The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, May 13, 1869, Image 1

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    Ent EZlrttip Monter.
0;:s 4 , .
C H O a R i N rNrcr S E AT M I ST L ADMA WAIR%)
1.. p i lot StIcICTLY IA IUIVAIICO 200
''eccV. !I•nilee .lO
i0'', i .,;,:,,,;5, , ,erv0l 1,,v carriers, Fifty Conte
, ",;, ' ; ' ,l '.. )n•
''' 'i'.., w (lir sanar pe•rsou 4 00
Do 0 !„,,,,'- wilt to one affirms, 10 00
,e b . A • al 00
..., , e"' • ***
; lc only to those who pa y
` t f„t,, 113.1; , :i +LIP . . i n
,‘ ,ar ' '' '
..17,V ''m ill VAITIZi I RATES.
„ , 6,ll,lvifig.•,irr lvertising rates, whfeh
~ „ iO, .o.7”.srti to. In recionif Iv the
I ,', ;',;:;.,..rf1,.tn,1it,, an Inch is CIIIVAISkrad
e: , "'" '''' '
.60-111(11;4 Wsn than art tacit is rated
. - ' ,l 'T 4 ' rac
~, fl,l .ii •
lon% •>trll 80.1.4 c.l)i
2.775' 5.,00;7,00,\
3.25 4,001 7.0012.00 't
:!..( 3.00! 4.09 1 5.00 8.5015.001
3.75' 4.59 6.( 1 4) ; ,10.0048.K
f‘• ,, 5,71, 5.:50, 7.00; 8.5018.00,:a00
01 ' „ r 1 ,3 5. , +( 4.A9 lo.ork12.0) ;;0 1
; ig.00;31.110;11.).00; ; ;;50.05
;„, won , 35.00Z0.00;X00;
sod .I,lministors' Notices
Auditor,' and Estray Notices ea e a ch.
.“-,nee,s, set in Leaded Normarieb end
I; e rore 'Marriages
rates; Deaths, 23 per
:v3adition to regular Local .Notices,
IN the parties,l4 eta. per line of Eight
j, t er Prat Insertion, 12cents per line for see
sell cents for (Tell subsequent inset.
,',1.41;0ri.31 Notices 2.. a cents per Itne•, Mar
yi eents; Deaths
25 cents each. Adver
t,,,t,, every other week, two-thirds
is pe , ,rons haul Deg fn advertisensenta
period they wish them pub
erhenchze they will be continued until
0 1 , tin , expense of the advertisers,
at , should he addressett to
A,,coraa 13 2.; N.Y.ti Wit 1:11IAN,
Editor and Proprietor.
134.5131t50 ;31teCtOr)2„
(i ROCrI2.S.
A NV3II: er, nil 25 N. Park..
--" .p• ILI Fran st.
• 4,3 A ttrei , •14 , •
' k y r At i'e„ 4 1 renvh st. •
tio , •
, i)01" - : •••;.1)
• :r„. 11. Co„lrk
'•-• • • • E. North JiAlt..
,L; • State Ntreet,
1" t Itl t Peach ht.
4414 liM4htate ht.
9 Ehr)...s • E
• , E 9 renvil st.
lir I snide sr.
• ,ey :rearY 4foorte:a4l, North Pitrk.
- 'Ff I FRS . 1 i Nil NE VS AGENTS,
J. 5, 41 . Co., State Street.
Prntlt, 1 IsEt i'V EVII. St.
✓ t l'rslther,7'..2 state st.
''s vt.ouit S FEED.
• liavcr-ttuk., Park Itow.
': S Er._ '0 Preach !It:
Will, VE . 111111 , 1, ESP 4 st.
• A 11*t' , , , in ,5 11. 114une.
Machine, ati State st.
13. t;',.l 0.17. 1 2 Pork ;tow.
Cif 'lll'-`; A: .1 ENI'I . :LItY. •
T \it 9:t-. n..l' Neriii Parl4.
state st. „pp. nrolvrt's Motet
„tad least tic-vet - Ith st.
N.J. 1 i North lark Itow.•
lIVN .9N12 CAPS,
; ;tide), Fr, nen st.
rr tNI-ErTlONElt`f •
, Ni Nerth lark How.
lati - its ANL) MEDIOINFS.
st.,te st.
„, k c,Surat Ptak..
r;l7 l'each st., Just above Depot
A Sl4; ,`<orls 7t.;.lSl,zitt.; street.
kt,,, tt a" Son. 711 State street
liltY 009145.
" I , llV ' C.kitl'erS
V't•Y•t tirus„ State
F. IVE.E.),T st. Co., . . I State street.
Gri 1t.1•124 Peach st.
-' 1.11,4101 A ie. 141 e _
T y- hekluan, 311 State st. •
A , Corner .4th an4l stasmw.t.
9s, A..asiceker,all.l e ht.
11 1. i'laus‘26 East Plitt) st.
~ n aat,73l Slat, ..l. •
.11 2 ,',,R, s PA , 3,. Ufl 2t,
K 0.11.4, 712 State st.
\1e , 3.41 t s+lt , r, cor. Parade flu tralo st.s.
h. krlck Oxper,l2lo State st.
Ft r vii. s Mr•I‘Ii141.11, 324 French st.
ptpl,l43ker, earner of 4th tt. Nly - rtle st.
ii I.,:neat S g..n. 10-7 Parade st.
Kartis, 1118 Parade st.
4, -‘44iultz, Sehult z's New Mock., Pe4terat 41111.
9-it'.AEtotrn, 13:145 Peach st.
qa,l7 Nei:hat:cr. French st. near the Park.
• 11.91:1-1111E4.
Ft.". , , 1220 Mate Est.
romer State and 3d sts.
Grnsli4iimer ,44. Sea, at; state et.
F Wanner, ria.i Sillte St,
1 , 4, tle, North Turk.
12r. Junt lee, :ill State st.
44 - • t'n, !,.tat, ht.
! , a.v•}Visstiztreitt, 314 hate st.
ft it W.÷ , hraatt. 11ts PoLett M.
SLI t e
II W. , )!eb), 517 FrPliett
5, Y. Sttruc.,t, 41)151a1e , st.
,t; State M. between 12th It Depot
NVllder, Waterford.
.., , oar,l Bros., 701 State st.
5. Johnson Co..lol3and lot Suite at.
P.ter Itastatter, 1012 Parade st.
Avery. 527 French at. •
shirk S Whitehead, 12 th , S: Sassafras.
MA) Cr .teSon, 1215 State at.
J. F. Riblet st Co., 114 State st.
ttark t Franz, 112'2 State st.
J W. Ayers, 712 State st.
pnz- , ey & Bali, State at., near depot.
.‘tt STRAW (3001)S.
Blake. Routh Park.
P. Gllimore, 7u. ) state al.
111tASS FOITNI)11.11:2 4 .. 3. Metz, 1123 fitale
2,,4,2rec1a 44. East 944 street. -
$(..i..11.0414ir5, otTNDEItti AND BOILER
31AICE, /Ls.
41-.;city Iron Work'', car. 12411 and State sts.
P. Cron!: .1:Son. car, Ith and Peach sts.
nOe44Z. 1214 Peach xt.
CfII , P , tIt3PIOF.
Prlcden, 1211 Peach st.
141 Preach. at.
/ 1 / 4 - 4N FENCE NVOR/C4,.
Gorr, 1212 Stale st.
IMOD TURNI.Nri s1.(01..
P.I. Roth, tto st.
'ltzsman ‘X' Cc., ca OA r. 12. th Peach tits.
B . tun Bras. Cu., (Wholesale) 1 1 3 Park Raw
V. W. Revd dr Co,, car, & Myrtle sta.
th Hubbard, (Licensed) ear. State a 50) Ste
roit , ,t S r . n lieystotle Flank Block
E. FL Pqinn,t ttrst door bet.. Vizstorn 'louse
E. fe , nharti, Silcth st. pet, State d. Peach sts.
crTLF:ItY R sTE 1.31 GRIND/\G.
[elder, 12'91 ,T4rnpike st.
Arrn )); A nixt Ntlssi ON MERCHANTS
Fro,: Witoicll k Co,„ 14-2 t state at.
ti W. I'Ltsey. AT Illock Part: Itow.
-- • -
1.31i5i11t.5.5 111)1117.5
rney at Law, Peach yiireet, rlbovt , Unicat
,, Pa, rgirtZ,
GEint()E 11. CUTLEIL,
,"r M , F-tic C.41111y, PL
• • and oil: et busiiiesattentivii to with
IT , i)ptriesi and (11.,Paiell,
13nok Mannfactnrerh
' kePonne Saltonal Bank. ..1Y 1 r 67- tf• •
- -
Dlt. O. ELLIOTT, No. ans St a t, L.
9111ce hours trorn 40,4 A. M. to
.M., and fr, Jto3P. M. . 0c10137-tf.
, \ ,; , a , e.:11*- and P.-tall 134.alays In A ntllraelte,
a. 11.1 011 Ice corner
ha-li and Eric,
P sAVI'sx.I.N. Lt. J. SALTB.IIA.N.
Dentist. Office .
Itosenzwelg'x Wiwi, north
Eie o f the But, Erie, Pa.
, ', Acetinn and. Commission Merebant9".4 Real
L-..neAgentß fitute street teurner 1• 0 13.od
Lie, Pa. Advances made on eati.aigAinentS
tLe C.,untry Yertanes attended te. 4113'' ,A
coardy, •
tr-kn trmentt.t.
JOHN vi.lcit.orrY
Tailor and Clol3 Cleaner, Unlon
th , ne Dr. Bennett's Once. Clothes made, clean
an,l retailed nu short notice. Terms as res.
unable ay any, ra1224.
EAGLE: 11.0 TEL,
cppcisite thilon Depot, Erie, Pa.. Jas. Carnp
',l, proprietor. House open ut all hours. The
and table always suppltki with the choicest
that the roarlreta afford. • Vatarat-ly..
Phystelan and Surgeort. 0.1112ee, elst „,„rk„,1,3„1"
Et•rflaverstleleti flour at•
of Wm. P. G il son. West Sixth street, DI
trona Sassafras. Office hours from 11
tzval 2p. cm • Janl'
4. S. lIALLOCX, 41. n.Excinioxn.
Erie, Pa., Meadville, Pa.
,„ TI&LLOCK d:. Rien3lol; I),
N'''''TneSs at Lair' and Solicitors of .PriferdS,
0.2) Sorth Park. Place, Erie, Pa. Persons ile
v.rlng to obtain Letters Patent for their !liven-
Ll " a, wM New call or address as above. Pees
fcisa nable. Territory sold for patentees. Spe
'' attention gt 1.3 to collections. 11131-3 y.
,c.i•(' •
, 01 the Peace, Peaelt street, sir doors
"oath of AulTula street, South FAL.. •
t Ti .a ;cr 1 11:-. 41 :- SELDEN.
o, ra „ Or o t ttcp p r07 ,!,,,,,A7 358 and Counsellor&
he p u bnA luare oo %ear Northwest
EL - V. CLA.t.94.,
~rh.shr lg all .if Inds of Plurals Groceries slid
1 i ViStOt h. St9ne 'Ware, &c., and wholesale deal
ej fe Wines,Llgors,Clgark Tobacco, eg.e„ No. 2(1
Last:Nth street, Erie, Pa. joeio7-LL
J. FILI- t iEft. M. n.,
Ilcatmpathie Physic/ad and Surgeon. Ofaca
Rftidenee "0 Peach St., opposite the
Uccle, Office boars front la to Li a. to., 2t05 p.
tos p. m.
.10131 v
e/ Engineer and liinrvey .or. Residence ecir
ber Sisila street and EastA.veriao, East Xrie.
Ctrl PoaCit and Buffalo ata. w
John Ee,
trialtam. Bog of accomodations
se; Peolgo
r tau/ country. GoOti l ia ble" Haase;
. , - •1
..-,..., „_, ~,.. - . -
• . ,
----,-------,-, -, .--,... -,--„....--_,,,,..-_,......„_ .1,_... , ~
. ,
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VOL. 40.
etintrirs, Praburt, Stud, etc.
J. E. ISHBY & CO.,
, a 3.00
R 5.00
\Via)lesalo and Retail
Blank Book Manufacturers
Magazine; Musk Books, &c., bound In any
style desired, and in ttio neatest and
best manner.
All lamb of Rail Bowl, Commercial,
An. Paper of all sizes on hand or laade
to Order.
ittLlNti -OP ANY Particular PATTERN
N 4 Done with neatness and dispatch.
nia ils tiva itches. done to order
With twAttlessaad diNpatell
.t min WriLilra I:lock, Ede, Pa
Wholesale anti Befall
501 Slate Street, Erie, Pa.
Rlndernecht's Old ,Ytand.
t e iM e T
c it .t . ) .7 4, 4l s . t l l N tv., D v .splottiltd stook of Gro
iVoodeift d •U'iltow Ware, "
PORK, pLOUD AND. pitovzsross
. 0f all kinds,
Making the most complete nssort tnent of g 004.14
kept by ally Grocer In the place.
I an also agent for
Headquarters for
Clover and Timothy Seed.
Wholesale and Retail,
Succeesor to F, fi M. Schlaudeelter, is now re
ceiving a splendid assortment of %.
Liquors, Willow, Wooden and Stone Ware
Fruits, Nuts, An. A large stock of
Call and see as, at the
Grocery 1-I.ettficittarters,
American Block, State St., Erie, Pa. ,
;13 - 9 4 M-t
Wholesale anil Retail Grocery Stare.
P. A. II'ECK.ETZ S - :, CO.,
North-East Corner Park Lula Prolela
Would rcNueetfully call the attention of the corn
un ity to theft. largestocl: of
Grrocerlett4 and Provisions,
Which they are desirous to sell u.t
Their assortment of
Sugars, Cofrees, Teas, SyrUps,
Is not surpassed in the eitmotsthey are prepared
to prove to all who give them a ealL:
They also keep on lutnd a superior lot of
for the wholesale trade, to which they direct
tst• attention of the- public.
i Their motto is, "quick sales, small profits and
a. full equivalent for the money." ap111.3-tf.
AAttitorized. Capital ;S:500,000.
opened for business on
In-the banking office previously occupied by the
Mereliant's Batik, Brown's Jcn l l if nn, north - east
corner of State street and public Park..
11:1. L . SC(YTT, free;. W. C. CURRY, Cash.
W.M. L. Sit'OTT, of iinn of J. Hearn 4- ao.,coaj
Jos, Nve,Afel-88, of firm of SOILICI2, Bliss at
McCarter, Builders.
GEO. J. :dowroN, CIDZI Dealer.
W. S. BROWN . , Agent }lnfralo Erie R. R,
JGRN C. BURGI ,- .S.Soffirm of Clernens,Caugh
ey & Burgess, Wholesale Grocers.
G. E. cßoucu, of firm of Crouch Bro., Flour
M. R. BARR, of firm of Barr, Johnson it Sea
man, 6t-ove Manufacturers.
F. F. FARRAR, of firm of Gray & Farrar.
Wholesale Grocers.
3. DREIBIGAKER. Grocer. de7'64.
New Store, Walther's Block.
NO. 808 STATE srazor.
"Ale Stuncrixr would call the attention of the
ptiblie to byt splendid stock of
Spring and Smniner D*y Goods,
- Just received and offered at
I have a large assortment of _
Domestics, Prints, Dress Goods, &e.,
bought at low prices and consequently can sell
them very low. tall and examine my stock,
Goods shown with pleasure.
my7-tf. 80i3 State SL
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all kinds of
Anvils, Bellow, Nnlls, Spikes,
Leatium and Bobber Baltins. •
Marline Packing, Cutlery,
Bawl, Pfles, dke.
Also, a general assortment of Iron, steel
and Carriage Hardware.
iirfitore at. Infield stand of 31i. J. V. BOYUB N
etzst aide of Suite streato, few doors north in
UM L i =h is, DUMB 4.t.FUSE3EP
1. MiffßY & co.;
The Bradley Engine !
A New Compound or
Double Cylinder Engine,
And la Warranted to glee
Mbre power thnn a Sine,lo C.% Under Engine
using the 'wile amount of steam.
Of MI bescriptionn:
Clltet3l.,"-tit SAW-MI.1;11S
No. 824 State Street.
Household Furniture and all kinds or Goods,
Wares and Merchandise, bought and Sold and
received on consignment.
' Sales at private residences attended to la any
part or the city.
Rale of Household Fu rnit u re, Carpe ts, cen4-
Ware, Horses, Wagons, and all kinds or goods on
AT 9 . 1 ,4 O'CLOCK, A. M.
A large consignment "of (ueenswar4 , Glass
ware, Bohemian arid eliirtaN ases now offhand,
will he closed out regardless or cost at private
Yeanntues attended to 141 any part of the
• T llw ,, orthy & Love,
No. 1300 PEACH ST.,
Harc adapted a new wet. In of doing bust
/10W,, :/// / would rexpectfully call the attention
of their tttotaers to the ( act that they are now
eating g for.
We believe that we can. do our customers la-
Um by so doing and would ask them to cal/ and
see our splendid stock of grocerles,consisting of
Spicex, AA,
Comprising everything in fvwell kept grocery
store. We also havethe best quality of
Also FEED In unlimited quantities. Give us
1300 Peach EL, opposite National Hotel.
1-1,.F. hI Co - N 7 .A. I !
East Eleventh Street, between German and
Holland Streets
Cloyer and Timotby Seed,
Slaving, built on his own premises a large and
rommodiousstOre, Is prepared to furnish
everything In his flue at lower rates than can
he found in the city.
Country purchasers especiatly , will find it to
their advantage to give him a cal!. •
• mr2.5-tf. C. SIEGEL.
BL A: - N
Caughey, McCreary & Moorhead,
WILL szza,
131_,ANK: 13001 ES, -
of every description,
Than any house in this city, Also,
At Wholesale, as chmp ns anyjobbing house in
tlx country.
13 1.13
The Depository of the Bible Society. at
CA.IIGHE.Y, 111,1tEARY S 110011.1.1FAWS.
Keystone National Bank,
COV r.113.1.M.
SeMen Marvin, Sohn W. 1311,1 Elthu MArvtn,
Rotten Town, 0, Di oble.
ORANGE 1 , .;011LE, Prest. JNO. J. TOWN, Cash.,
The above bank Is now doing business tp Its
new building,
Satisfactory paper, discounted., Money re
ceived on deposit. Collections mute and pro
ceeds 'wounded for with promptness. Drafts,
Specie and Bank Notes bought and sold. A
share of public patroness solieited-
There is no use sending. to New York
No use going to the refineries to buy
No use going to soap foctorlas tobny
No use to pay big pikes for any bf your
Groceries and Provisions!
While there is a
on the corner of
IStb. and State -Strooto..
TlTuxecliaustom -
JTAVING bought the Eagle Hotel, to Water
tonl. 'would inform the public that he has
thoroughly refitted the same; and Ls now rer_ldy
to accommodate all in the beat of style. UM
table is bormtifhity supplied, and the har la
Mocked with the - choicest of liquors. nosalttf.
TOO frIUNTIVG of every kind, In largo or
vt/ entailties, pLain or oolored, done in
the host Via nd at moderate prices. at the
Itoofland's German Tonic,
The great Bernet!les for all Diseases of the Liver,
Stomach or Digestive Organs.
Ls coin posf•ii of theporeJcilees (or, as they are
medicinally termed, Extracts; of Uoota,
Herbs an d Barks, TT. making a prepara
tion highly. concem. 1.1 trated and entirely
free limn alcoholic admixture of. any
kind. .
lloollantr's German - Tonic
IS a combination of oli tbo ingredients of-the
Bitters, with the purest quality of Bunts Cruz
Bum, Orange, etc., making one of the most
pleasant and agreeable remedies ever offered to
MICKSE preferring a Medicine, free from A1e0,.,
belle admixture, will use
• Those who have no oby , ction to the combina
tion of the BUters, as stated, will use
They are both (nastily good, and contain the
same bledicinal virtues, the choice between the
two being a nape reala matter of taste; the Tonic - be-
hag the most tale.
'The abreacts, from a variety a causes, snch
SLR Indigestion.. nYR. pepsht, Nervous De
bility, etc„ Is very apt to have int func
tion's deranged. The O Liver,sympathbang
113 closely as it does With tbo /Stomach,
then becomes affected, the result of which is
that the patient suffers front several or more of
the following diseases:
CoostipatlOn, Flatulence, Inward Plies, Full ,
nes:t of Blood to the Head Acidity of the Stant
:,ch, Nausea, 'Heartburn, D:smist for Food,Fuli
ties* or Weight In the Stomach, Sour Eructs,"
lions, Sinking or Fluttering nt the -Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Hurried or
Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensatrons when In a
lying, posture, Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs
before the Sight, Dull Pain In the Head, Defl•
eleney of Perspiration, Yellowness of the Skin
and Eyes, Pain in the side, Back, chest, Limbs,
etc., Sudden Flushes of Hem, Burning of the
Flesh, Constant Imaginings of Evil anti Great
Depression of Spirits.
The sufferer Irmo these diseases slmuld exer
etse the greatest caution in the selection of a
remedy for his CaO,s purchasing only
thht which he Lg as- Art Bused from his In
vestigations and In- kJ yyniries poissesses
true merit, is skill- fully compouutledts'
free from injurious Ingredients and has estab
lished for Itself a reputation for the cm-e ef
these diseases. In this connection _we would
submit these well-known remedies--
11. 4 0 . 0PT-AA.NI-rt4 .
Prepared byf
I).R. C. IL. jaCK*3 0 N •
Philadelphia, Pa.
Twenty-two years since they were first intro•
dated into this country from Ctermany, during
which time they have undoubtedly performed
more cures, and benetitted sulTering bUnlanity
to a greater - extent, than any other remedies
known to the public.
Thesereraedtes will effectually cure 'Aver Com
p I aint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chronla
Chronic Dia
or Nervous Deblitt-,
A rriltsa,
Diseases IV -of the - tie 11 disetue
es arising from a dia. o r Liver,
Stomach,. or Intestines.
Rearming from any cause whatever ; PrOstra
tiott of the System, Induced' by Severe
Labor, Hardships, Exposure, •
There is no' medicine extant equal to these
remedies in such cases. A lope and vigor Is'im
parted to the whole system, the appetite Is
strengthened, food is enjoyed, the stomach
gents promptly, the blood is purified, the earn.
Mexion becomes sound and healthy, the yellow
lingo_ 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 - hand
of time weighing heavily upon them, with all
its attendant ills, will fintl•in the use of thiff
BITTER.S, or the TOlslie, an eitairtliat will M
ail new life into their veins, restore in a mews.
ore the energy and ardor of snore youthfill days,
build up their shrunken terms and give health
and happiness to their. remaining years,.
It is a well establiebed fa ) et . that hilly one-half
attic female portion of our popplatlpn
aro seldom. In the en. I Joyment of •good
health ;. . or, to use Li their, own expres
sion, .
&ion, net , er tee 1 Well.' They are lan
guid, devolo of all energy, extremely nervous,
and have no appetite.
Tol.htm class of persons the 1317fEltS, or the
A TONIC, is espeeletly reconthaeodecl.
Weak and delicate children are made strong
by the use of tither Of bless remedies , theY
care every case of MARNSMUS, wit out
Thonaands of certillqates have aceneitlia
ted In the halm. 'or the proprietor, pm, spate
will allow of but few. •rt0...1t will be observed,
are men of note and of such' st.nillngthattthey
ntust be believed.
Tl.lt4'r/111{>NI11M.3 ;
• - •
1,1,-Chtef Justice of the Supreme Court 0.
Pennsylvania, writes:
yint,ADtr..PltiA, March 16, ISO 7
"I find Hoofiand'a German Bitters Is a
good tonic, Useful in k diseases of the di
gestive organs, and 11. of great , benefit in
easesof debillty.and want of nervous ac
tion in the system, Yours truly ,
Judge of the Supreme Court of Penneylvvente.
l'urbAhnt.erriA, April 23, MI. ,
"I consider Hoofland'sGennan Bitters a valu
able medicine in case or attacks of Indigestion
or Dyspepsia. I can certify this from ray eXpe-
Ocoee. , Yours with respect.
Pastor of the Tenth Baptist Church, Phila.
Da. J Acrcsos —Dear Sir :—I have frequently
been requested to connect my name _with' rec
oramendatioaa of different kinds of medicines,
sat regarding the practice as oat of my appro
priate sphere, I have In an cases declined; but
with a CleAr proof In . various int tancm
and particularly in .. kr my own family, of
the usefulness of Dr. .1.11 Hoofland's German
Bitters, I depart for MY from my visual
course to express my full conviction that ?a ff
General Debility of the'System,' and espee
for Liver Complaint, it is a Bare and vahnth e
preparation. In sotne eases t may fail; hub,
ustudiv, Zdoubt not, It will be very beneficial to
those who suffer from - the above cause.
Yours very respeethdly
Eighth, below Coates, ~_
Mei%taut Editor Christian Chronicle.
I have derived decided benefit from the use of
Floofiand's German Bitters, and feel It my priv
ilege to recommend them as a most valuable
tonic to all who are suffering from General De
bllity or 'from diseases arising from derange
mentof the Liver. Yours truly,
Roohand's Gerrit= Remedies are counterfeit
ed. See that the Big- LI attire of C. M.
JACNRONIc 'on. the 1) wrapper ef each bot
tle. All others are connWrseit. rinel-
Ptd (take and mann- • factory at the Ger
ms& Medicine Were, No, 631 Arch street,
Formerly C. M. JACKSON & CO
,PlEtle - E.
'lootland's Gerioan Bitters, per bottle, 111 00
-" " bait dozen, 5 03
licAlliszurs Gera= To 3 WrittiP irk quart hot.
ilos, SI 50 per bottle, or a dozen for S7EO.
'Sir Do not fotget to asssaine well the wrttcle
•voa order atopt the getuanc.
1400" V•
remains peculiarly situated, or those suppos
ing themselves so, are cautioned against using
thatie, Pills 141itle in that condition, lest they In.
vitandscarriage, after which admonition the
Priquistor responsibility, although
their mildness would prevent any mischief to
health; otherwise the Pills ere recommended
, •
for the alleviation of those suffering from any
Irregularities whatever, as well as to prevent an
increase of Wally when health will not penult
It; guiettng the nerves and bringing haek. the
"rosy color of health " to the cheep of the most
delicate. $
Full aid explicit directions accompany eachbox.
Price 41 per box, six boxes Sold,ln Erie'by
WAf NICESONS, dromists, sole agents for
Erie and vicinity.
Ladleiyy, seualng them bt through the lyint
(Moe, cau have the pills tout (conildentlally)Wy
.mall to any part of the country', tree
Sold also by E. T. Hazeltine, Warren; 'Hoff
plan & Andrews, Carly ; Caliender & Mead
ville; O. C. lion & Co,;„ North East; Jewett &
Wright, West
S. H. HOWE, Pole Proprietor,
New York. -
Mammoth Dry Goods
Diefe4dorf, Gross Foster.
In the Dry Goods department we offer an ex
tensive assortment of fashionable Spring Dresa
Goods, consisting, in part, of illack.voideolorod
Co,ctus, Black Silks, Poplins, Abyssinian
Cloths, Stripes for Snits, Piques, Cambries, Or
gandies, French Prints, English and American
o hag hows,Laces, Embroideries. Handkerchiefs,
G oyes, Hosiery Trimmings, Hoop Skirts, Ta
ble Linens, White dud Colored Toilet Quilts,
Linen Sheeting.% Bleached and Brown lanstins,
Stripes, Cheeks, Denims, etc., etc.
In our Carpet and House Furnishing bepart
inent Ivo have in store and otter for sale the
Largest and most complete stock of goods ever
before shown in this city.
An immense stock:of Stnerfann ann
Wall rapers, from the cheapest, brown blnuks
through all the In terniedlategradem to the finest
hand statnped Gold, Tinted,and Ihrorhtive Pa
Plain and Tiv!But Ifemps, *OOl Dutch. Ve
netian, List Will nag, Ingrain,ThreePl7Tapeti
try Ingrain, American and English tapestry
Brussels, Body Brussels and Velvets.
A la'rgestoek of that justly celebrated Tanned
Cabe. Ntattlug of al) a fdt4s. As Ice „buy these
good's direct of lite manufacturers, we are -en
able() to offer unusual advantages to patellas.-
OIL eLOTII:4--Floor, Table anti earring°, All
widths. ' .
ham Scotch and Tambour Lace Curtains. MI
coltirs of Repos and Terries' Transparent Hot.
land for Shades, pronounced by all who have
used them to be the best article ever introduced
for Shades. Cornices,. Shade Fixtures, Stair
'Rods, Ms o itts, Ituggs, etc., etc.
Pare Live Geese Feathers! ,
' Lounges, Mattresses and Pillows ou band and
made to order by an experienced upholsterer.
In conclusion, our stock is full and complete
in every department, and our motto is, as it
ever has been, promptness in execution of all
orders left with us, and honesty and fair deat
h= with every one..
Call and see lf we do not tell the truth.
Agents for the Observer.
South Erte—F. W. Koehler.
Corry—Amos Reath, John Scott.
Petroleum Centre---Geo. W. Wilson.
Oak Orove—Wm. J. Welker.
Wayne—D. W. Howard, D. C. Kennedy.
Spartansharg—John O. Burlingham. .
Waterford—W. C. White.
Union Borough—M.V. R. Brown. •
Union Township—Moses Smiley.
Albion—Alden Pomeroy.
Fairview—Amos Stone.
dim.-rapt. D. W. Hutehinsdn. •
Elk Creek and Lundy's Lane—Wra.Shermall.
Concord—A. W. hell.
Springfleld--Gilbert Hurd. •
Lockport—J. C. Ca.ufrman.
Wattsburg—Lyman Robinson, A. En.sworth.
McKean Township—E. Pinney.
Edinboro—Marcus aaley.
Harbor Creek—Wm. Salttaxmn.
North Feat—B. A. Tabor,
A Card to the Leiner.—
DR Durozlays
nfalabla In corroding Irregularities, n3mow
lug Phstauctions of the Monthly Tarim, toatii.
Whatever muse, aid always successful as apre
ilein abbertisemento
-! •
7 riclrvo,
Dry: Goods Department:
Furnishing Department
• 31.A.DriNCOli
aprB4f. No. 7 Reed Rouse, Edo, Pik.
The old established Book Bindery of E. .X. Cole
It Son has been removed to
Corner of State anik Flan Ste.,
Where, with improved facilities, we nre pre
pami to do kinds of Binding lathe best
siyle and at prices to compete with any.
Day Books, Ledgers, &c.,
Made to order as cheap as they can betted
Kagastnes, - Papers, Books aid Ptunpftlets
Boma at Red aced Prices
Give us a call and see tor yourselves
E. M. COLE .1 SON.
Dr. , . • .
Southern Mutiny and Sump.
importers of Cross k Ellackwell's Pickles,
Sauces, etc. Lea k Perrin's Worcestershire
Sauce. Palensgents for the .40clety of Shakers.
SS Bwinlsw Street, New York.
There's a call upon the housetop, an answer
from the plain, j
There's a warbltrin 1110 sunshine, a twitter in
the rain,
And through ruy heart, at souuti of these,
There comes a nameless thrill,
As sweet as odor to the rose,
Or verdure to the hill ;
And all these joyous mornings
My heart pours forth this strain
"God bless the dear old robins,
Whe have come hock again,"
For they bring a thought of summer, •of
dreamy, luscious days, •
Of kingcups in the meadow, making a golden
A longing for the clover blooms,
For roses all aglow,
For fragrant blossoms, where the bees
With droning murmurs go ;
I dream of all the beauties
Of summer's golden reign, -
And sin.o. : "God keep the robins,
. Who have come back again,"
Among the earlier, writings of Washington
Mr. Sparks preserves a series, of which he re
marks o every justly, that whoever has studied
the character of Washington will he persuad
ed that some of its most protnirtent restart*
took their - shapa from the rules which he thus
selected and adopted as This guide :
1. Every action in company, ought to be
with some sign of respect to theme present
2. In the presence of others, sing not to
yourself with a humming noise, nor dnurf
with your angers or feet.
3. Speak not when others speak, sit not
when others stand, walk not when others
4: Turn not your back to others, especial!y
in speaking; jog not xhe table or desk on
wbich another reads or writes ; lean not on
any one.
6. Be no flatterer; neither play. with any
one that delights not to be played with.
0. Hewing letters, books or papers in cola ,
pang; but when there is a necesqty for do
tug it, you mast ask leave. Come not near
the books or writings of any one as to load
them unasked ; also.look nut niglr when an
other is writing a letter.
7. Let your countenance be pleasant, hut
in setiousmatters somewhat grave.
S. Show not yourself glad at the misfor
tune of another, although he were your en
O. They.that are in dignity or office have
in all places the precedence; but whilst they
are voung'they ought to respect those that
are their equals in birth or other qualities,
though they have no public charge.
• 10. It is good manners to prefer them to
whom you speak before yourselves, especial
ly if they are above us, with whom iu no soft,
we ought to begin.
11. Let your course with-tnen of business
be short and comprehensive.
12. la visiting the sick do not presently
play theAphysician if you he not knowing
14. In writing or speaking, give to every
person his due title, according to his degree
and the custom of tlimplace,
15. Undertake nar to teach yOur equal in
the art himself professes ; it savors arro
16. When a man does all he can, though it
succeeds not well, blame not Lim that did it.
17. Being to advise or reprehend any one,
consider whether it ought to be in public or
private, presently or at some other time,
also in what terms to do it; And in reprov
show no signs of choler, butilo it with is
sweetness and mildness.
. 18. 3tocle not, nor jest anything of.impor
tanee ; break no jests that are sitarp \ or
biting, and it you deliver anything witty or
pleasant, abstain from laughing thereat your
19. When you reprove another be unblarn
able yourself; for example is more prevalent
'than precept.
20. Ilse no reproachful langnage r against_
another, neither curses nor revilings.
21. Be not hasty to believe reports,
to the disparagement of any one.
22. 'ln your apparel be modest, and en
deavor to accommodate nature, rather than
procure admiration. Keep to the fashion of
your equals, such as are civil and orderly and '
have respect to time and' place,
23. Play ..not the peacock, looking: every
thing about you to sec if you be well decked,
'Omar shoes fit well, or your stockings sit
neatly, and clothes handsomely.
2-I.' Associate yourself with • men of good
quality if you esteem your own reputation,
for it is better to be alone than in bad com
25. Let , your conversation be without
malice or 'envy, for it is a. sign of a tractable
and commendable nature; and in' all cases of
passion admit reason to govern. '
20. Be not immodest in urg*mg your friend
to discover a secret. •
27. litter not base and frivolous things
amonpt grown awl learned men; nor very
difficult questions or subjects amongst igno
rant, nor things bard to be believed.
23. Speak not of doleful things in time of
mirth; nor at the table speak not of melan
choly things, as death and - wounds, and if
others mention them, change, if you can, the
discourse. Tell not your dreams but to your
intimate friends.,
29. Break not a jest" where none take
pleasure in mirth. Laugh not aloud, nor at
all without occasion. Deride no man's mis
fortune, though there seem to be some cause.
30. Speak not injurious words, neither in
jest nor in earnest. Scoff at none, although
they give occasion.
31. Be not forward, but ' friendly and
courteous, the first to salute, hear and an
swer, and be not Pensive when it is time to
cony me. .
32. Detract not from others, but neither be
excessive in commanding.. '
33. Go not thither, where you know not
whether you shall be welcome or not. Give
not advice without being asked, and when
desired, do it briefly.
34. If two contend together, take not the
part of either unconstrained, and be not ob
stinate in your opinion; in things indifferent
to the major side.
Very"Cew persons seem to know that the'
months of June anti July arc the best in the
year hi which to look for or purchase a farm.
At this season one can judge whether the
laud can or does produce good crops; for if
it is rich, the waving grass and grain will
be an occular demonstration of the tact ; and
if there is, according to the stereotypey asser
tion, an abundance of choice fruit it can be
seen at this time to the beseadvantage. The
low lands will show whether they are really
drv•enough for pastures in'sutruner, and the
upland its capacity for withstanding a
drought. If there are any mosquitos about
they will generally make their appearance
known at this time if ever, and by observ
ing the children in the neighborhood one
can determine whether the locality is healthy
or otherwise. , ,
Summer is also . a •good time to view the
never failing spring and the trout,pond near;
by, and a draught from one and a lunch from
the other nre attractions which those Who
possess them seldom fail to bestow - 'upon
those who are likely to become purchasers.
Even the weeds upon a farm will assist a'man
in determining its value; for if nothing bet
stunted rag-weed and five-finger are 'to be
seen, then the land may be set down as poor
indeed; but if burdock and catnip abound,
it shows the strength to' produce crops of a
higher order. r , .
The pasture and meadow, orchard and gar
den, all show what they are and what may
be expected of them in these months; but
earlier. or later the' aspect of things may
change. In the Spring the , trees may • not
show leaves, flowers or fruit ; the roads are.
mulldy if ever; and the distance front the
harm to the railroad station appears to be
much greater than it actually is, especially . to
a stranger. In autumn the leaves are turning
yellow, the grain hasbeen gathered, the fruits
are nearly gone; still the air is fresh and the
landscape glowing with autumnal tints; but
the valuable products of a farm, are mainly
out of sight, being stored in .the barn, or in
the proprietor's pocket _ ,
Pinar CLASS DEAD Bears.--Nothing calls
for speedier reform than, the contemptible
practice of young men in imposing upon the
credulity of business men, - In this city it has
becorae , epidemie. The participants seem
to consider it a grand achievement to suc
cessfully swindle their fellow citizens. They
will purchase a suit of clothes, hire a horse
and buggy, contract large board and billiard
bills,. etc., for which they never dream of
renering an equivalent. They act as if they
had a perfixt right to cheat whom they
pleased. On the street they put on all the
airs imaginable.' Their nien Is independent,
and strangers regard them as the quint
essence ofurriatocracy. What a flutter it
would create among their friends if these
pretenders were eiposed--if their conduct
mere held up to public scrutiny; • •
WashingtoVe Rules.
When to Buy a Farm.
How Tom Homed Her.
The wife 'of Tom Gordon is a victim to
imaginary ailments, and is.never so content
as when living ticoordittglA-fite direction of
her medical adviser. Dr. Valentine now un
derstands her 'whims and oddities so well
that. he humor' her in every caprice ; if she
imagines rtieuttltetisrn hiller complaints, he
agrees with her, and prescribes some harm
less potion.; if she thinks her appetite de
creasing, some bread pills keep het in good
spirits until the fancied symptoms of some
other disease indocrs.her-to send again- for
him: .
- During the last four years Tom has often
wished that his wife would roll down stairs
and break her foolish head, for the reason
that physician's and apothecary's bills make
a serious inroad upon his fortune. -
About three months ago she complained of
a pain in her side, and, as usual, the doctor
was summoned. After prescribing three or
fon r battles of elltiveren t co m Pormds--all harm
less, but rather expensive—he said
"All you want to assist medicine in effect
ing a cure is a little rousing. Although l your
ailment is serlonsi it is rtdt dangerous. As
sume a little energy and 'you will recover.
Remember, rouse yours df."_ •
Alter, the doctor retired,the patient fancied
that at last some serious disease was begin
ning to manifest itself, and, like
went to bed in despair:
Tom understands the case thoroughly from
long experience, and said mentally, "She
wants a rousin', does she ? Well, I'll give
her a surprise that will startle her."
Mrs. Rake, an attractive widow, was en
gaged to act in the capacity of nurse to Mrs.
Gordon. The widow is young, buxom, ami
able; and Tom thought her attractive quali
ties might be made available in giving the
patient the necessary rousing.
A short conversation with Mrs...flake re
sulted in the arrangement of a plan, the exe
cution of which was to induce 'Mrs, Gordon
to forever afterwards throw physic to the
Late the next evening, while the patient
wasTretting and groaning, and announcing
her intention of giving up the ghost, Tom
called Mrs. Hake aside, and said to her, in a
pretended whisper, but loud enough .to be
heard by the invalid ;
"Poor Fanny! she is about to die at last,
and so you and T. may a; well arrange for our
Tom threw a glance over his shoulder as
lie spoke, and observed the dying patient
Cease her groaning, and begin to rouse her
self. Arising quickly to a sitting posture in
the bed to note every wont of the conversa
tion, she stared at then) with eyes as - big as
small onions peeled.
"Twill be a relief to her," continued Tom,,
"for she has always been an invalid. t l O
have suffered ns well _as site, but with you the
picture of health, as my with, my happiness
will be complete."
The, widow threw herself upon Tom's
shoulders, her arms about his neck, am( im- -
gan to chew his vest in mouthfuls, to smother
her laughter,
"low soon'shall we get married after she
is dead?" asked Tom; passing his arms
around the widow's substantial waist.
"I suppose you will be willing to wait a
week or two?" simpered Mrs_ Hake, as she
leaned her head on his shoulder and took an
other mouthful of vest.
The invalid utterevl an exeleton;i•zn nod
anded on the floor,
"You think I am going,to.die, do you?" she
exclaimed. "I'll live to spite you both t and
for yon,"—she turned and grasped Mrs. !lake
by the hair—"out of my house you design
ing vixen ! I will act as my own nurse here
From that day to this Mrs. (forthin has en
joyed ' good Itealth;:and Tom has enjoyed
good spirits, because he has not had a doe-
tor's - bill to paY. Fle linear' how to cure,her, ,
Tor she only needed rousing, and Tom roused
Street:Sights in Chinn.
AM packages of every kind of merchandise
are carried on the shoulders of meh ; the
Chinese have no wheel vehicles at all. A
long eVastic polo covet' the left shoulder or
sometimes like a yoke over both, with a bam
boo basket suspended from both,ends, is used
for carrying alike boxes of tea or buckets of
The May mode of progression for a for-,
eigner through the streets of a Chinese town
Is to be carried in a sedan chair by two men
ordinarily, but in very hot weather, or in , go
ing up, hill, or if you are heavier:than. the
average weight, St is oustomary to lave four.
Quarrels in the street rarely end in blows
or bloodshed, as. among the Malay races,
When two persons' tali out on any subject,
after a great variety of gesture and - vocifera-
Atop, of - opproblum, they will blow off their
wrath and separate almost without touching
one another.
The Chinese are very fond of processions,
and , if marriages and fun rats be „included,
they have certainly mortN.han any other
peqle. The streets of ix , Cbineie town,
whitth are rarely more than five rpet wide,
are titlen entirely blocked up by these shows.
The ditrereni trades go to an enormous ex
pense irr getting up' ,pageunts,in honor of
their patron saint, and his image is carried
through the streets, attended , by members of
the guild dressed in their richest robes, car
rying banners, heavy with, enthroldery, and
gorgeous lanterns, to the sound or gong upd
, Rite flying is the cliversion - of all the male
popithation in a Chihese town: and is often
very' amusing.. The kites being of every
conceivable 'variety and shape, front a junk
under full sail, ta a, qnarter moon with a
huge. mouth that opens add shnts with the
action of the wind.
The theatres also claim attention. Like
everything else, they are iii the open street,
go'u in some square. They are booths
raised ttioout tour 'feet from the street and
open on both sides. The plays are Very long,
sometimes taking s everal.represet i t,-atottt t o
complete them.. Women, Filelieve, never
appear, only young men draid in women's
The plays, judging from eels pantomime,
(for no foreigner ever becomes salelently
- acquainted with the language, Co follow the
rapidly spoken , wort% of Public. declamation,)
are very much he same kind of plots as our
own. There is the slime cruel father or
jealous - ladYloce ; the false heir nail the
true heir, and at the last moment, •
"Some long lost uncle tarns up Millionaire,"
in a Chinese Theatre, as well iomne situated
ort Drop way. . , •
The speeches are very, very lung, and the
Whole apperanee of tilt. sandl , stage and its
accessories, absurd in the'extrone. The pay
ment is collected by contributions after the
performance. '
The confusion tn ' ti Chinese • street strikes
every 'forei,ren with nmazement. There is a
constant jabber, intermingled with the
squeazing of pigs, which are let loose d the
cackling .of chickens, ducks and geese, the
sound of gongs and timerackera, and its all
"Confusion, TVOTEC Confounded."
' These *noises, and , the fitth anti horrible
smells,. make the - interior of the Chinese
cities abytifing but en agreeable place to
visit. Xia fact, after one hes seen the sights,
the smaller stieets are always carefully
Itypidetl. • - .
it'lSTew Way to liaise the Wind;
s ,
WelinVe rerelved, Oom Baltimore, the fol.
losVing 'to be inserted as ab advertisement,
with a note directing us to send the bill to a
certain , responsible party in that City for col
lgetion :
"A Crrrnn on Ammo:l.—VC* in gold
will be given to the right party who will
adopt a little boy, three years old, where he
will be carefully tended and receive the coin,:
forts of a home. A. small family preferred.
Those who are open to such an engagement
will please forward $t to show their sinceri
ty in the affair to—.". glen follows
A. good many dollars would have tube re
ceived by Mr, before the "right party"
would appear: The little three:le-1r old
Would be the best "one dollar store" out; and
It would not be long before the public would
be. astonished at the number of little ones
there are in the country awaiting adoption,
on the same terms, We publish the adver
tisement gratis to show our readers to, what
devices impecunious rascals are driven. to
raise the wind, rather than betake illemselve;
to honest employment.
\Vista:A oPLAnty.s.--"First, hUsb:lnti ; `Ate
ond a fortune ; third, a baby ; fourth, a trip to
France; fifth, abetter looking dress than her
neighbor ; sixth,to be well buttered with flat
tery ; seven'h, to ftiive nothing' to do in partic
ular ; eighth, to be handsome; ninth, to be
thought well of; tenth, to mate a sensation.;
eleventh, to attend weddings; twelfth, to be
always considered under thirty.
Ys via: the women's ri.s, , ht% people carry
their point of allowing married vtomen to
rennin their thaiden names, what will the
eliilitien be tottetit
Profound Legal Argnmeat.
In his answers to correspondents, /dark
Twain gives -the following advice g-v iii. on
afi U tie legal point: •
, 'DistannEto Loy.ktt."—"l hived, and mill
love, the beautiful Edwitha froward, and in
tended to many her. Yet, during my tem
porary absence at Benicia, last week,aiaa
she married Jones. Is my happins to be
blasted for life? Have' Ino redress"
Of CourSe you have. All the law. written,
is on your side. The intention and not the
act constitutes crime—in Ober words, con
stitutes the decd. If you .call yoUr bosom
friend a fooloand intend it for an insult, it is
an insult ; but if you do it playfully. and
weaning no insult, it is not an insult. If
ypu discharge a pistol accidentally, and kill a
Man, you can go free, far you have done no
murder ; but if atim try to Lill a man, and
Manifestly tiiMnd to kill him, but fail utterly
to do it, the law still holds that the intention
constituted the crime, and you are guilty of
murder. Ergo, if you had married Edwiths
accidentally, and without really intending to
do it, you would not actually be married
to her at all, because theUet of marriage could ,
not be complete without the intention. And -
ergo, in the strict spirit of the law, since vou
deliberately intended to marry Edwitha; and
didn't do it, you are married to her all the
anne—heeause,as I said before, the intention
constitutes the critni, It is clear as day _that
Edwitha Is your Wife, and your retirees lies in
taking a club and enntllating, Jones tv'nh it
as much as von can. My man has a right,
to protect his own wife from the advances of
other men. But you have another alterna
tive—you were married to Edwitlia first, be
.Cait Se of your deliberate intention, and now
'you can prosecute her for bigamy, in subse
quently marrying Jones. But there is ano
ther phase, in this complicated case. Yon in
tended to marry Edwitha, and, consequently,
aceonling to law, she is your wlfe--,-there is
no getting Around that; but she didn't marry
you, andaf she never intended to marry you,
you arianot her husband, of cotune. Ergo, in
marrying Jones, she was guilty of bigamy, -
because she was the wife of another man at
the time—which is all very well as far as it
goes, Mit, then, don't you. see, she had no
other husband when she Mamie(' Jones, and,
consequently, she was not guilty of bigamy: ,
Now, according to this view of the case,
Jones married - a spinster, who was a widow
at the same time, and yet who had no hus
band; and never bad one, and never had any
intention of getting married, and, therefore,
of Course, never had beets married ; and by
the same reasoning you're a bachelor, because
you have never been any one's husband ; and q ,
a married man, because you have a wife liv
ing; and to all intents and purpOses a
widower, becanso\you have been deprived of
that wife ; and a consummate ass for going off
to Benicia, in the first place while things
were so mixed And by this time I've got
myself so tangled up in the intricac:ev.ef this
extraordinary case 'that I shallitave to give
up any flintier attempt to advise you—r
Might get confused, and fail to make myself
Corry 07Lnuns on Boys.
Some things may be said in fay:Qr. of boys;
soot.! trades would not live without them.
The glass-put-in men wouldn't have much to
do au , l putty truktidtte on the decline, if there
were no boys to break the windows.
There would be no customers for the east
iron peaches Ind green' apples Which came
early in the se.tsou; but for the bops the dOc
tors wouldn't have so much to do in curing
cases of cholera morons arising therefrom.
Boys can he ugenzl when they have a mind
to, and can sell newspapers, black boots,
bold horses, and do chores.
In printing offices the boys are known as
devils—printers have a plain way of Irak
Boys lailiridualiy are bettel thou boys col
If - there were only ono boy in the world,
think he would be a good ~boy ; it generally
takes at least tVro boys to get up, ans' mis
Have one boy ia a store lui , l you can have
him useful.
Hire a second boy, and their time will ho
chiefly devoted to chasing one another over
the counter, asut firing the dust brush and
directory at each otner's heads..
A. boy begins to be a nuisance when lie
is s eight years old. flow -soon he grows out
of it depends upon circumstances. Some
never do.
It is questionable whether boys lead an
enjoyable existence. They take a great deal
of fun at other people's expense, but they
have almost always got grievances. They
would like to have their two way a little
more, and a pretty way it would be.
Give a boy his choice of all occupations in
life, and the chances are that he would pre
fer either to he a Robinson Crusoe on a
'desert-island, or a captain at a band of rob
bers such as he has read about, and seriously
thinks ofl‘going into one or the other of these
desirable occupations when he gets-to be a
man:, He has a great respect tar a" stage,2,
_driver and the captain• of a canal boat ; therF
is an idea of command in these positions that
takes his ideas. ills idea of being a man to
having- plenty of money, doing what you
please, and being able to smoke or chew to
bacco without getting sick over it.
Somebody wrote a song, "Would I Were
a Roy Again." Those who had the bringing
up of him are not likely to bare the same
sentiment. Raising a boy once is as much as
anybody wants to undergo, and, fortunately,
when they pace grow up they stay gtowed
up, and have"children uC their own to afflict
them. '
Itaono.txtzivoN.—l never attempted to
,reorganize my wife but once. I shall never
attempt it agin. I'd bin to n public dinner,
and had'allowed tnvselt lute several
people's ;health ; and wisidn' to make 'em as
robust as possible, I continued to drink their
liealth'until my owsz become effected. The
, consekena was, I presented myself at Betsy's
bedside, late at night, with considerable
liquor 'concealed about my person. I had
somehdw got possession of a izosswhip on
my way. home. Remembrin some .cranky
ohservaslmas of 'Mrs. Ward's in the rnornin',
I snapt the whip putty lively, and• in a loud
voice sed: "fletsy,,you need reorganizing.
hack come, Itetsv," Icontintal---erackin' the
whip over the bed—"l have come to reorgan
ize you!" . '
That nile I dreamed that somebody had
laid a hosswhip over me several times, and
when t, woke Up I found she had., I haint
drunk much of anypzing since, and I ever
have any reorganizing job onhami,l will let
it out •
' VEAL—We believe , farmers could intro
dtice a new plan of dealing with the articles
Of calves or veal, which they would find
profitable. As talves can be fatted as easily
abd rapidly as any animals known - ; instead
Of selling them as they do now at the age of
four or six weeks, they should keep their
cinch longer, and until they will weigh when
dresied from twenty-hive to fitly pounds to
the quarter. Veal of such age and Millen.
*skins would he more healthy than that !Iml
ay in the market, woultt be sought for more
'Cafferly than other meats and conseoentiy
coMmand the highest ,prmes. We believe
that if a-few of our farmers would direct their
attention to the subject, and find it a profita
ble experiment many would soon fbilow their
example.—Erdittnue. •
lloue.--If we combine together
locally, pull together locally, plan together
locally, and that continually, we shall surely
grow rich, and great together and rapidly. ,
Patronize home institutions—. Don't send
away for anything that can be manufactured
here. ,ncourage home enterprise- lt--don'tas -
men to deal with you and not deal with them.
Lend all your influence, give all your patron
age, tceour own mechanics—don't sell them
their groceries and cal toes and then send off
for ready made houses, eastern buggies, Nov
York boots, Olrio plows, and other imported
and soforths. Be liberal with those who are
In• king you rich, and don't be so mean that ,
you only buy of them a small quantity of this
or that which will last till you can order by /
the quantity from abroad..
ONF: TMtie. aoiong, your
neighbors, reader, and see whether those
among them who have got along smoothly,
and accumulated property, and gained a
gbod 'name, have not been men who bent
themselves to one single branch of business.
It must he so. au out in the spring. when
the sun is car distant, and you can scarcely
ti€l the influence of its beams, scattered as
they are over the wide face of creation ; hut
collect those beatns to a facus,and they kindle
up a dame in au instant. co the man that
Squanders his talents and his strength on
many things will fail to make an hupr.wion
'with either ; •but let him Or. them to a point
—let him strike at a single object—and it
yields before him. -
Sone - infallible rcoipes: To remove
freckles, cut them out with a razor and throw
them away. To bring out a mustache, tie it
to a strong cord, twenty feet long, to tho
other end of which attach - a lieaVy, smooth
ing-iron, :Ind throw the latter from a fourth
st9ry window. To get rid of red hair, hold.
your head for a few minuteg la a strong blaze
of.gas. To Preserve your eyes, put them In
a bottle tilled wittraleol/01. To avoid corpu
lence, quit eating. To conceal bad teeth,
keep our tuthlth shut. To keep out of debt,
acquire the reputation of a rascal,nudno one
will trust yon.
(fin-11T heir made d thousand appointments.
The number of -the disappointments is set
down at one hundred thousand.