and Provisions!
While there LS a
LIVE CASH STORE,
on the eormirof
Ssth - and State -Streets.
Try Ito CsAh Store
LP. STE-16 . . • .
trAG bi3light, ilie Eagle Ha that Water ix turd, would Inform:the puulto babas
thoroughly reatted the same, midis aow
to atcommodate Ml In tbe.tpost or stver i n
table is , boantlraily supplied, mat the bar la
stockedwith the choicest of liquor& nova4l.
rPUNTING of wary tad. In built or
smolt qoaatitass. Plato At =keel: ib100,,,_10
buniato. and at atodetaaa Pd Peden, . Id tot:
(•.K &C 0
Agents for . the Observer.•.
• South Erie--F. W. Koehler.
Corry-Amos Heath, John Soott.
' Petroleum Centro - I le s. W. Wilson.
Oak Grove-Wm..J. Welker.
Wayaip-D. W. Howard. D. C. Kenneay.
-rtablitsatio-johrs G. Barllnglintne
waterfo ßo rd...W. C. White.
Union roughlL V. H. Draw ni n.
Union Toansaldp ... -Moses titleY. •
Alblon-AldenPomeroy. - •
Fallylow-Amos Stone. • ,
Girard-Copt. D. W. Hutchinson. '
Mr.. Creek and Lundy's Loano-Wrn. Sharman
- Concord-.A. W. Covell.
_sl-Gilbert Hord. - •
ww.Purt!-NR - C. ffman.
Wattens*:-: - L.,vman Can Robinson, A. Rroirworth.
Hello= Towship-E. Pinney.
Harbor Creek-Wm. Saltsman.
North East-11. A. Tabor.
PHILADELPHIA & ERAE RAIL ROAD.
WIbTTER, TIME TABLE
Through and Direct Sono between Philadel
phia, Baltimore, Harrisburg, WiMama.
port and the
GREAT OIL REGION
ELEGANT BLEEPING CARS
On all'l.Oglat Tnlizts
Nand after MONDAY, Nov. Viti, 18G3, the
trehui on the Philadelphia & Erie Ile liroad
will run as follows :
31ail Train leaves W
Phihnielptil.a at 10:0 p. m.,
Corry, 8:00 p. in. and arrives at Erie at 3:au
Erie Expresa leaves Philadelphia at i1:50 it. m.,
Corry, P:10 a. m . and arrives tit Erie at 10:.0 n
Warren Accommodation leaves Warren at am
at p.i n . p Corry .
at 2:00 p. m., and arrives at Effie
3:50 ~ m
Mall Train Leaves Erie at 10:55 a. m. Corry 12:45
p. in. andarrives at Philadelphia at 10:00 a.
P.,rle_Express leaves Erie ato:2s p. m., Corry, 8:25
p. m. and arrives at Philadelphia at 4:25 p.
Warren Accommodation leaves Erlo at 8:10 a.
in., Carry at 10:10 a. in., and arrives at War-
Tsmi zit 11:40 a. to.
Mail and Expreas connect with 011 Creek and
Alleghenyl River Ralhaad. BAnoatir.citrAoran
ALFRED L. TYLER:
Erie &Pittsburgh Railroad.
O N 13 4' a Ins AFTERII ia QU I: M D .Iga TziAr
MI A. M., Pittsburgh Express, stops :a all sta
tions, and arrives at A. & (1. Wad.' R.Trana
fer at LIS p. m., at New Castle at 305 p. In.,
• and at Pittsburgh at &OD p. m.
&V. P. M„, At:co:Maculation, arrives at ping.
burgh at MOO a. m.
- LEAVE PITEMITEGII—NOIITLIWAELL
. . - • -.
7:15 a. m., Erie Express leaves Pittsburgh and
arrives at Erie 250 p.m.
4a; P. ai., Accommodation leaves Pittsburgh
and arrives nt Erie MIS a. m.
- • .
Pltl•-,bur;th Fxpresi south conn ects at James
town at i 27,25 pp nt., with J. da F, Express for
Franklin and OH City. Connects at Transfer at
1:45 p. m., with A.& G. W. Accommodation west
for Warren, Ravenna and Cleveland.
Erie Express north connects at A. &. G. W.
Transfer at 1.1:I0 a. co.. with Mail east for Mead
vllle, Franklin and Oil City, and nt Jamestown
with J. & F. Express for Franklin.
Trains connect at Rochester. with trains for
Wheeling and all points in West Virginia, and
at. Pittsburgh connections for Philadelphia,
Ilartisburg, Baltimore and Washington, via
Pennsylvania Central Railroad. •
Erie Express north connects at Girard with
Cleveland & Erie trains westward for Cleveland,
Chicago and all points In the West; at Erie with
Philadelphia & Erie Railroad for Corry, Warren,
Irvineton,•Tidionte, &c., and with Buttalo & Erie
Railroad for Bu ff alo, Dunkirk, Niagara Falls
and New York City. F. N. FINNEY,
decl2'b7-tt Asat. Superintendent.
ERIE DIME SAYINGS and IRAN CO.
L. L. LAMB,
_Prest. M. HARTLEB,Vice Prest.
GEO. W. COLTON, Secretary: end Trenmurer.
ORANGE NOBLE, W. A. GALBRA/113,
PUEBC011" METCALF, RELDMQ MARVEN",
JOHN H. Huss, M. Gntstrouk
JOHN C. SELDEIC, G. F. Haavim.rrn,
BENJ. WHITMAN, • 1. L. LAMB,
URAS SCBILERAFF, M. HARTLE/4
G. H. DELANTATER, Meadville.
The above Institution M now fullY organized,
and ready for the transaction of bankingopera.
tiara, In the room under the Keystone Bank,
comm., of STATE and EIGHTH }CREWS.
A Capital Stock of $lOO,OOO,
with the prlvtleg;of Increasing tot:Win million.
LOans and discounts transacted, and pur
chases made or all kinds of satisfactory securi
air To the citizens generally this Basic offers
an excellent opportunity for laying by their
email saving?, as interest will be allowed on
. Deposits of One Obilar or INtwar4l4.
ita'SPECIAL- DEPOSITS.. 23
A special feature of the Bank will be the re
ception, for safe keeping ,_of all Binds of Bonds
and Securities, Jewelry, Plate, for which a
large FIRE AND BURGLAR PRAXIF VAULT
has been carefully provided.. ..
. Persons having any property of thi .3 cgaracteer
which they wish to deposit in a secure place,
will find this Pawn, worthy their attention.
Life Insurance Company,
South East enraor 4th-and — Market Ms.
to O 4 Cwnruilly- , ,Nrarl} - 34 year.
A Socoad Compally—Ame, 62,Fk0,n00:
A Rate Company—Serer lcm!. a 0,4 of In -
tii Entcrprleing C.,:qnpany—Ftneints , , ItyrgstY
inerca , ed annually
Paying rompriny--70 per rept. paid in
1 HOME COMPANYI
Philadelphians and Pennsylvanians,
ilitcl7lo: 1141 TIM
4 6 A.WICA-N LIFE."
Yo not do bettor, you may do worse.
TORN 8. WILSON, WHILLIMN,
syr. & Trens. Prexident.
• W. IL 074A.Y, Agent,
Walther's 'Stock, Eighth St., ':rte,
Rni. 0V A ! -
The old established Book hinders of E. M. Colo
Son has been romoved to
Corner of State and Fifth Sts.,
'twosWhere imprevea of
Binding are pre.
pared o all kinds ofin the beat
blyle and at prices to compete with any.
Day Books, Ledgers, &e.„
Nada - to order lot cheap as they can ho bad
RULING CAREFULLY ATTENDED TOA
Nagarines, Papers, Books and Pampblett
r Bound at Redlieqd PriePa
.tom Give ns n cell and see for yourseives.
E. M. COLE & EOM
y ETTERS OF,ADMINISTBATIOIii" on Unties
.l..A tate of Andrew Baker, deed, late of (imam
tp.,_Erie Co. ,Pa.,:baving been y franted to 'the
undersigned. notice is hereby yen to, all in
debted tektbe same to make nimediato pay
ment, and chose having- claims against said
estate will present them, duly authenticated,
for settlement. • 13`. PINNEY.
gib% dw. Administrator.
ktililtft or Aomunßrawnorsr on the m
li. tate of Andes Tate, deed, tate of summit
tp.Ogrie tZ., Pa., havhair., been granted to the
ungaMigned, nottee le hereby given to alt
indebtea to the same to make immediate per .
meat, and those having etams against said ea
!AU precept them, duly antlameleated, for
dement.. NARTIEM TATE;
H. L. PINNEY.' • "
'Tie sad; yet sweet to listen
To the soft mind's gentle swell,
And think' wo'hear the music
Ourchiklhond knew so well ;
To'gaze cut on the even,
' And the boundless fields of air,
And feel again our boyhood's wish
To roam like angels (hue.
There are many dreams of glatint-0 ,
That cling around the past—.
And front the tomb of feeling •
Old thoughts come thronging het
The forms we loved so dearly
In the happy days now gone, .
The beautiful and lovely,
So fair to look upon..
Those bright and gentle maidens
Who seemed so formed for Wis.,
Too glorious and too heavenly •
For such a world as this • '
Whose dark, soft eyes seemed swimming
Ina sea of liquid light,
And whose locks of gold were streaming
O'er brows eo sunny bright.
Whose smiles were like the sueshity;.
In ihe springtime of the year—
Like the changeful gleams of April
They followed every tear:
They have passed—like mope; away.
And their loveliness has fled
Oh, MD* a heart is mourning
That they an- with the dead.
Lilco the brightest buds of vimtnrr
, They have falteu with 'the stem
.Yet, oh, it is a lovely death
To fade fr,,m earth dike them'
And yet the thought is ,addeniez
To mur,e on such as they,
And fed that all the beautiflll
Are passing fast away ;
That the fair ones whom we love
Grow to each loving breast -
Like the tendril of the creeping vin•'
They perish where they rest.
And we can but think of these,
_ln the soft and gentle spring,
`When the trees are waving o'er us,
And the flowers are blossoming;
- And we know that eonting
With his cold and storthy
And the glorious beumy round Iv,
1 budding but to die :—Prentier.
lIRS. JONES' TRIALS.
Mr. Jones was married. He had been
married a long time, even since he could re-
member, almost. The first Mrs. Jones was
a pretty schoolboy love, and died early. Mr.
Jones was -a widower more than six months,
and then, finding the burden of his grief too
heavy to be bottle alone, decided to share
his regrets with a sympathizing friend. The
connection was a happy one for many years.
but , tia;, 'Or thr , routr , ility of early plea ore.
Mr. Jones was again a widower at the age
of forty and being extremely lonely. and hat
ing the habit of• marrying. be offered his
broken life and bereaved affections to Miss
Patience Norcrossot young lady of thirty.
We have said that Mr. Jones had a habit
of being married, and it had so grown upon
him that, had Providence opened the way,
be would probably have followed up a aeries
of bereavements with a succession of conso
lotions. But in selecting Miss Patience he
had no_ regard for compatibility of temper.
Ho had never thought anything about- it.
His other marriages - had been happy acci
dents, and,so far ac he reflected, that was the.
order of nature. But Miss Patience had ti
habit, and it cwas in accordance with her
name, for it was a feeling that leaned to vir-
tue's si . de, and beyond it. She lived In the
remote and in the future. The-present with
her was never anything but a makeshift, a
mere temporary expedient 'till better times.
Distance not only lent enchantment to her
objects of pursuit, but was absolutely the
only charm to which she was sensitive. She
really liked Mr. Tones almost up to the hour
of his proposal 'meeklv tolerated him
They were boarding for v time, and the
wife said sulnitissively to all her friends, "0,
yes, it is very pleasant for the present. till
we feel able to keep house."
Mr. Jones, alter the remark had been re
iterated for the fiftieth time, asserted that he
was able to keep house. ro prove this be
engaged and furnished r. tasteful tenement,'
and another year saw Miss Patience the
patient mistress of her own fireside..
"What a - pleasant situation," said Dame
Grundy, as she called, on a tour of inspee-..
"Why, yes." returned "•.IfrF. Jonei. "it 11 all
we can expect in a house we hire. If we
were to build we -•laottid plan it very differ-'
ently, of courqe: and then, you know, one i
could have the heart to make' improvements
in shrubbery and fruit trees. 0, Mrs. Grun
dy, I hope, to live long enough to.. have a
house of my own." ,
Mr. Jones was welllto-do andgno'd na
tured. Moreover he . wasAa little - obtuse, as
we have seem arul did oot , perceive that
something to put, uD is with some of us 1a...
practical nec.ecsity. Fo he said ,very gener
"Mrs. Jone# . ; iu :suudief icar' yoti
have a house of yourown."
"I an afraid you cont.! 'not hull,' .4tteh a
house as I would like."
••I'can and I will.'• You !41 woke the
plan vonmlf, nr draw a.xew one ynu prc
''Mrs. Jones sighed,'"il:will take so lung In
'building, and Irma that hour every rational
enjoyinent was deferred until they should
get to their new dwelling. There were the
usual delays and disappointments, and Mrs:
Jones' love of endurance was fullvtgretified;
she was regaled with a - lingering . 'sweetness
Tong drawn out."
At length the house was built and far t
rasped; the grounds :laid out and planted,
and_ the Wheels of the new establishment
.fully in motion. Moreover, by Jere good
luck, there was very little to alter or undo;
most of the armngenients were de4reatdo
and the experiments sheeessful, ' ..,.
o "I hope, ray dear," said Mr.lones,benevo
lenUy, "th'at we are in 3 condition to take
comfort." ~ ,
"If we. ever got settled," ai;ented Mrs.
Joni 2.4, With a sigh ' ,
Wrill. years rolled on sad they were set
: tied. "V.& flowers bloomed (Ind the flint
,' , riffenc:l. , --' , The turf thickened tale v. , Net,
and the trees grew tall and cast ,I 1 welcome
shade. Strangers passedto. -- admire the
epremisee 4.5 they Passed, andfteighbor, paid
their various tributes of envy and admiration.
1 Mr.`Jones smoked his prime cigar in the back
piazza, and.grew to look portly and content
-led. Not so with Mrs. Jones. To all the
encomiums lavished upon her residence, she
".Yes, it's a pretty place, but we don't know
who we built it fur. We have ao chil
dren to come after us, and we are just put
ting up improvements for strangers to pull
.Witis ever woman so favored with an in.
diligent fortune? ':Within a year from the
utteranee'of this remark, Mrs. Jones was the
happ-no, the patient mother of a real, gen
uine, glorious baby t , Mr. Jones, who' had
with difficulty refrained from happineA be
fore, was uncontrollable now. The fioy was
hezithy, handsome and bright. There was
no.mLdake about him ; he was a fixed fact,
a swat the first magnitude. He had wants,
to he tree. for which the fond' father was
intensely .11ienkful, for to-;;ratify and prevent
them was his vimreme delight.
. But the mothisr ? Alas i her's were all of
a mother's ,eares„anitieties and forebodings.
Till the chill yips weaned she Scarcely left
the lionse,.or indulged in the simplest luxur
ies of diet. Then .there was the long ,period
of teeth-cutting, during which her material
anxieties were ..ngi ver appeased. Then she
lived in fear 01'1bn-tousles, whooping cough
and scarlet fever. till the young hero foot
and conquered them all. He grew round
and rosy, and she thin and anxiousobut still ~
unalterably' patient. At school she feared
he inighratudy too much or too little, and int,
her tears-were pretty well divided between .
the two:perils, it is presumed he -avoided
both.. ~ , : I
I Then She had a general misniving, lest be
should he _spoiled, and from too Died& petting
,at home become' an indolent and useless
I member of society. But, though the reader
may share her fears in this 'd, Master
Jones falsified them ail, lodu nee and op
portunity seemed to agree- w tit him. ite
was ambition ? and self-reliant, and notob
ketionally.willful. Whim at t last he desired
to study fur a profession the mother fitted
out his wardrobe with reluctant eare, and
the first letter site received from college was
i moistened with more than the full propor. ,
! goo of her maternal tears.
i, ..... lam glad he is doing well," Flo , said; in
reply to a amark of her husband. but I miss
him more than I can tell you: Since wehave
only one, we could but wish he could have
stayed with . us. The seven years or his
student life is a long
ff time to wait."
"Wait tor what? inquired Mr . Jones.
"For the _ tim e e coming, replied his
Why, woman the good lithe has co.' •
long ago. Can't you see it? We've bee
having it all along." -
"It may ho so with you, Mr. Jones, but
never have been free from onxietythr n min
ute in my life."
"And you will never be, my dear," re
plicit Mr. Jones, as he shook tho_ashes from
his cigar. "It is positively your strongest
point, and I have quite 'an admiration for
your skill in it. You will find more to sub
mit to in any given circumstance than any
woman I have ever known."
.ones raised hereyesioherhushand's
facie in meek surprise. She forgave himand
was silent, hut resolved (Ter aftertinrii to
look nn the bright side of life.
A STRANGE FREAK.
How ti Young Lady Defamed Her Own
One of the most singular affairs that has
'taken place for some time has late engrossed
the attention of the citizens of Manchester,
New Hampshire: The atlair, which consist
ed of an attempt to defame the fair name and
reputation of ; a very respectable young lady
of Manchester, has developed a very singu
lar mania. The story of the sensation is told
by the 31.inchester daily Union, to the effect
that complaint was recently, made to Post
master Cify, of that city, by a young lady of
exemplary character, employed in one of the factories there, that Lzhe had during several
months past received letters - from an. anony
mous writer, or some person unknown to
her, of a threatening and defamatory charac
ter, and she requested his aid in ferreting out
the writer. Letters from the same writer had
also been sent to smite of the fellow-boarders
of the lady • derogatory of their character,
and letters had also been sent to the lady's
uncle, living in another State, making some
charges against her character. The Union
, "The letters stated in substance that this
lady keeps bad company, is out nights and is
running down vent fast, and that her most
intimate lady friend had for a bean the great
est rowdy in the city, and that her uncle
should at once look after her and try to save
her front ruin. The programme laid down
In one of these threatening` letters was to
procure her 'expulsion from the Good Tem
plars' Lodge,l the - Sunday School class, and
make, her Use scorn of her relations. Her
uncle wrote to her boarditrs b house keeper,
inquiring as to the truth of the charges, and
was promptly Informed that there was not
the least truth in them. The young lady and
het friends considered the case a most aggra
vated one, and the Postmaster at once set
about finding out the guilty party. All let
•tera received for the lady or sent by her were
watched. Fewer letters were sent or re
ceived after this investigation began, but the
lady received similar - letters that were tucked
under the door at her boarding house, and
thus'the correspondence was kept up, and it
sPen4ecl impossible for the lady to escape her'
vile pursuer, „who said in one of the letters :
'The arch fiend may or may not be in league
with me, but you'll think he's after you if you
don't be a little careful of your impudence.'
In this letter the lady was addressed in the
commencement-,as 'Miss Spitfire, and the
name signed at the close as the writer was
that of a lady.
"The Postmaster obtained some 'of these
and also - some of the lady's letters, and the
comparison of the-two at once led him to
suspect that the receiver and the writer of
the letters were one anti the same person.
The suspicion was communicated to the
boarding house keeper, who at once said it
emits] not he so; the lady's character was so
irreproachable that no one could believe she
was capable of such deception. But the
Postmaster accused her to her face of being
the author of the letters. At first she stoutly
denied it; but' on being further confronted
with the reasons for the suspicion, and as
sured that the truth should be searched out,
she' owned that she was, the author of the
whole correspondence. On inquiry as to her
motive, she said she had begun in sport, end
afterward carried it On to the extent indica'
ted above. Our city must be exceedingly
dull to the girls when its Good"Templar ,
lodges, Sunday schools, libraries, lectures,,
concerts; theatres, &c., cannot furnish em
ployment for the 'Muds of the young ]able
without a resort to such expedients as thtiss
one conjured,up to produce a sensation. The
lady is well educated, writes a neat hand:
(which she disguised quite ingeniously toshit
the different characters,) and expresses hlsr
self in good language. ' We hope she will
hereafter find better employment than that
of truing to pieces her own character."
An Oittrageons Insult' to our l'olcired
We are informed by .the daily prep that
"the Indians °Me plalns'will not take scalps
from the hesl.• neer) soldiers killed in.
battle."• ,q' • •
Is not i this u tlagrtlit violation, of• the spirit
of the civil rights bill, of the new' amend
meufs to Am - Constitution:and of the recon
struction policy of Oingrets?
This is,the crowning insult to our Colored
citizens. ; . •
Shall the rediiktns be allowed thus to make
, distinctions on account of race and color?
When the colored troops fight. braVely,
may - those untaxed Indians scorn their teAlps:
as being noArophy worth the taking off?
This contemptuous treatment of the black
man by the, red man is not to be borne by
Senator Sumner Must attend to :this.
' He must prepare resolutions.
He must fulminate speeches .against the
noble red man of the forest, who, when on
the wa'r'path, dares to shoW a savage disre
spect to ‘i•cel.,!
He has abolished the word "white" in the
District of Columbia, let - him abolish the
word "black" on the plains.
Let him cause it to be enacted that when
the untaxed red skinfiays—
"Ugh; big Indian no scalp nigger ;tome
body shall shoot him on the spot.
It is not because of the difficulty of taking
oft the colored man's .scalp.
No such thing.
Indians scalp very short haiad white .SOl
If is their contempt for the negro as an in
ferior race., •
They:lnnst be taught better.
Here is missionary work to do. •
And a ife_ir stipulation should be made in
all Indian treaties, that no distinction of
race or color shall be made with the scalping
The insultl4"too cutting.—BoBton, Courier
• Bow To Dries—Many of our readers may
have 'seen the following, but many of them
will derive no harm trotu reading it again : ,
A good natnraillgure and taste in the shape j
of dress may be wholly spoiled h'y inappro
priate or ill-harmonized colors. Remember
that white increases the size of the 'wearer,
while black diminishes it.. Remember, also,
that stripes add "to height, while cross bars
lessen it. „Largeehecks are invariably in bad
taste, intim a persons figure is so bad that it
ought to be concealed.. Never wears dress
of many colon, and when you have m pre 1 ,
than one see. that they are, what is called
complimentary. Thus green and red are
complimentary. They harmonize well ;so
do yellow and purple, orange and blue. Blue
and green are utterly .inailmissable together.
Then, too, these" strong colors ought to be
chosen with respect to the color of the com
, plezioa,, Green gives a coziness to the face
1 of the wearer, while red tones,down the red•
ness of the skin. Blue assists the bee - My of
' a blonde, yellow that of a brunette. White
vivifies a bright eomplexion, black subdues
it. Thus a negress can wear a colored dress
which would be intolerable .on a wltite,,and
an 'lndian nurse is becomingly clothed in
"muslin, which is unsuitable to any but a
youthful European. I c ' •
A Gootilitst.—A young blood re,iding
not a half dozen miles from this place, was
the victim of rather a good joke one Sunday
night recently. Ho was trying to be partic
ularly "sweet" on a young lady, and had paid
hera number of visits at the reSidenee of her
parents. The old folks had somehow got an
idea into their,heads that the children were
Most too young to "keep company," and eon
yeyed the desired hint lip calling the girl out
of the room and sending her to bed at nine
o'Z!kick, the lady of the house astonishing the
young gent by bringing into the parlor a
huge pleac of bread and butter, nicely spread
with sugar, which sho presented to bim, say
lug in her kindest manner, "There, Bubby,
take this and run borne to your mother; it's
time little boys were inhed:' The would-be
• gay young beau hasn't felt as though he
wanted any more sweetnts from that source
• A, wurrEtt beautifully remarks * that a man's
mother is - the representative of his, Maker,
Misfortune and mere crime set no barriers
between her and her son. While his mother
si , mari has one friend on earth who will
not desert hict when he is- needy. Her at
flows from a pure fountain, and.ceases
only at the ocean• of eternity.
The peen ineependinee etchyan
'therelalittle onto recognition of the fhct
that the wife earns isa-ler province just as
certainly as thatuan In his; that her service
is quite as rigidly enacted in the nature of
the case, and just as faithfully rendered as
his; that.while his labor is of the muscles
and of ,the brain, hers involves 'and taxes
every faculty of her being; that while his la
bor is limited • to certain hours, after which ,
he May rest, herais unceasing, and her rest
is snatched from her pressing care; and that
the three-fold function of housekeeper, moth
er and dispenser is of a surety au equivalent
tot the primal necessities—food, clothing
An ordinal) servant receives better wages.
A co 61: is entitled to her board and a certain
sum besides; a waitress likewise, a scans
stress likewise, a chills nurse likewise, their
board guaranteed and their recqmnense-atip
ulated. But the wife, who combines. all
these and more, who serves in any and every
capacity which thneed calla up, who may
even assist her husband in his employment,
in addition.to her own, who may even be an
active but silent partner in his business, has
bestowed upon her as a gift, a charity, a do
nation, the scanty primitive support that her
body. demands. She owns nothing—all is
his ; she controls nothing, for the reins of
power are held by another, and she is driven
with the rest of the chattles ; site elan change'
nothing, for a Iveril of protest endangers Hie
threadbare support that she endures.
The wife's comtbrt depends in these days
upon three things—her husband's prosperity,
his loving ; attentions and her own compli
ance with existing conditions. tier inalien
able right is not suspected, her equality is
not canceled. her responsibility not re
No human being is endowed with the
power, right or privilege to protect another.
Protection is inherent, and every individual
removed front childhood and imbecility is
sheathed in a natural defence—pelf protec
tion. The only'protection which man pre.
tends to vouchsafe to woman is a defense
against the consequences of his own. aggres
sion, tyranny and abuse, for woman his no
other enemy in the world.
In the household she has no safety—no
redress—she is bound over to keep the peace,
and can do no more despised thing than to
make complaint when tired beyond endur
ance. She is alteggar of all beggars, a slave
of all slaves, owning neither her home, her
property, her time, her children, nor herself.
It does not matter that the,'slave is some
times a favorite, and therefore indulged ; the
condition of servitude is the slime, and this
is the lot of married women in America.
When wrong is committed, bot,k parties suf
fererluallyr The usurpation which depresses
and deerades woman, lowers and perverts
man. Woman h• disowned as 'equal, com
panion and friend ; man suffers the loss of
his equal, comp mion and friend.
The wife has no helpmate, neither has the
husband. The alienation is equal; the disas
trous results equal in both cases. Marriages
should be entire not partial. Reproduction
Is not limited to child-bearing, but the loving
conjunction of all the attributes and aspira
tions of the two natures will reproduce new
virtue;, new graces, new spiritual forces
without limit or 'exhaustion. These twain
were created in the image Of the Father, and
Ile gave them dominion over the earth.
They are nit merely mortal, they are spirit
ual beings, and not merely endowed with
-resbon. 'hot rpsp.tetiv., to divine int ellievnee.
the e.^.7.•;c.l r. - .:en - e•Atioe I,Dra with
them ; they mint elssp h ln.is al,d achieve it.
• MARN: A. Brows.
Remarkable Marritige..Betrotbed to
The Anaricus (Cfehrg,ia) Courier relates
the particulars of a case in that conaty fa
which the bride was betrothed to three broth
ers, and married . two of thew, Which is
. On the 6th of August, 1866, a young man
came to Americus and procured 'license to
marry an estimable young lady, residing sev
eral miles trom this city, went home, and
was married in. the afternoon of that day.
He was attacked by a congestive chill,which
terminated in his death on the following
Saturday, the stricken bride following hia re
mains to their last resting place, clothed in
the same suit in which her heart was made
glad by becoming his bride.
%tate , following Aurst (16674, the sec
ond brother of the y , same family came to
Americus for the same purpose which had
brought the deceased out. year previous. On •
his war home, rejoicing in happy anticipa
tion of making the worthy widow of his lost
brother his own bride, he was caught 'in a
heavy raiu, and 'arrived at home with his
clothing thoroughly saturated, from which he
was taken with a congestive chill the same
evening anti died the evening previous to
the marriage, which was to have taken place
the following Sabbath. • Again, instead of
listening to the merry ringing of marriage
hells, the death knell was heard and a tuner
! al procession took the place of the marriage
' feast. Some time during last month the
third brother of the demised procured a 11-
cense and was happily piarricl to the twice
"No PRESENTS RECEIVED."-A gentleman
in Cleveland, whose daughter is soon to be
married, has had printed on the wedding
cards, "No presents will be n'iceiyed. - ' That
is sensible. The custom of giving presents
at wedding has grown'to stich an abuse that
invitations to a weddine: arc looked on with
as much 'dissatisfaction as the receipt of a
dunning letter..: Every one on any kind of
relation with the parties feels obliged to go,
and dare' not - go empty handed. whilst the
fear of being, thought stingy induces the
making Ofa larger gift than at all times-can
be well afforded. The receipt of presents
places the young couple under obligations to
the givers, that uequently become very bur ,
densome, especially as they arc expected to
Mre commensurate returns wit, marriages
,take place in the families of the donors. in
many cases friends of the young couple ab
sent themselves from the weddintz, and there
by give rise to a feeling of coolness, simply
because they qtre unable to make presents
equal in value to those of wealthier friends,
and do not wish to provoke comments by
their : own humble gifts, though larger in pro
portion tb"their means than the more costly
trifles, and given with sincere affection; We
hope the notice "No presents will be re
ceived," will appear frequently on wedding
cards, until, at least, the old and simple kind
of presents again come in vogue. ,
PAnFILSNCE or .[on.—Everybody is in the
habit of praisin,g up Job, and Job did have
konsiderable bile pashunea, that's a fac, but
did he ever keep a distric skule house for 13
dollars. a month, and board *round, or run
a kuntry•nuicpaper ? •
Did he Oyer reap edged oats down-hill on.
a hot has, and hey all his pains buttonsbust
()pit at (owe
Uid hi , ver h3: , ` ti,e arnt.in • " thsl.-2: anti
be made to, ttild the hiby While hi wile was
over to Perkinses iu a tea , quall ?
Did he ever get up in the morning awful
dri, and turf it three miles Wore breakfast
to get a drink, and find that the min kept a
D d lie .ever ondcrtake to milk a kiekin
hefer with a bushy tile is ill time, not in the
Did Lehrer set down on a litter of kittrnq
in the old rocking cheer, with his summer
If ke cad du all these things, and prsz. the
Lord a' tae same time, all I hey got to Fa 17-,
"Bully for Job." ' ' -
PETER Can:rwiucti; was oe' dencunc
ing profane swearing in deservedly bluer
terns, when? brother in the pulpit behind
him whispered to him to be a little careful,
as "General Jackson wlas4ll the congiega
(Oltriliekory had gone in quietly,
and not with the snobbish parade of the ex-
Tanner.) - Cartwright showed how he de
spised the man-fearing spirit by crying out :
-Well, it General Jackson is here, that is
no reason why I should not tell the truth.
He will as certainly go to hell ;I' any other
man, unless he is converted!'
General Jack,on was 50 pleased with the
independence of the speaker that he sought'
an interview With hint after ~ervice, and
complimented him on Ma candor and bold
'A noon deacon that was naturally a high
tatopered,man, had' been used to beating bh
oxen over the head, as his neighlms
was observed that.when he became a Chris
thin his cattle were remarkably docile.
friend inquired into the secret -Why," sail
the deacon. "formerly whets my oxen were
little contrary. I flew into a passion and bea
them unmercifully. This made the matte
worse. Now, when they do not behave wet
Igo behind the load; sit down and-sing 01
Liuudred. I don't know how it is, but th
psalm tune - ha= a surprising effect on us
OUT O OwrteE.--A boy, whose gener
appearance betokened the wont of a tether
care, being asked what his father follows
for a living, innocently replied : "lie is s
otlice-seeker by trade, but ho don't work ;
it any wore, since ho was caught stealing
FUN ought to be cherished and encoursgi
by all lawlbi means. People never plot m
chief when they arc merry. Laughter is
enemy to malice, a foe to scandal, and
friend to man.
31Ans: Twers, lecturing on the Sandal
Islands, offered to show how the eannib
eat their food; if some lady would lend
n baby. ,The leetnre was not Illustrated