The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, September 26, 1867, Image 1

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    . e. ri r ti.fartkly ,
Ito.EnZWtines P STAIRS;)
N. W. Couivini STATE ST, AND Ang,, ,
1,02 201,12., paid in advance
„t ',alit until the'end of the year,.... .... 00
Ali ciii"
' ...
—" ...1) .ent to one address 10 CO
ti will
must be Nettlmi an
„attit,. No paper will be sent to - any person
Is not known, unless the
ice IC paid in advance.
APvEirrisiNG 11.A.TF,S,
Ch,. follow inc. a regnrndvertlsing.ratl4, which
.trictly adhered to. In reckonitiz the
11101 is eonsidered
Any thitut less than an inch is rated
, full > t inny:
-__7.;-11. e 4 I e.
in•erti , ll , .1. Isq• I
. 1.7 5 1 5.0) ;10002.00
v 1 . .-,) - 01 1 9.2.1. 1.00,
.7.41 IEOO, 39.00
~: n s e ks :tool 1.00. 5,1)11 /4.5 , ) 1:1.00i 2 - 1.00
r ;; :1.71! 4.50 0;10. 10.00 19,01' 110,00
t .
months_ . :1.717.00', 11 .50 19.00 - 00! coo
in „„ t :on 5.0010.119 12,90 '31.00 30.00 edulo
1,, soo IVO 1 , 1.00 :34110 :10.00 50.(x)
rnn; El. 31.110'30,00 3100 50.00 90.00.151).00
.'et-ttort' and Administrators' ltZotiees ZR
.17frs• and Est ra.S Notices .t.l each:
t „,.,,1" Net lee.. set in Leaell'il Nonpariet, and
..,rt•l 1.. fore Mat - Hat:es and I)eat/ot, 2i per
,t. In addition to rt•aular rates: Local Notices.
nele for tlnt h tn..ert ton, itte ee
part le., 11 ta. per li line for xee
ne of Eight
~ ner
i :ma t , it cents for eaeh•sub‘equent loser
dot 21 rent., per line; Mar
,.. 1 0. • Deaths 2., cents each., Adver
'av•nr. irt...ruvl every other week, two-thirds
rite, Persons h is in advertisements
„1,1 ..t.oe the period they trlsh theist 11111 h
„thertvi. , they will he enntinued until
. re d oat, at the expense of the advertisers. '
t.IP the e.t Jobbing (Miro': in the
,• pr4•pared to do nny kind of
smalismiers, at as reasonable
„ e• g•usl vie 11,4 n establishmont
the comor,.. •
communications stuniht riddre.,,,,i
Editor and Pirr%prietor.
8it.011%5 f2Otirts.
- E. o
Ilp• I , nrra- ilnll finthilnz
oeCIG.I-t f. •
_. 1 i
i;Ftbilitl , . H. PUTI.EIt.
• .t I •lIV , flirirl, EriP 0,1110%1 Pa.
„ . 0 0 nt , lor 1.ac1a4.q4 atteallmt to With
.....•.r, 1 .ris114101; - •
. and C01111 , 011.1r,
I. rwqr
r . pul,l ,z , ituire. V.OO,
1.. t.. ilolaort • Protorietor.
„.• 0.1 , 11.111110 i, amt e
• .•,, omfo.rt I.f utle•lN. .nnutral.
1;1! \ NVE,I:r 1!.11.I..
, of It. i io.l
- DATtrixa
,11.1 vurZrnh.. ( - Mfr.% rob: Pl•neti
cornt.r s4ixtia. idler orwll
to.zlo, Dr. NV11111(1111', , r...1.14.11e, II
and Tent
I. l u. \V. 4.11'NN1:44)N
r I tit., and .12701..e/L or the , Bltt.r.
ttl .% tv•nt, Convevnutw
Ptfth and, Mate F.rlo, Pa.
M (.4 )1.1t; `4l-0".:
1111.01 , % % r, ,
NI. L. Er.i.itirr.
qtalrA, Stnto t 6.0
is I'lr7-tr.
It.. r iin I 'll, der in Tionq, narti•v.
r. Proprietor of Alt nail
Alalt Erie,
iv lTtlii-tf.
%V. E.
1t.4.,..nztvt•i , 4'.. 131,14.1:. noritb
1'1 , 1c., Erie. I'n.
'1..1'. PICKF.IIIN(/„D. P.
~ .11...., Prone riot, ‘44.4.444141
P.',4•1;,.444-41 . 1141' e.4rher of the itoe.l
W 11,1,1 kNI , , Co_
Nlort.m. Ponnnh'rlon
:1 - 11 I lirlall•wile Dealer); In C'oal.
. 1".,t and IN‘opie*,, Line of Steam
1' .-t 1 , 1 1 .1.• Erfr, Pa. Ja
ii Mtil I ' wnmll d nn Nlerellant4,:tn.l Real
•e• 1 , 4. qtreet (eorner Nintifo.
r. \ th•1tie.,111,14..,11 edm,ignmetil,
%Ng NVI,III-.1.1
. . . ,
...1..r 'wit i'1.011... c . l..nii..r. 1 - ulti Itloclz,
,t Dr. Iktisic•tr, "ille, (loth,. 111111)h, 1 . 11 . 1113-
h 0 11,0 00..1 0h ,h,rt 110th..... T. 1.1111.11, t'llll
- k1. , ....1N .1,11...111Y2 . 2.
. .
11,.. 11114{Elt SHERMAN.
111 , 4 }lvy. :I/ T.:IW. Fr,l
. rr 1.11;44t v l'it11"1.•
r, or 1.•1111, •, Itq”k, 11 4, 1111 , 1011 reel.
:11 all part , 40 lb..
5;101t1,1•:, BituWN
Ch Ile ••11.• ii.• ) for. oi 11.1r.1 :Old .41 Nut. Erie,
II ,11.0,b\e• I I' if (Mr ,10.1 . 1 Z prom•rtv to
n•lire from
.• t: red , . n's ./1111111•11.ii 11 .o:•
01,•1 I IV 1% , ,rtlis of 110. ,ontideneo.:tiol lyttrott
• ot , 11.1 Irletot.:in.l the Iviiithe.
.C.T.7 tr. ' 4 111 . 19r, ‘NK . .t 111.
W.• 1•11 Sifilte
.1 Wh. I'n1;•. Pa. ',11.1..m NV. brk. 11.•otlititit-T
t 4.ltltiLt .ot.-11.14..1 to prompt lc. L.
I rvel:)" V.:1 1 krthlNl: STAPLE
:tll4l Seventh .trr.•tc, Erik..
rd .1•0m ,, ,11 prl,,'l't..t.. (:1.a.1 11orce•
..I'3V , an 11811.1 at llladlerate
• Jyl'.2-tf.
• .et.l.l.•alor in Q•tictionery, %Vali Pn
'.l 6:W1:14 NOW , IIIII/Mr . s. 41% . 0011 i CY deal
- i)wIL'A Hotel. front
CH 1I", N
w t .! ID Noblo
.Iftv Isarretr.;
111 7 , H1 St. . I.lYlvriy•
Erie Co., Pa.. flainnor
*sprit tu . tlatttl neciatinicrlialaiza and rantle
BEN:cf. - FT. M.
1114 t H!1 o, Fiat Ppelt
tl.tur .i.,r,•.--ll•tr.lg at I lie
"! e. Kt.1),0, :NI door 'loath nf the M.
tt, ill .ITV , t. Wilt, huttrn
mint 2 p. m. mylol3ll-tf.
14111 , i , Iot • VA:1111V 11rn,v•rL•. :and
Fi T.thave"..ti.., Sr). IN
lst t 114t1-11,,t. Eriti, hi. )44rti;-t(.
I . I 1 It.V4l:lt, 11.,
,t Pa% .Iclati alat
opp.,,lte the Park.
at, . 1.•.,r. ir lO to 12 a. 1.1., to
tt, •r if. 1 t,t;r• ••% t.r. ed or
r • t. ••t .t.t 11::.tAs emu% 1.615 t Erte.
IN ri.:t.t.lin.:NCE (o 1,1,14•1
:440. 4.1,01
iv... I 'll.llll-
11 , •11,0:14.per5, Svatti , t
i„1of all k111(14.
• 0 - l frvz 14-ivate7•'urailieg gar,
, rll st•r) atit.4 4,r all 1:111.1s at .liort
to van at tlik nine., No. 1:112 Slate
I.oe, l'a. .1. I'. CROSS.
' : ;it 111 W .ftrielt. store,
121:1,e, 11.1.• on itallii a I.trge aasorttnent
Provasions, Nro , i4l" and Willow
Woo-, 1,1,1110 rm, nitielt
:ttelv ealls therittteottott of the public,
!that hr e.tti °MT Its good bargains it*
1,11 ut 3IIV part of Erie (sanity.
latbotar) and Portable Steam Emrines,
P.Ol LE Its, 01 I, STII.TiS
•„ Patent h:ngin,•, 1140;:g dept Ensz t tne,
Aottng t 9 rru hir St u• MM.:, Geared
vuu.rns, rec.,
(;1'.01?.01: SELDEN,
W. LIDIII'.I.L., Supt,
joIIN ta..m.'y 111141 Trl:3.`4
The- Bradley Engine.
Mannfattured by the
twice. ium‘ double the power of any
' other Engine of equal
Kati.. who wish to ltiereaSe their power
without changing whichr, flan do so Exhaust
the fluency Engine, works the
rite,un, and gives double the power from the
'lune holler, thus saving ball the fuel.
Ann) G-t.f.
oas Ac Cos TOUArA COi
• Manatnatnrer of
And all the other brandsnl
1 , 8 A. c T.
xo. PEn MERL
. ~.. . .
. . . • - . ,
T. , H
. . ,
. ~
... .
. ..
.•.. ,
~ .
, V
, F...
R .
VOL. 38.
OroOats, Vrobitcr;ifritit,
Gr Ft C MIX" I , ` Tip,
Confectionery Depot. !
No: 8 South Park Moe, Ede, Pa.
]lOli_teE,L.wit i
llu purchased the stork and lease or the above
stand Untl proposes to keep the must complete
stock of goOds Ll this lthe ever offered lir Fale.
The public can hereafter rely-upon Meting n
full assortment of
llroceries, . Home 41 Foreign Frulti,
CONFEt7IONERIES, ac., tizt
Give ❑IC a .!all and what I eau ,1,3 t"ri•nu
apr2ll;7-tf. h. WRITE.
;roceries Retailed at Whole•iale Pricer!
The well k nownOlrgalo Grower...f
street, have opened :t
Thror doom mirth from Elglith, whore they will
keep nn hand a large supply of
.11( FAMIL T.R7 viinvisioNrs,
St, Erie,
11%2 If.
C:A.PI; I I C' tISCI`CI3I-1.11V4.
i 1.1112. enabled, as Jobbers, to buy our Goods at
notch lower figures than retail dealers, we pro
to give ikur customers the I WHO'S or
advantage, and Invite the attention or an those
who wt.h to save money in buying groeerle , , to
our large and well selected stock.
(toads, delivered, free of charge, to any parr of
the city. ms•tr tl.
1 4 414. w Crroeely l Store.
nave opened It hew li:revere store, tit the titattad
ttde•ly oeettpled by J. Ni :tn.+, Jr.,
No. at; FRI.:NeII STREET, W.% 57:41.;
Next to McConkey .1; Sliannon'so
Where they will keep on hand a complete
idock of everything imtheir Line Of trade, inelnd-
Wool), WILL( )W S rltorKilltY WARE, &I
T,c►wc-++t Market Prtc•cp.
The public are invited to call a el - audio-our
stork. We pledge ourselves not to be undersold
by anybody. aprl-41m.'
Sucee.or to M. S4•llllltileelwr, 14 now re-
CeiVilll: a raplendid i tlti ortlucnt of
Liquors, Willow, Woo.len and Stone War.
F rulta, Snts, &V. A, large stock of
T 011 A C(() A N'l) C I GARS,
Grot•er- 1-littl4rilattrters4,
A inerivall Ic, State St., Erie, Pa
NOnitg goutlN MI IS Wilk cite-Igoe-I'4llllu other.?
Per the rte.t...tti that he TILT:STA NU ON IS, con
sequently lets tilt had debts. -To ronvine,..
ple that he mean, what he says, he otfer.s-
Heifard of One litindred Dollar*:
T, any man who can get goieln at his *tore un
whether he be rich or
10 Ponnde Sugar for One, Dollar- , 10 Bare
Chemical Soap for One Dollar
lid other goods In like ploportlon
Sir Read the bulletin board In (runt of the
store. _
rup9 67-U.
Gr 1 1. 0 C R. lt iii,
tit ) I.lEt le-,
Anti, lit favet, amend variety ti.ually kept. in
a f;ro4 . l , ry I . : tore, and ILS any othet bowie
11l the city..
Pahl for Country Produce.of all kinds. Thank
ful - for pant fa% ors, we sltll sol/elt a share of
public patronage.
710 11_01'10 rAtruet.
Would respectfully inform the eltizena of Erie
- and vicinity that they.have opened n .
new Grocery Store at
611 French Street,
Wbere may alwayg he fount a complete assort
ment of
tiroreries, Fruits, .Provisiutts,.&e.,
Which will he sold Let low am tti . ttny other house
re - TIM highest price pftiii 'for' Muntrt Pro
tium. of all kinds. Remember the Oiler.
au22-3m. 611 FRENCH ST., Erie. Po.
Waiiant in Bankrnpt,Cy
'PHIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE that on the ith
1 day of Sept. 1547, a Warrant in Bankruptcy
waxissued Out the District Clourt of the Uni
ted States, for the Western District of Penn'a,
aiednst the estate of John A. itaildiarY. of Cor
ry, in the Comity of Erie, in said district, ad
IjaniuMPLQuPl4 4 "ri , Petition; :that the
payment of any debts and delivery of any pro
perty. belonging to such bankrupt, to him or for
his use, and the transfer of any property by
bite, are forbidden by law; and that a meeting
of the emlitara of said bankrupt, to prove their
debts, and to choose one or more assigutlis of
,his estate, will be Held at R Court of Bankrupt
cy, to be holden at the Court House, in the city
of Erie.. before S. E. Woodruff. Esq., Register in
Bankruptcy for aahldistrict.oullicalst day of
October. A. Dt,,lBll7,vatlOn'elCoelif A. M.
THOMAS, A. itowLEY, •
tf„R, 3tarsaal for said Distriet-
B " of Ks itLANE,I3I—A ouriplete assort
ment Ova kind of Mint** needed by
Attorney*, Jultionit,'CotistAblor -end' fluelnelis
Mon, formate of gio obeierver °Zoe.
TOD PRMING of erre- .klnd. Irilarge.or
111/ - onanquoatitles, plain or oolong& don:wild
the beet itYlee aad at ?num :vac, • pfWig, at' be
Observer °Mee,
will he holt! to
Wholv , ale and Retuil
Calritttil see at the
r•. DEt !K
W lIY IS 1."1'
.tutl Dealei,fu
In the city
Ott) tioobs
W I I 01... "ti - 4 A. - 11. V.
Southard & McCord,
Our MOCk Ix the largeld PV(Tbroaglit to the eit:k
cousbit log of
' A cornplete assortment of Dress Goods, every
kind of article In the Notion Line, and,.in short,
n general assortment of everything. I se htil by
Military dealers,
TO BF:4401.11 .11
NIENV 4'o32Tt P Zltit !
• (*mutt ry Ilealers are invited to e us a call.
\R• do a strictly a liolesate trade, mid propose
•:riling at Ntirls prices as will make it to the tat-
I - twinge of aterclianals In this wction to deal In
Erie, Instead of %ending Eactto tort lair gr.mmi.l.
SOI - I"ll.klJii. M'CoLLI,.
Carpet & Dry Goods house
A complete Mock of Sheet lino, Prints, I.lnetc , ,
f'lothy, Fi Flannels, Irish and French
Poplin., Mohair", Alpaca , , Delnines,..te„ Also,
NIK I riu.v; (:001)!4. UT: Y;
C.%1141.1'141 get 1,r1,-a. I,efort: pttreltasflia
ultrTti7-Iy. N0..104, 3.1:ab1,%Fr.m t State' St
14rr.A.771.1 04'17111:1E7:rl".
Dry- Goods !
Dry goods
Thp and best ..toOt of
A1p.t1.11., I AY,IPI.
Moliltirs, Slikk, tilaric and l'"lansl,
fttshznere, Silk. lirrs.ha aii.l Paisley
Shawls White la, ssls,
Not toils, 6:e.,
tuarked down to meet the 111:irkel. No
rotilarlo show goods. Call and exatultie.
1113 '23'1.17-ly. ROSE:s:ZWEIC; LT: 8110.
gurniturt ilubertaktng.
J. If. ItIULL - r. .1. Nix:E. Jut. A. STrAticErrr.
- Manutucturoa, amUdellent
Furniture of Every Description!
Parlor, Ilittlng att.' 11441 Room Setr, 111110
School Itn,tl hotel ptetA and every,
nrt tele in the line.
nir Manufactory Is locatea On I , :lehth street
and the I 4mal, and our Ware lioonns at SlB Stag•
t.t.Tee I. In the latter plan• we keep :I larger saw
ply of fur/Mari' , than can he I. anywhere
else In Erie, all our own muuutiu•ture gotten Up
with particular cure for custom trade, made of
the hest material and after the'rnost approved
style and manner. Particular attention 14 di
ret•ted to our
cf which we can make a better article Th o u
Call be purelnu.od ut uny of the uttruetive ware
!murals In the East, gnti which We gum -mute to
he First t'la,s In every particular. Full seta
gotten lip in Walnut, Hose Wm, d• or any other
desirable material, covered with the &vat gaols
wunu filet tireci for the purpose. Our assort burnt
of Furniture In this is MI complete that
,e...ry l :Ll N foiner elm saitetl.atarst eximithal•
vr A. IJN G..
Lave I,llllllllllVell the bit...lnes,. of Under
tnkine with the lie"..t equipment ever introduced
in Erie, and with two excellent' hearten, one of
which Iv fine as any in the Slate, are enabled
to attend to funeral orders with the utmost fa
l y and satisfaction. Our stock of Collin, and
Iturliat CO,Nef., TrilllllllllKS ' k 101 l in every
particular, and we are sat lslied that we can Itif
every order promptly and satisfactorily, iu the .
city or ronnty.
my2.Ttr-tf. J. if. Itllif.ET
. .
Whole ale And Rahn
Dealer in Furniture
Mr:litg purchased the entire idock of Furni
ture, of Messrs. Moore Rlblet, I respectfully
ask my old cuatotnent and the public generally
to give me a call at the old ■tvtd,
Rrforc purrhaniug elsewbere
us.sortiaivid ~f,
Parlor, Chamber and Bed Ramo Sets !
WARDRoIiEs,' .I)L.NX's
.1.10, in fact everything in the line or Furniture.
I alai prepared to manufacture to order aii v style
that may he ("ailed for. Remember. Nu. ;1.1
State street, east Nhle--berwern "Seventh allti
Eight /1 streets.
ap2:767-tf. JUiIN W. AVII.P,;.
rr 11 ..
Erie . Commereial College,
US State
.st., between ith and Mtb
111 the most complete InAtltutlon In the land, de
signed to impart to young Men and Boys a
In all the departmentn of active baNulax lifer, a
thorough knowledge of all the branches apper
taining to a InIAZICSI education.
Book Keeping, • Penmanship, Arithmetic,
rornmereial Law. ;litudnots PriulLee,•Tygince,
Coninilxtd t ; l and
Of oar method of instruction is unhesitatingly
conceded by all who have examined our anode
'of instruction.
Time to complete a course from eight to nine
Weeks. We 'have thoroughly reviewed our
course and instead of 13 to le weeks can warrant
perfect success in eight or nine weeks, saving
idiom one half the time as before.
TEILIM—Fur a Life Scholarship, payable in
advance, good throughout the chain. SIVA For
a complete course lb Double Entry hook .Keep-
Mg. 1 , 25.00.
A first class boarding house is connected with
the College, where students find all the comforts
of home at very low prices.
Ire For circular, containing fall information
anal specimens of penmanship, address (enclos
ing six cents In stare 1,
COOK & lIUEU, Principals.
(Yuccmsens Tu c. sumnr.,)
DC•alerx In
, •• ,
VEGETA 1:11.3E1#3.
A'tfrP - CHAN-DititY;
!sari 112'.11141 cf:03317113 PEPTEc
• • fiaincrifatitons.
. , . .
, .
. •
• - -
NO: :SOT li`retteh
Anummee that they - haVe Just. re-opened their.
• •
• • -
And I ' m : oe:the attention at -waditlWtOTara.
trnre to the game, • , •
, .
- . -
Their Stock Is the Lareest ever held In
North•Westero Penasyraula! •
Compri...Mg a g. urns assortment of all the srli
elesh4 their line.
FARMERS will find what they want.
.BUILDERS will Mal what they want.
lII,AI3CSAIITLI4 will Mut what they want.
WAGON M.AICERS will Dud what they want.
CARPENTERS-101111ml what they want.
MASI/NS will Mal what -they want,
PAINTERS will tind what they want.
GLAZIERS will Mid what they want.
MACHINISTS will tind what they want. ,
LUMBERMEN will Mid what they want.
COAL. DEALER:4 will that what they want.
In short every kind of Hardware used by any
class in the community, will always be found
On hand and sold at the most reasonable prices.
' •
Standard Scales!
tiny, Ptsil, Platform, Wheelbarrow, Grocers',
Druggh.ts% Butchers', Post °Mee
and Counter.
. AGENTs Fttn
• •
Cro - ton. 'Glass Works .
Ail sire's Of Glass entudantly on hand efit
chant{ prices.
A General Assortment of
The public are invited to call and examine for
themselves. Remetnber the place.
Wayne iths•b, opposite the Reed House.
lf. _VI VI
The Ball Rolling !
Having removed tot heir
, 2 NOMA , :
An now prepared to sell
The following Is a price 114 list of stone ot the
tirsAls now selling at their store:
tontriards Good Madder Prints ills
3,10) Itlt lit)
4,10.1 do till 1711•
1,001 Yards 4-4 Brown_
:3,010 AO 4-4 110 Inv
3,00 du 4-4 do heavy......... .......... .....
8,1010 do Ville Brown 4-4 •hi anti 4.
:DIA do do do 4-I "ae
8,00 all 110 ................
3,00 do -
410411 4-1 ..... ... —Lk
3,004 .110 do 7. 18e
4,,n do do •
3,10)1 12 1 1 I e
4,000 tl4) DPlnineS '
All Wool Behiineit Cheap.
. , •
Red, White, Blue, Butt', Se. Opera Flannels,
all colors. -
A full line of taffies'. Misses' and Children's
Rose. The gentlemen are also' provided for In
this department.
A full line of all the varlonskyleirand makes
of Dress Goods, and we endeavor to suit the
most fastidious in this line. We show our goods
with great plea Sure without , charge. . 7 .
A large line of French and Dom'estie Glue
hams, very cheap. Tweeds and Jeans, for boys'
wear,. cheaper than any other parties. Call and
see them.
• Roo p SklrPt in all Styles awl 'Me%
•• . .
A full line of all kinds, • such as Thread, Pins,
Needless, Buttons,-Triumbings. &.c.
Brown and Bleached Muldins, Prints- and De"
latnea. We sell below the market.
- ,
Air Dowt forget the place.
earner of State
s ided Eighth Streets, -
Nett door to the Post OM% Noble Block.
JylB-41. EDSON.
I Itavea large
—,- , .
Now is-the Time to Subscribe!
Presr•Forward the• Colatim.
The.;politioctil campaign upon which we
are (IWO entering is one-of the most impor
tant that.. Lag ever occurred in the State. It
virtually decides the Presidential contest of
next rear,-for "as .Pennsylvania goes, so goes
the Union." The indications on every side
19ta more encouraging prospect liar
:the success of Democratic principles than
We hare bad in a' number of years. Thad—
dens-Stevehs, the great Radical leader, says
•Peunsybrania is likely to go against the
Radicals this fall, and he is the last man who
-would utter such a prediction unless the
signi of the time were so unmistakeably
-clear as to allow of no other conclusion.
We ui the victory if we use the right
ful exertion, and if Democrats are one-half
ua earnest in the cause as they pmfess, they
Will - mot allow. desptmtlency and inaction
again to prevent the supremacy of our pria
' Determined to do our share in the work,
*e baie - coneltided to furnish the Observer
tat theibllowing lhw rate :
_Oust copy, three' months - -
Five collies, j "
Ten coptes, I "
, . .
These:prices barely cover the expense to
us, end we are only induced to Mier them in
the kope that by the - wider circulation which
the ptsper May secure, we shall be enabled
still'ihithi* to promote the muse' which Iles
eat near to the hearts of all true Democrats.
Ssilorriber.+ r.ut emnmenee any time prernms to
the eltdbm, and may rely upon having the
paper promptly discontinued at the expira
tion of the penod for-which they have paid.
At these moderato figures it ought not to
be a difficult task to secure a subscription of
two thousand extra copies for the Observer
between now rind the day of election. We
hope our friends in, every part of the dis
trict will see the-importanm of obtaining the
widest possible circulation for the paper, and
go to work at once to help ,on the -move
ment. The emergencies of the crisis de
mand the individual effort of everv, man and
woman who teas an interest in Democratic
principles. Site that your neighbors are
supplied with sound doctrines, and let them '
obtain an understanding of the issues in,
volved in the contest. -If there is a luke
warm Democrat , neat On, who does not
now receive his county 'paper, induce him
to sultseribe for it three months_ at least. 'lt
will revive his zeal in the causo, and May
Milky of him an earnest and etTective worker.
Furnish, your IkpnbliCan neighbor with a
copy, aMi let him What the measures of
his party leaden: Ino, 0' done and are duiug
to damage his intere4s, There are hosts of
14 4 puhlicatts who stand hesitating as to their
ditty, and who only need to become. thorough
' I' acquainted • with Democratic principles
:Intl arguments, to become hearty adher-
("Ms of our cause.
Who will be the first to send us n club of
ten or twenty campaigners ?
,We intend do
ing our full ;tidy in the Campaign, and look
lit our friends to nerlinla theirs.
A Cord to the Ladtem.—
In Correcting irregularities, Ilentoving Ob
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She ivailed in the drawing room,
Good MN. Mahel Moore ;
Six flonnecoof a pretty lael%
Were on the dress ...41e wore:
rpm, her bosom a French rose,
And ow her ea]) some satin bows.
One little foot jam:peeped without
Her petticoat so white ;
Her hair, a little gray, `tis true,
Was put in curl, and bright;
And sweet her glances shone around
As if sonte good thing she had found
The dock was'ou the stroke of eight,
And still she fqtt apart,
Now listening close, and laying now
(Ito hand upon her heart:
And toying with her earls and rings.
And doing other girlish things.
At length a step was heard, aud then
A ringing at the door;
"Five minutes and a half too shin;'
Says Mrs. Mnbel Moore,
'.Then to her maid,—"it's no sin,
Uo quid:, and say I am not in.
"For if he loves the as lie says,
He e.itn afford to wait.;
Awl emne again preehielv at.
Five minutes aller.eight,
31v nerves are really quite
So very earne•Atly he rung."
But trite love never did run smooth,
As often time-t told, •
And when the door WHY opened wide,
And shivering in the cold,
The maid beheld' the expected guest,
She smiled and courtesied her best ;
Anit told him with a grace ni sweet
As if Ole craved a boon,
Her mistress had declared it was
A little bit too soon
And that she thought it was no sih
To send him word she was not in.
- • -
"Nye, very well," the :newt replied,
"In truth I make no doubt,.
That whether she be in or no,
qUrely found her out '
- .
And An. who sent hint from . the door
ilemaineth Mrs. Mabel Moore.
!From the• Phila. Age.l
Burdenq lmpoded upon the People by
Radical Mi«rule.
Business men, merchants, manufacturers,
property-holders, all classes of the eormimni
ty, ar• complaining of the amount drawn
from the catnings of the country in the shape
of taxation. All kinds of taxes have in-
creased at a fearful rate within, the past
years. Previous' to that time the govern
ment' was managed in a wise,. prudent and
economical manner. The - expenses were
kept at' a reasonable figure, oftlee-holders
were compelled ,to discharge their duties,
and the revenues of the country were hus
banded, as are those of a business firm or
private individual. The' consequences of
such n course of action, projected and car
ried into. execution by a Democratic mhnin
istration of national affairs, was to limit the
national debt within reasonable bounds, to
impose light taxes upon the capital, business,
and indu'4try of the country, and thus en- -
courage the people to embark in enterprkes
calculated to benefit the nation and add to
the wealth, happiness 'and comfort of indi
But with the advent of the Radical party
to power a new system commenced. They
disregarded the wise maxims of the thunders
of the govermuent, and adopted the motto
that a national debt is a national blessing.
They argued that a her debt, held by the
people of the country, hit. 4 a tendency to
make the masseetwire tenacious of its credit
and Standing, and induces them to watcji
those called to public station with greater
Vigilance. Acting upon this principle, the
Radicals at once began to ineree the pub
lic debt of the nation. This Was followed by
a corresponding inovase in the debt of this
State and illy. In 1860, the expenses of the
national government were sixty-two millions.
This; {1111%14h - idea among the people of the
several Status, was scarcely felt. A light
tax upon Mei business of the country, would
keep,the Treitsury in funds to meet all the
requiremks.t4 upon it. But this year the ex-
Penses of the national government will be
two hundred and twenty-tive millions. This :
is such an increase as will be felt in all the
departments of lewdness and industry. To
this extent the Itarty in power have aug
mented the debt of the nation, Now let US
look at the consequences of Radietinule in
this State. In 1860, under Democratie
spices, the whole amount of mutely appro
priated and expended, independently' of the
funded debt and military expense. N% as nine
hundred and ninety-eight thousand dollar-,
In 1864, excluding, tlwame items, the Rath
cats ,expended one million three hundsid
and seventy-nine thousand dollars. The
following year She amount-was raised to one
million five hundred and nineteen thousand
dollars, and in 1866 it was increased to two
millions'and eleven thousand dollars: Thus
it can Le 'seen that in lens than six years the
Radical party have more than doubled the
expenses of this State. In this city the same
results have flellowed Radical rule. In 1844.
the corporation debt was a trifle over six
teen millions of dollars. In '1866, it was
over forty millions of dollars. The tax in
1854 was one dollar and fifty cents. Now it
is four dollars. '
How have the expenses of the nation been
increased to such un enormous extent ? Look
eat some of the facts. The whole expense of
the War Department. in 1860—a time of
I peace—Was sixteen and a half millions of
dollars. In 1807—'When peace also prevails
in :all parts of the nation--s-the expenses of
the same Department are forty-seven mil
lions. This one leak in the public Treas
ury. But following it are others eat a like
exhaustive character. The expenses of reg.
legation in the Southern States will he im
mense. , On a hew estimate they will reach
fifteen million dollars. To this may safely
be added seven millions as the cost of hold
ing elections, in the now unrepresented
States., But the expenses do not halt at this
point. The. Freedman's Bureau is constant
ly demanding limas to_ feed idle nee-roes.
The sum of sixty millions will be required to
keep this' pet scheme of the Radical party
running during the present year. These are
, 0111 e of the items which swell the tuitional
expenses and increase the taxes and burdens
upon the labor and industry of the people.
In 1800, one dollar and sixty cents per head
were paid by the people, through the ens
-I,ollls fur the support of the gbvernment.
Now fourteen dollars per head is demanded
j. and rollected tor the same purpose. In
1860, 'each man had to pay, out of his labor.
two dollars and sixty mins of the public
debt. Now, under Rinlical rule, they have
to pay seventy-nine dollars .and .fifty cents.
From this State alone twenty-five millions of
dollars are taken itnnitally to pay -the inter
est on debts of a national, State and munici
pal character, contracted by the extrav:l
- and corruption of the Radical party.
Nor will the expenses be reduced if the
Radicals remain in power. The Border
State Radicals ask that Maryland, Delaware,
Kentucky, and Missouri be reduced to the
same condition' as the States now governed
by ndlitary force. This will increase the ex
penses of the national government, and add
to the burdens-and taxes of the people. Ans
the tax-payers willing to see the expenses of
the nation augmented in order to -keep a
political party in power They know how
debt told taxation have been increased under
the lead of the loon now ruling in national,
State, and Inunicipal affairs. Facts and fig
ures on 'lips point cannot be disproved, If,
therefore, the business //ICU of this. State de
sire relief front their present condition, they
must drive the Radicals front position.
That is their duty, Will they perform it I
Mil .. . Negro Suffrage was not inserted
in the Platfornr.
The Villag r e'lleronl of Chester -county . , a
well known and leading-Republican janrnal,
thus explains the failure of the State Conven
tion which nominated' Judge Williams, to
insert in the platform it 'presented it rotolu-
Hon endorsing negro suffrage. It says : •
"The subject was thoroughly discussed by
the committee on resolutions, the member of
the committee from Rucks, county makings!)
argument in favor of the adoption' of such a
resolution. The expediency of this action,
lionever, was decidedly opposed by some of
the delegates from the interior, Who thought
- their constituents'were not yet quite prepared
to face the music,- It was suggested that the
subject would at any, rate be acted upon by
Congress, as sOon as the pending constitution
al amendments would be ratified, and -that
- the States themselves would be relieved Of the
responsibilities of firing-the qualifications of
citizenship in this , respect. 'Thus ,it came
about that the -suffrage plank ma-omitted
from our State platform." • . •
How Stight a Change will,Eleet n Dein.
ocratic Presidnt.
As ninny patriotic Conservatives heAtate
to enter upon the arduous work of a vigoron4
eampai2,m, believing that no amount of labor
can secure the eleetiou of an anti-Radical
President, we publish the following election
returns, which show how slight a change,
taking the vote of 18(16 n +i-lmsk, will over
throw the Radicals.
We make two calculations, onp based upon
the return of the South, the otlolr upon their
First—The South admitted. In this case,
the vote will be— .
Senatorial, ' -..--- - 74
COnzresstOnal,- - - '243
Total, - •
:iecessury to elect, - - 159
The tbilowing titates wilt give us the re
'quisite 159 votes
Dela Ware
Lidianii, -
Kentucky, •
Maryland, -
New Jersey, -
New York, •
North Carolina,
Pennsylvania, •
West Virginia,
Of these States, Cmineetieut, Delaware,
Kentunky and Maryland•are Dentocratie. Itt
Arkansas, Georgia, North Carolina, Texas
and Virginia the regi4ration shows white
trakiorities. In the other States, the cute in
ISIOII teas a.; follows
—.-. .... r" , , ~.
Cal ill ,rnia , 82,221 29,24:, 6,97 q 2,188
Indiana; . 169,601 151,:;99 14,202 7,101
Nevada; . 7i,12a 4,024 1,016 545
New Jemey, 45.542 63,947 1,5;4 7UW
New lurk, 366,315 352,529 12,790 GSM
Oregon, 10,:.*3.3 9,956 ' 1i27 104
Pennsylvania, 207,274 290,099 17/i7B 9,599
We , t Virginia, 23 , 802 17,159' i 1444 3,922
-- -- --i--------
._ 981,194 919,91W - 61,79S 30,902
919,21 W • ,
Total votes, 1,901,530
This table shows that a change of :50,902
votes out of 1,901,530, or lets than one and a
half per cent., will elect a Democratic Presi
dent. Legislative corruption and negro suf
frage will'Change the requisite N,•'iBt) votes in
Pennsylvania, and a vivrous effort will
change the remaining 22,31;; vote:, elsewhere,
Second—The South still exeluded, in this
rave the vote will he—
Senatorial, • -
Total, -- - - 247
NecJssary to- elect, - - - - 124
The following States will give us the requi
site 124 votes :
California. - • -
Connecticut, -
Delaware, , - -
Indiana, - •
Kentucky,- -
. .
Maryland, - -
Nevada, - - -
Nehmska, - - -
New Jersey, - -
New York, -
Oregon. - -
Penusvivania, _-
West Virginia, - . -
Total,- • . -
. 125
- As shown above, Connecticut, Delaware,
Kentucky and Maryland are Democratic ; a
change of 30.902 votes will give us California.
Indiana, Nevada, New Jersey, New York,
.Oregon. Pennsylvania and West Virginia,
while the remaining State, Nebraska, can lie
made Democratic by a change of 51 votes. In
1866 the vote in Nebraska was—
Republican majority - , - -_ 100
lm - either case, the prospect is eheerinc.
If the South is - admitted, - we must elnino
30,903 votes. It' the South i.-. excluded, we
most, change 50 more, and our success is se
cured:—Lohro.der Intriligehrtr.
What iv Patriotivm
Is a twin a patriot when he thinks that
this Congr e ss is a humbug? Shades of Wash
ington, Jefferson, and those illustrious men
who formed the first Congress. thrgive nic
- for using such a tern to designate the miser
able rabble now forming the Congress of the
Unitekl States ! The calling of that body any
thing but the greatest of living statesmen,
constitutes (in the eye: of the Itailq of to-dayl
a man a traitor of the extraet of
logwood dye. It matters not what his pri
vate character May be, he may be honest,
honorable, a thorough Christian in every
sense or the worth, hilt whrn thrown in the
scale against his poor opinion of the present
Congress. .it is as !tonne-% The flu•t of his
ever illPring said a disapproving word of this
great 1)4)0-, is sufficient to condemn him to
all etertuty ; even the saying that Ben. But
ler is not honest, is considered a serious
crime, and not to lie paSsed over in silence.
—ls Smith a patriot, who all through the
war was vociferous for sustaining the gov
ernment—always argued the necessity of
proseentin., the war to the la-t man aril the
last dollar—but never went himself, and inky
when he sees a maimed saber on the street
takes the tither side. lest lie should make a
dentand on his patriotism thniugh his pock
et? 01 course such a man is a patriot—he
supports Congress and goes in for recon
Is Jones a traitor, 1% 'ho tales. this same
•-,oldier to his home, tied: him, -and sends
hint on his way - rejoicing, hut at the same
time does not think so much of this Con
gress as, Smith does—that is he don't se,
Com_rress through the , 41111 e eyes that he
does? 01 course lie is a traitor ; no act of
benevolence could eonstimm hint anything
so long 11: - , he' does not Lucy down and
worship Congress, Ben., Butler and Thad.
a man a padiot who upheld President
Lincoln's administration, but now denounces
President Johnson 7 Of course he must be
a patriot, Mr then it was considered patriot
ism to upliold the President, while now the
per:on who does so is considered a traitor of
the most dangerous kind. So say the Radi
cals. The reason is that things have
changed, for then the President was the
goventment, while now it is Congress.
The Condition in Tenne.see
cornispondent, writing from Tennesseirc
to the Christian Times, a Baptist paper milt-
lished in Chicago, says.:
"The condition of affairs in Tennessee seems
'to the to be worse than ever. There is more
embittered state of teelitw than has existed
since the surrender of the rebel armies. .1 , ...-
peeially is this the ease as between the negro
and a large majority of the White race. As I
have before stated in 'hi , correspondence, a
most kindly and cordial feeling had grown
up-between the colored man and his minter
master. The latter, with but here and there
an exception, had risen above all prejudice,
and was extending to the former every facil
ity iu his power to improve'. his situation.
This friendly feeling must havt4 continued to
increase,in the Mutual and imfottunate action
of our late Legislature."
The writer, after some furthekom molts on
the situation of affairs, thus speaks of the
probable result:
"There tieverean he peace in such a state
Of things. The excluded majority, bearing
as they do the principal burdens of govern
ment, and obeying in good faith the laws, as
they do, never can feel friendly towards those
who exelticle,,and degrade them. The cyl-
Ilene& of .hostility towards the poor negro,
who has been made the tool of vindictive
and malicious men in this work of oppression
and degradation', is already manifest. , In the
very nature of things, it must increase and be
moresandmore developed Ina thousand ways
to disturb and annoy. What the end will be
God iii His wisdom only knows."
We invite the attention of Radicalism to
these assertions, written by a clergyman, and
appearing in a prominent and influential re
ligtous newspaper.
NIGRO outrages upon white women are
beeotning alarmingly " frequent all over the
country. We can hardly take up a paper
which does not contain an account of sonic
such occurrence. This is one of the results
of the negro equality teaching of the Radi
The Nashville Union and Dispatch relates
the following incident, which
that:Southern women are not only all right
tart ready to work : "An incident occurred
recently at the C,reenbrier White - Sulphur -
Springs,that illustrates the independent spirit
of the &uthern women. The head steward be-•
longing to the immense establishment, dress
editimself. from top to toe, and presented
himself in the hall room to dance with the -
numerous guests there asietubled. The pro
prietor immediately ordered brier F ont, and
dentandctrwhat such conduct meant. The
negro replied it meant rgtmlitr,and if he was
not received into the ball room, he and every
ether servant in the establishment would
leave. The lady Visitors heard the cireinn
-stances, called 011 OW proprietor - and told
,him In dismiss every servant in.the house
promptly and they would serve in their places
until he procured others. lie did so and the
ladies from every part of the South sojourn
ing at this illStly popular watering place,
went, it.,to the kilehen, chambers, laundry,
dining-room, etc., and filled with perfect sat
isfction every position until the proprietor
went to Charlottesville and procured other
servants." • These are unembellished facts.
NO; 18
Afriennization of the South.
A dispatch from Montgomery states that
partial returns froni tidy-nine .counties in Al
abama show twenty-eight tlomsand whites,
in round numbers, registered, to forty thou
sand blacks. The blacks will exceed the,
whites at least twenty-fire or thirty thousand
in the State. The dispatch adds further that
twenty counties, wherein the blacks have the
majorities, will elect over half the members
of the State Convention, The ninive is a
Faunae of what is taking place all over-the
South nutter the Military Despotism acts.
That portion of our country is to -is: thor
oughly Africanizeil, so that white Radical
demagogues may rule it and the North to
their own personal :lily:adage and aggrand
izement. With no other conceivable motive
—thr their professed love for the negro is all
moonshine—they passed laws under, which
they knew bethrelmnd white men would not
generally register, for the sake of placing ne
gro voters inftlie majority ; tvlioni they will
use for their hwn purposes, by persuasion if
they call ; if not, they with re , . ,r 1 to the whip
and spur.
- It
)1.,r1; ilerall says: "We have.
set the negnaH free to anake them our mas
ter.,. We csilsange a white tyranny. -This
Was not what! the people \ nteant when they
gave lives without htnit and. nioney without
stint to pro•teente the war. We degraded and
adulterated the national life by ,introducing
into it half a million servile, setni-brutal vo
ters—All that the supremacy of an arrogant
and dangerous faction may be 'secured Bird
made permanent. But the people ;kr nsoti
kr., pr . I of this greht
matter, and it need, no extreme Prevision to
know that the natilm will eventually trample
nndtir its feet 1.1. r•ry vestige of the party that
hdlds such ideas awl has led it into this false
posit inn." . There is no doubt of the latter
D.EntoenAvte "liaight" M California,
beaten llatlieal Leader.
Join , ' C. linEttumunm: says It IS in favor
of any plan of rec'onstruition that will
'whiz about permanent peacemml . harmony.
A says: "Every national
dollar -bill is a mute antagonkt nt Jtidge
-Sitarswood." Per contra, every gold and
Silver dollar a 11111 a: advocate n his fitvor.
IT I.; a remarkable titet that every living'
member of the old Whig State Committee in
Connecticut is now in the ranitt of-the Dent-,
ocratic party, upholding the "Constitution
and the Union."
THE Ballgvr Whig says some 12,000 ozl -
000 Republicans stayed away from the poll";
at the Maine ch-ethin. This is undoubtedly
the fact:and the reason,for it k dkg:tkt with
the dOill.V.uf the Radical party.
REMEMBER that with a full poll of our
vote a glorious victory is gore. We can only
be,heaten liy our own upathy. Then organ
ize tliorotwitly in every ward and election
THE five or six 'Republican journals bereft
bouts have little to -av about the
election. The Golden State had a larger
majority to o crt;onte than Pennsylvania, and
the gloriou's exaMpht kill be fitllowed here in
THE election in California i' pronounced
by the Star, aq ''not a Democratic victory in
any sense." We should be happy to. hear of
that sort of Democratic defeats for a few
months to come.—N , ririrli ldr.
Tut: Nortester Palladium, a strong Re. ,
publican paper, sans: "We emmot ignore
the tact that the Republican party elected
President Johnson and so long as he re
attains in- that office that party cannot relieve
it,elf of the re,poncibility. of his witninisrm
tiou of the government.
THE Journal of Commerce thintcs--what
we all know—that the Southern press; on
the whole. b. better tempered that the North-'
ern press. It is fairer towards the Northern
people than the Northern press is towards
the Southern neonle. - •
' THE freedmen of Maine did' some good
votin4 Mond.ty of la , t week. At Augus
ta, where Pith:bury, the Democratie, candi
date for Governor. lives, the Democratic anin.
'vt :1'47 ; in Branswiik, where the Racal '
candidate re-ades, the Itadical loss was 2111!
- THE editor of the RuHeal organ. in St.
Loui , thinks that the great-, lo —es in his
parts' in Maine are attributed to the prohibi
tory liquor law, :mil say: it ought to bc-• a
wartime; to Radical. ekewitere. We fear
th7tt the party Of "high moral idea-s" are go
ing hack on their• creed. ,Their virtue can't
stand ad rer.ity. •
DE.stocuATs of Peuusyhania. do volt heir
the cull from ralitiirnia' .The Pacific to the
Atlantic speaks : •
"The victory NM hive ii ou you - too may
win. The odds wit% us were more desper
ate than VOW', Organize ana charge for the
victory linit is within your gra , p,"
Will yon heed the call ? We know you
• rl'un 'New Weans Common Connell, apt
pointed, lie 6heridan, have elected for a.ssist
ant recorilers three negroes and one_ whith
min. Several other important municipal
oflif es have abio been tilled by the appoint- •
meld of negroe-. The world CVI turd
these are bausteps hu the path:4 of freedom.
So the Radical papers tell ns. . •
S lir) 311 131a111,13 , 111' Deinoetiit the other
tlay?'l'll go to Calitiornia Lrit , It
is truly the land of,trivat tree , . great golden
nugget: anti great Detnoerati.• victories."
"Tly•re's no use in tit,tt," and a friend itt
it), jr.t ..tav n here volt are. This full we
w ilt have a little California of otrr own in. -
Timm: k no Maine LIM and no State
Consiahle - in Germany; yet a letter from
say; that in that city of ninety thous
and inhabitant.; time arre , t , for drunkenness
aver:l2:e le—, - -than eleven hundred a year,
while in Ito , ton, with tilnueit twice the pop
uhition, the arreAs. tat year Nsif re fourteen
tliou,atul hundred. They have a Maine
Law, and State Congtable to entliree it, in
lio,ton!— •
STANTON iS in full eelip.e. No &Min man
ever t"unk lower, or more rapidlV. His hu
miliating election from the Cabinet has
turned out to be less...than 'zit nine days' won
Oh ! there s not
A. time, it' rig.hteou6 time, re,erved in fate
Thy miseries they gave.?
. .
I'M' many of the Ink. wealthy whites
of South Carolina are preparing to leave that
State. They regard their lives and proper
ty as in danger under negro rule. There is
an utter paralysis of all ledue,s • A negro
Legislature and negro Congre , smen are ex
pected to he elected. They will have negro
judges, negro juries and a general negro sat
urnalia. 'Phi. i, one of the first fruits of
Con gre,donal reconstruction. Arc the
white non of Pennsylvania satisfied with it?
Ir was the infamou, corruption that kung
around the Radical party in California that
so signally defeated their ticket on Wednee,
day of last week in the Golden State. Mr.
Thaddeus Stevens ha 4 indicated - the same
fate for the Radicals in Pennsylvania. "1.
fear," said he, "we shall lose Pennsylvania
this next election. Ido not think we have
earnestness enough in the State to unite and
draw out the Republican strength, while the
Republican portion of our Legislature has
been so openly, notoriously_ and shamefully
corrupt, that all the honest people in the
Suite are disheartened and disgusted."
A a ENTLEMA.IS of great medical knowledge
says that a more genial, wholesome and ef
fectual tonic and appetiser than Drake's el
clitatetl Plantation Dittety WAS never discov
ered. He recommends it for Dyspepsia, for
Liver Complaint, fonExhaustion, fon Weak
ness,i for a want of Appetite, and for Mental
Depression. It is an agreeable stimulant and
Is equally adapted. to young and old: Per
sons of sedentary habits, like clergymen, law
yers, merchants, and delicate females are par
ticularly benefittcd by its use.
3/.4.61C9T , TA WAtER.-A deli~Ltßtl toilet
•• 11,v.
price:- • u • sepl2-2t.
The Women nil Right.