The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, October 15, 1868, Image 3

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Agents for the Observer.
11:1117 ,eleete.l the following gentlemen as
nts in tlw place , named, to transact any
..,,,, connect ion the Ornee. rem-mg
them st , l s indebted to us can hand
money, am! their receipts will be
the same a , it given by ourselves:
•-)--1:12 Centre—Geo. W. wa so r .. .
', ; ,. o re.—Wro. J. Weltcr.
W. lit:mud.
llie—' ' AV
Mtn, t
• ...rale—elm-lc Ewing.
C. Willie,
orough3l. V. 13
E. I.lneoin.
. rye:cc—Mao, Stone.
D. W. llntellin ;an.
Creek. ani 1-4-ine s i ll man.
t ,
lvate,ba.lvrnan Itobbp.on.
,rog,.an To wn thip—E: Pinney.
yr:lle—Edward Jone..
F.. 01-11. A. Tabor.
J. Jackson, U.
k card to3Lr Ladles.—
ui o•rloct I ng Irrc•gularit remov-
of 'the Monthly Turus, from
t nlivays queve.sful cs n pre-
•ule•riv situated, or those suppos
-40, nre cautioned against using
hilt in that condition, lest they in
, ..arz.nge, niter which admonition the
as,untes no responsibility, although
prevent any mischief -to
• ”11, , , ivi , e the rills are recommended
',dem "1 those suffering, front any
hatl•Ver, itS well as to prevent an
faially when health will not permit
a nag the herces and bringing back the
rotor of health tot he cheek of the most
ad csptb•l din c:10114 accompany etch
;or box, six boxes 5. suia in Erie by
NICK & SONS, druggists, Role regents for
cud 'nay.
by ntliog thou el through the Post
hove the pills sent (conalentially)by
port of the country, free of postage.
by E. T. Hazeltine, Warren; Hoff-
An,ircw , , Corry; Callender 3 Co., Heath
C C. Cial tt Noith Fast; Jewett &
s. P. HOWE, Sole Proprietor,
ly. New York.
1311.561055 Eltrectorr.
Burst-< Walker, 2.3 and 2 N. Park
•• c. :on and 542 French st.
Brevclller, 513 French St.
A rinilz,:r2. North Par:;.
Et irrN AND S.IIC/11 , .
.r ;, II Pall: 1:ov% .
.nilth. 503 State street.
• 41.11,r: Nortll,P
70.7, States' 1 ek`r.
ft r, 'at State
Jr., n210,', State -t.
McCreary North Palk.
rar.l,l•2i French d.
t Ile. 1 . .., 70 , State Street.
- II •-• rst!ekfi-Park Row.
- Pretleh st.
;..1`11.:11.• a: son, 12,0 Sidle SI,
Michael, b2l State st.
• lt..init h, '2B North Park.
Ziegler. R. 20 State st.
Ls Wm. Willing, SAS Slate st.
r•ler S 'Wilson. 127 Slate st.
, ewing Machine, 012 French st.
Sowtrur Machine, 521 French st.
• ,r A: Baker. R'Al State at.
7- 11. t 7 tennc, 12 Park Row.
It , sent.welg, 511 State st.
^.l richer, P.trk Row.
Austin, North Park. •
F Wit:on. 21 North Park.
; 6nnr , Alit, 511 state street.
I.;,,tan, '127 1 : French st.
it ~ enth, 731 French st.
Bergr•cs, 411 and 700 State street
Bunten, 11C Peach street.
,1 11111.4.4.1 . MAO street.
Hal S Wartel. , :to smati!..t.
Wilkins I I Ds Al, 111:3 Peach street.
J It, car, sr A 'n •21 N - -ort h Park.
Wet. Nl,kist., , orks. 7 , 2 ;41ate street. - 1
711 St: , ,tr,ict.
Woo. '1
U. r
r I. 'flt.w.n,
Bros, :It
P nrt 11.2-711'.
'hut chit] 2tt tt
F,, , , 512 't
' It .!.! 00t1i..4. Reed Dot, Block
112 (U ii 011 , 4 AND CARPETS:
I:n , -. A I•'..ster.
(dint 'F.1211 , - , .
rt .71 trnTitll, I'l2l Pe•telt ..
F. A Itet,l & 1., 1 r. 2.5 "
It. It. vfottl 1121 •' .l jr tr.etelt 12Is t•
ti.nre k ninth nj s•tate
tttr , ttatl. t ttro.titut Crat
;15 l'retten st.
\ltstut:, corner nth an,l Mate st
. 1 1t..e10 t 541 French st.
;tow; French st.
IV :4un )fitflors, 227 French st.
t' L.tb.ant, 7111 State st.
Thompson, 221 French st. •
;CI , • Sat, French st.
I. W. Hutchinson. tiirrw4l.
^ err', ovir 11, Rosenzwelg's
Dun, 1,07 Peach st
PlIllll. I , VII . C 5, State street.
. Farrar Halt Rn '
• 1' , over 1 123 Peacal st.
Toll \ND f'141.1
Woloanan. Peach st.
Ina St -
\ 1.111, 517 Fret".}: •
'l.•flar, tel State st.
• r. , 41.L. co., I rll Peaell
IS. here,' MO Slate 0.
M , sake, - a , stut n non, 507 Frehelt st.
•ebten, 3SI French st.
Cats.. I, 1•22 i Peach st.
Itros., 7.11 State st.
M Cheer Lt 1215 State st,
Johnson A. 1111`i and P. 20 State St.
N Murphy, 2.: N4th Park.
Mr:r.rod .1 , 13«1 S:Lssafras st.
: 1 1..P.1410 J. State st,
It P.. 11, to,, State st.
Slate st., near depot.
Genshettner & Son, 632 State st.
• r & M. I tek, t`..;1.1 State st.
rzner. t. 211 State st. ,
11 Kuhn, 5..22 State st.
•Mover, 4 Nola.. Ilthek.
•• I Na. la Ndrth Pat k.
•"stewart,'W North Park, house 117 State , t
Homo-Tan) lstt , 6:28 Pariah st.
}Llo.,ke. South
M. Curt Soul h Park. ,
M 0..; rot h. f•e: ouch st.
:tr• t,t Metz, 11.1 State ht.
•••=r.ko, Hall J.: Co.,;;hmlPeneh tit.. •
P crook t Son, cor. Mt and Peach di..
hll , S Co., corner 11th and French at.
. -
r ,, rner 111 11 and Holland sty.
,11,,017.. 1211 Peach
ft ill) btirctistmtiitO.
ti . .ldviv ln ,ketnen te, secure insertion, mui.t,
• by I) o'clock, on Thumday morn
.= All advertisements will be continued at
iipens, , of the advertiser, unless ordered
• tle'd time.
CHAYED from the piemlses of tho
r, m ar Walnut Creek, a mile and a half
Poor House. a dark brown cow, about
61d. A liberal re ward will be given for
nturn or Information that will lend to her
ok Agents
ING o with rare suceess In selling
W. Baker's Explorations and Ad
;"...r.,...m0ng the Nile Trioutaries of Abp..
..... ,10 now added an:account of the
- ;: 1 kt and Release of English Subjects, and
• 'aner ot the late Emperor Theodore. No
revel ed among all elasses.of people
'• • earoanded favor, or so fully corn
interest with solid ip , ,truction,
• male and female, sell it rapidly.
'LLl.dnorAble record of scientific explora
,;. g'"'zraiddr al discovery, and pert z ontil
Y. Tribune.
in a very attractive form, and is
' •:Prtataing Ili n roinance. - -lioston Jour-
Mars on application to CASE
rs, Mulford, Conn. ocls
(.1 o. L. 13AILEti,
01)11)out et Baker Rochester,
'` tri g taken tho well known Brewery on
Fretitil Street, below Fourth, Erie, Pa.,
:7:Lerly ~ e mpleti by Win. Jacobi, would in
hi. old a, , in,,lntances and the public gen
', • tLat 1, now brewing a very superior
Salty of Ale, From 111 R long experience and
hl stlecess, be Ls fully prepared to give the
(4' E atWaetion, Dealers are Invited to call
0E0.14 BASER,
The Observer has the Largest circulation
of any paper in Penn'a, either
Daily or IVeekly. On this point we
challenge contradiction. Its Orman..
lion extend* to all places of importance
in Erie, Crawford, Warren and Venda.
go coantle3.
Notice to Invecton.
Democratic Inspectors at election ale re
quested to preserve a record of the vote on
State officers in their respective districts, and
compare it with the figures reported by
the Return Judges, on Friday. If any dis
crepancy is discovered, they will confer a
favor by notifying the Chairman of the Coun
ty CoMmittee at once. They will, also, Please
report what 'number of votes were illegally
rejected, with the names of parties and their
claims to suffrage. ' -
Democratic Gain of 03the Largebt
Vote ever cast in the t2iftinty.
The election on Tuesday pa-sed oil' in a
quiet manner, and wi:lt fewer unpleasant in
cidents than usual. A drizzling . rain pre
vailed during the day, but did not render it
sufficiently disagreeable to keep • voters at
holthe. The vote of the county is °from five
hundred to a thousand more than was ever
before cast, and with this increased poll the
Democracy have a gain of ninety-three
over that of 18Gti. The Radicals have
control of nearly - every election, board in the
county, and enough legal Democratic votes
have been excluded to have reduced the Rad
ical majority to three thousand. In some in
stances the election boards discriminated
with great injustice against naturalized vo
ters, and a system of intimidation was adop
ted that influenced many to the prejudice of
our party interest. The Democraey.of this
city have probably fallen from fur to a hun
dred votes short of their actual number, ow
ing lo these and other causes which we shall
allude to in future.
1 - nder all the circumstances, the DemO
crats of - Erie county have made a gallant
fight, and done exceedingly well: With two
daily papers arrayed against us, charged to
the brim each day with the most venomous .
Radicalism, we make a gain in the city upon
a vote increased some hundreds over the tar
gcst ever cast. We have had io contend
against all the official influence and nearly
ail the wealth of the county, and in spite of
everything have made a considerable reduc
tion of the Radical majority. Considering
the array of opposition, this increased
strength extraordinary. The Radicals
have had every advantAge on their side nec
essary for making 'political capital. The
Democrats, on the contr.iry have had neither
means nor patronage of any sort, and-if the
opposition had known haw barren we were
of funds they would scarcely have made tke
-desperate efforts to which they-were driven.
Our gains have beett secured wholly by judi-.
cious management and hard, quiet work, and
if there are any who still doubt the policy of
conducting the campaign which was adopted,
we hope a e.miparison of the result in onr
county with that -of . oilier equally reliable
Radical strongholds . , will F.tday eL cm.
The vote on county officers is wally the
Kane as that on the State ticket. Mr:Sco
field runs but little, if any, behind his party
vote, and will probably have about the same
majority in the district that he bad in 1866:
1866. 1868.
t .74
- 4
T)i,triets. _
Eric-Ist 't.ll,tr:, t, 136 246 156 273
Erie-2d district, 241 261 313 291
Erie-3d district, 161 315 204 357
Erie-4th district, 216 344 227 375
South Erie, • 148 106
EA•4 Mill Creek, 258 . 152 2 8 5 182
Creel:, 110 225 148 225
North Ea-t Tp., 160 211 54
North E.r'll3•rr..r_lt. :;ti 136
(iret•iltiJl-1. 12 14; 48 175
Vett:lngo, . stt 2115 , 01 "211
19 a 20 4
92 92 105 100
alt , 1011•Lr
l'k .
Concm I
7•i 163 - 100
ISO 130 178
Corry-1-t Wald, / 221 41;2 176 209
Corry-2d Ward. t 191 311
Union Tp., 106 • 217 121 220
Union Botougli, 102 1.•"10 119 113
Leßionf, 154 199 - 73
Watprford Tp . -..,.. 2: , 2 . 202
Waterford Boronzli, 35 1:1:1 " 91
Greene, - . 155 12; 152 141
McKean, 45 ' 2110 35 244
Mid(llobor,), 2 32 3 27
WaAlin.u:ton. 111 :327 . 141 ' 341
Edinboro, - J 51 .100 45 109
Franklin, 1 33 171 51 . 'l9O
Elk Creek:, ' 127 173 - 134 175
Conneaut,i 60 219 68 241
Albion; 1 34, '76 33 .75
Spri»g,field, 4 375 42' :393
Girard Tov,n-hip, 7,0 255 92 269
Girard Borough, 04 76 —, 10
Fairview Tp., t 168 216 128 213
Fairview Boru, i 40 67
harbor Creek, 139 230 135 233
Loekport, 96 154 66
3,951 7,237 3,723 6,916
Radical majority, 3,286 3,193
. or 1864 AND 1867.
Dem. Bid. iforj.
!.1 7.'2 (.911 3 . 189
3,42$ 5,501 '2,076
Tim last:meeting of. the cainpaign in our
city- was held on Friday evening, and ad
dressed by Hon. C. W. Carrigan, of Philadel
phia, and 'Lc tar famed "Brick" Pomeroy.
The hall was filled to excess with tin enthu
siastic audience. Adam Acheson, Esq., was
called upon
. to. preside, and made a neat,
common sense speech on taking the! chair.
The addresssof Mr. Carrigan was a splendid
oratorical effort, and is prised by all who
heard it. Mr. Pomeroy wits greeted with
tremendous applause, and spoke in a humor
on, and practical vein that told Nt ith good
effect. "His gentlemanly appearance and
manner surprised the Republicans present,
who evidentl}• expected to•sec a strange sort
of a being with horns and hoof,. Mr. Pom
eroy's visit to our city was unexpected, he
having conic from Conneantville at the solic
itation of Mr. Carrigan. lie was taken ~ e-verely
verely ill after the meeting, and remained at
the Reed Ilouse until Sunday morning.
TILE refusal of the Eric & Pittsburgh IL It.
Co. to issue•exeursion tickets for the Repub
lican inceting,at Albion, has been made the
occasion of some undeserved censure, by
members of, the opposition, m.raiii , t the Presi
dent of that Corporation. In a 'card ex
plaiuiug circumstances, he sass "the
General Superintendent of . this company
made it a rule not to is-tic half titre tickets
for any purpose except to Erie and New Cas
tle, the Northern and Southern. terminis of
the road. An application was !Mule to the,
Supetintentlent, Mr. Lawrence, hya commit-
tee on behalf of the Democratic Convention,
held at Conneautville, on the line of our
road, last week, for half fare t ‘ ickets, which
were refused by him limier tlis rule, and as
a matt.: of course, we would Intake no dis
crimination in biter of one p arty over the
, other." The fact,. lit re wed ire personally
known to us, and n e can be 1r witness to
the correctness of Mr. Scott's., xplanation. •
ABOUT the only thing that •as' worth no
ticing in the tramp about tow . in search of
election items, was the Dem cratic colors,
osier the disused beer hall on 'tate street.—
Our cotemporary come 4 as near to twine:
correct in this instance :Is it u nally i., in 1 . ,-
litical topics. The " D.truoct tie headqunr-,
i i
ters" Imre not in the " disus .d beer hall on
State stfeet," (lately kept b Republicans.)
but in the store-room lately Tupied by Mr.
Goodrich. The Radical hea carters in the
same Ward, on the other hand, trere kept in
a yeti? " beer hall."
Citir.bantS and granaries - are stored
Brimful, froth groaning floor to eaves,
And still the fields hold goodly hoard '
Of rustling stacks and golden sheaves ;
And tubers, bursting from the hill
Cry, "such a crowd we can't lie still ;
Come, bring your carts, and dig and fill!"
The gnarling orchards bending low,
scent their weight of ripening fruit,
Foretell, for eves of wintry snow, '
A feast the daintiest taste to suit ; •
And luscious peaches, grapes and pears,
Sweeten the housewife's cans and care-.
The wood 4, which wore their summer crown
With such an airy, witching grace,
Etc yet they don the russet brown
With gold and crimson interlace
Their fluttering robes and vestments green,
Like some capricious foreign queen.
The sumach reddens in the sun
And lifts its fiery banners up,
And elder clusters, one by one, •
Purple With wine from nature's cup ;
And vine aflame and "burning bush"
From every field and hedge-row flush.
The walnut and the chestnut trees
With bristling burs and nuts are brown,
And lazily, in every bieeze,
Thencona.cups come sailing down;
Tall pines -their cones have thrown about ;
And hemlocks breathe their fragrance out.
October—regal queen of all
'The circling sisters of the year—
The crowning glory of the Fall,
Ere yet the,earth grows brown with sere—
Our hearts to thee a coral sing,
Voluptuous counterpart of spring !
. - Whipped again," you say, with- 'rueful
countenance,- Well, so be it. We have suf
fered defeat t before, and know how to take it
philosophically. Such is the fate of war, and
it can't be helped, much as we may regret it.
We tried our best to win, and if we hav'nt
been able to get a majority of the people to
see as we do, what's the use of crying over
the matter? There is some consolation in
knowing that if our party feels bad, they are
not half as sore as our opponents would have
been had the day gone against them. Be
sides, it would have cost us a good deal for
powder and bon-fire material, and all that is
saved for future use. We are gaining Steadi
ly upon the enemy, and it won't be long un
til our turn comes for rejoicing.
"What's best to be done ?" you ask. Why,
what should brave men do, who are fighting
for the dearest interests of their country ?
We believe that we are right, and more than
three hundred thousand men in Pennsylva
nia, as true and noble a set of fellows as ever
breathed, * agree with us: What does justice
to them and ourselves require of us? -If the
principles we hold are Correct, as our convic
tions tell us they are, defeat does not lessen
nor victory add to their soundness. The
weak-kneed and tender-hearted may fall by
the wayside, but, for our part, we intend ad
hering to those who have stood by us, and
fighting it "out on this line" until we win.
If the Republicans can stand a continnance
of the 'kind of rule we have had, for four
more years, we certainly can. Depend upon
it, that, some of them will get thoroughly sick
before they arc through, and think better of
.us than they do now.
1.7 p then, boys, and show them that you
can accept defeat as gracefully as you would
have been rejoiced over victory. The old
slip of Democracy has weathered many a
storm, and tvlil reach harbor safely in good
time yet. It will tie our turn to' hurrah and
tire cannon bye-and-bye. Form ranks and
press on the column. The enemy weakens
at every fresh charge. Our army is four mil
lions strong in the Union, and each man is
as firm in his allegiance as we are. Stand by
the guns, and be ready to meet the foe at
every point.
in thirty days from to-day there will be many
deaths which might be prevented by warmer
clothing. Many a fatal case is caused by the
want of a woolen undershirt, or of an extra
blanket at night. The sudden .changes of
temperature which occur at this season of
the year are very trying to the constitution•
People with weak lungs quickly feel the ef
fect of them. Frequently the thermometer
fulls sunny degrees within a few hours. Not
only tliC feeble, but robust and strong per-
sons sutler from such great variations of the
temperature. When the weather grows cold
rapidly, the pores of the skin are suddenly
closed, and the result freqUently is a bad
cold, which may hold on all winter and ter
minate in consumption, or a fatal attack of
dysentery, or that dreadful disease, the
typhoid fever.
If the day .eerns ever so warm and bright,
it is much safer to wear plenty of under
clothing at this season. In the evenings the
dews fall, and it grows chilly very suddenly.
At all times, even when it feels the warmest,
one s experiences the difference which is so
marked, between the autumn atmosphere
and that of the summer, There is something
more than the mere difference in tempera
ture: it may be in the electricity. An occa
sional fire In a room dries the walls and puri
fies the atmosphere. A little timely atten
tion to all these things would prevent a great
deal of the disease and suffering which are
among the which humanity is liable.
GI 133
Do Tar; Poon P. 1.1 TAXES ?—WC annex
a, list of a few articles which the taxes
have increased in price from fitly to five
hundred per cent. :
Boots, shoes &c., - - 100 per cent.
Drugs and medicine', - 300 per cent.
Naval stores, - - 200 per cent.
Paints and oily , - - - 200 per cent.
Dry goods, - - 50 per cent.
Books and stationery, - - .100 per cent.
Clothing, - - - 100 per cent.
Furniture, - - 100 per cent.
Iron and steel, - - 100 per cent.
Lumber, -, - - 50 per cent.
Crockery, - - 100 per cent.
Liquors, - - : 500 per cent.
Cigars, - - - - 300 per cent.
Workingmen I these exhorbitant taxes and
prices are drawn from your pockets to sup
port Radicalism, the Freedmen's Bureau, and
a vast standirlg army in time of peace. To
submit to a continuance of these things is to
submit to be swindled for the benefit of a
party whose extravagance is only equaled
by its corruption:
different editions of the Laureate's poetry,
which Ticknor and Fields have hitherto pub
lished seem insufficient to meet all the re
quirements of the reading public. Their
Diamond Edition, published two years ago,
was a miracle of cheap, elegant, and compact
book-making. It is quite outdone, however,
in cheapness and compactness, by the Half-
Dollar Edition of Tennyson's Complete
Poems, just published by Ticknor, & Fields.
This edition is from new types, sot in double
columns, is retharkable for beauty, and no
danger to the eyes - need be feared from read
ing it. It is neatly and durably bound in a
handsome green paper cover, with an excel
lente vign tte head of Tennyson. No one
can now c plain that Tennyson is beyond
his reach, hen his entire poems can be had
in handsome form for fifty cents. .
These books can be procured of any book
seller, or directly from Ticknor it Fields,
Boston. .
31•Ex• anxiety or excessive' thinking
tends to deaden the. vitality of the scalp; its
effects are to produce a febrile affection of
the head, which causes gray hair and bald
ness ; and although gray hairs may be hon
orable in old age, yet a premature blanching,
or loss of hair in the young or middle aged is
to be regretted, and as it is natural for us all
to desire a youthful appearance, we would
recommend to those afflicted in the above
manner, the use of Hall's Vegetable Sicilian
Hair Renewer. This preparation will soon
change gray and brushy hair to its original
color, and make it of silken texture and
Will create a new growth when it is fallen
off, as it furnishes the nutritive principle
which nourishes the glands of the hair, fin
ing them with new life and coloring matter,
and giving a healthy condition to the whole
fibrous mass,—Dramat f c Chronicle.
WOMAN is composed of 243 bones, 109
muscles and 397 pins. Fearfully and won
derfully made, and to be handled with care
tols7o/4 HrtitCho2,
What Now?
„L - o . 9AL:Pli . iii.,l*. if* ,
TUB Court naturalized about four hundred
and fifty persons in this county previous to
'Fru: Republicans ofour city fired n n
tional salute on Wednesday evening over,
their heavy lodes in Pennsylvania and Erie
The Presidential election will be held on
Tuesday, the fid of :s.Tovember. Let even ,
Democrat determine to cast his vote on that
WE hear nothing from any of the neigh
boring counties except through Radical sour
ces. It is claimed that Warren has given
1,200 and Crawford 2,000 Radical majority.
Tna farmers of Harbor Creek township
have organized a vigilance committee, to
protect themselves against the thieves; who
have committed a number of depredations of
'late in that vicinity.
Tam Freedman's Bureau has established a
brunch in South Erie. The contractors on
the street railway yesterday brought in a car
load of negroes and set them to work on
- -
TUE Lake Shore Enterprise is the name of
a new paper started at Westfield by S. 0.
Hayward, Esq., late of North East. It is
Republican in politics, and makes a neat op
Tim Democratic Mass Meetings at Edin
boro, Spartansburg, Meadville and Union,
last week, were among the largest demon
strations of the campaign, and all passed off
in the most agreeable manner.
A COTEMPORAUY reports a wedding in
Plummer, Venango county, at which the
bridegroom was nineteen years of age and
the blushing bride eleven. The juvenile
couple settled doWn and are now enjoying
all the fullness of connubial bliss.
WE commend the following neat little feat
in magic to about a thousand of our subscri
bers: "Take a sheet of note paper, fold it
carefully, and inclose greenbacks sufficient
to pay a year in advance. Hand the Aame
to the printer, and if you detect a smile, the
trick is a success. Try it."
SEVERAL preachers of the Radical persua
sion have quit preaching Christ and him
crucified; and substituted the negro and him
glorified.—Cincinnati Enquire•.
Can it be that the editor of the Enquirer
has been attending the Radical meetings in
Erie county?
Tim Erie Co. Medical Society, after its ses
sion on Wednesday evening, joined in a col
lation at Perkins' saloon, at which all enjoy
ed themselves heartily. The occasion was
one, of the pleasahtest we have ever attend
ed, and brother Perkins' style of doing things
was the theme of general commendation.
TIIE bridge on the • Buffalo road, over
Four Mile Creek, near Wesleyville. broke
down on Saturday night while Joseph Neff
was driving over it with a load of wood, pre
clititating horses, wagon and driver sixteen
feet into the bed, of the stream. This is the
seccnd time has given away within several
TIIE _Mayor issued a proclamation to close
the - liquor selling places on election day, but
most of them were kept open 'in defiance
of his,conunand. Although the "ardent" was
freely obtained, there were few cases of
druuttennefis, and the'day was marked by a
degree of orderly conduct that speaks well
for the character of our city.
OCR time was so much occupied with elec
tion matters the last two weeks; that we
were compelled to neglect our editorial du
ties to a certain extent. In the confusion
incident thereto, several valued communica:
tions were misplaced, and we were unable
to print them in consequence.' We shall be
happy to hear from the writers again, and
trust they will excuse us for the oversight.
Tim staunch steamer Democracy started,
on her homeward trip down Salt River, but
was unfortunate:enough to strike a snag on
Tuesday, which obliged her to lay up for re
pairs. The passengers report that they find
the country and climate of thatsection much
pleasanter than is reported, and their long
residence has accustomed them to it to a de
gree that enables them to bear their disap
pointment with enviable composure.
Tax Erie Sand Stone Building Company
are successfully engaged in manufacturing
a building material out of lake sand, caustic
cement rind oxide of iron. By a proper ad
mixture, a stone is obtained Much harder
and more durable than brick, in any shape
desired, which is claimedt last longer and
to be as cheap as any oche material 'in use.
Col. t3chlaudecker is President of the Compa
ny, and the manufactory is on the bay, near
the outlet lock.
Tne Cincinnati Commercial understands
thatafter four weeks spent in negotiations,
the Express Companies known as the Mer
chants' Union and American have been con
solidated. Tho new company is to draw the
same per centago from the igeneral revenue
that both now do. The object of the consol
idation is to reduce competition and econo
mize in management. The result 1,, of
course, the extinction of the opposition, in
the name of which the Merchants' Vtdon
wags organized and supported.
Prnmei the Republican , on Mon
day evening, some one threw a bottle into
the procession, which struck one of the par
ticipants. As everybody in the city knows,
we discountenance all such acts, no matter
which side is guilty of them, and in this ease,
as in ail others of the kind, we hope the of
fender will have justice meted out to him.
It is a matter upon which our citizens are enti
tled to congratulation that the campaign in
this city; hotly as it has been contested,
passed off with so few rowdyish exhibitions.
TuE following is an authentic statetueur of
the arguments addressed to the Republican
meeting in Albion last week. ,It must be
admitted that they were veryconvincing ;
Six thousand pounds of meat, consisting of
two oxen, forty-five sheep and one large
calf; teri thousand biscuit; three thousand
pies ; four thousand loaves of bread ; three
hundred and-fifty chickens and turkeys ; six
hundred sweet cakes; twenty-five hams; six
barrels of crackers, and cookies innumera
Remarkable to tell, these arguments were
without the desired effect, the Radicals hav
ing their majority reduced five in Albion.
"ONE of the female attaches of Yankee
Robinson's circus," says the Quincy Herald,
"who now appears in 'Undine; on the gilded
throne, is the daughter of a Philadelphia
banker, and a graduate of a first-class fash
ionaltlo boarding-school. She lately visited
Decainr, to see some relatives, and made the
acquaintance of a roving, rakish young man,
with whom she eloped to Clinton, lowa.
She now wears as short dresses, as neat
tights, and displays her ankles and accom
panying charms as liberally as her more ex
perienced sisters. •A company of ladies tried
to reform her, but she said she had an invin
cible hankering for sawdust and spangles." '
lowing freak of nature was reported by 1)r.
D. S. Haymaker, of Elizabethtown, Lane: is
ter county, for the Gazette, published in dint,
borougll : On the 13th inst., Mrs._Samuel
Brinser, of Coony townsbip, gave birth to .
two children, in some respects - similar to the
Siamese Twins. Nearly the entire abdo
mens of the children are grown together.
The formation of the one is perfect, with
some few exceptions, while the abdomen,
hips and lower extremities of the other are
well formed, it having two complete rants,
but neither cheit nor head. Life in both
children is maintained by one set of interred
organs, such as intestines v l liver and kidncjs.
Both children are males, and in size are tutu
sually large.
BEArrtEs often dic old maids. They set
such a value on themselves that they don't
41t1 a purchaser before the market 1.9 C 1050..
Ihuutteat ,Yegnio - has 353 marriageable
daughters. ; •
`Finn the Parisians, tiaturelay is the favor
ite day for marrying.
"rnz inventive genius of Our people knows
no ebbing in its tide. Nearly 300 patents
were sent out last week.
Tn employees in a Canadian printing of•
Ike recently struck because their wages were
paid in American silver.
STIISCIMTE and. oysters were tiled as an
antidote for jealousy in Chicago, the other
day, with perfect success. The Woman died
within two hours.
GEN. Sireitar.kri's opinion of Alaska is con
cise and pronounced: "Give 'em seven mil
lions more to- -take It back, and be thankful
to get off so cheap."
Timm: distinct shocks of an earthquake
were felt at Silver Mountain, Cal., Oct. 6th.
The atmosphere almost immediately after
ward was filled with smoke.
OxE manufacturer of false teeth in Phila
delphia turns out about two million false
teeth every year. More than one-half the
whole amount of this necessary article used
in this country is made in Philadelphia.
AT Alexandria, Va., a young lady was
burnt to death by the explosion of a kerosene
lamp. She was engaged to be married this
week. The lover heard of it, and blew ont
his brains with a pistol.
Mits. ELIZABETII DAVIS died a fen• days
since, at Miller's Place, L. 1., at the age of 88
years, leaving a husband who is 04 years old,
with whom she had lived in wedlock seven
ty years lacking - one mantis.
'Dim Rev. Mr. Rankin, of Charlestown,
Mass., writing in favor of two sermons, shows
from the statistics of two hundred years that
the lives of New England ministers who
preached two sermons on the Sabbath aver
aged sixty years.
THE title. "Know-Nothing" originated
'about 1853, in Connecticut, in the repti l es
made by members of the secret Native Amer
ican lodges. When asked what was done in
these conclaves, they replied, " I know noth
A YOUNG rhinoceros has just been landed
in this country, the first for twenty years.
He will not get his growth for some twenty
years, but weighs 3,000 pounds', and eats
daily two bushels of corn, one bushel of po-
tatoes and three hundred pounds of hay,
drinking fifteen or twenty buckets of water.
TILE case of Edoelt Arden has been equal
led in Holyoke, Mass. William E.Marsh,of
that town, had been Missing and unheard of
since 1862. He suddenly appeared without
warning last wed:, to' find that his brother
Albert, having been divorced from his for
mer wife, had Married William's supposed
widow a year or more ago.
Is the city of 3larseilles a man rived 'on
bad terms with, his wife. One day, while
waiting fur his dinner, he remarked that the
flies fell dead on touching his bowl of soup.
Without saying; a word -he changed the
bowls, giving his wife the one she had place
for him. Before long the acute bafTerin(-4 of
his better half convinced him that he had
narrowly e..capctl being pf,i4onea.
OEN - . SuEnsucg has written to the atOrori
ties for more troops to aid in subduing the
Indian warriors. He is said to complain bit
terly of the tedious delays in sending rein
forcements, and to state that unless ho is
promptly ! furnished with troops he desires,
nothing can prevent a wide spread an() dis
nitrous series of conflicts with the discontent
ed -
Tim custom of allowing the bride to enjoy
a monopoly of the wedding, presents was not
adheredro at a recent fashionable wedding
in St. Louis. The groom was substantially
remembered in a special doueui, the ,donor
of which was the bride's mother. Ina silver
urn or pitcher was a plain looking bit of pa
per, which was found to be, by those who
hail the curiosity to examine it, a check in
his favor for $25,000. What a model mam
ma-in-law !
Tm maidens . of Chicago have learned a
trick or two from the Married women as to
thezower of the Courts. One of then). kept
her betrothed on hiN acid behavior by threats
of a suit for breach of promise. If he was
absent from her for two days there came a
note : "Darling—lll do not see you within
two hours I shall commence the suit. Thy
adoring Marion." Naturally he went. If,
she wished to go to a concerti and he didnot
profess a willingness to escort her, • there
came a note I "My 0 tvnThornley—The pa
pers are in the hands of a lawyer. Faith
fully yours." . The youth endured all this
until she insisted on his taking a class in an
infant Sunday-schciol and asked him to cut
off his imperial. Then he had her arrested
for disorderly conduct.
ON Friday night, at a late hour, a burly
negro arrived in a train from the West, ac
companied by a wh ite woman, whom he
elainied to be his wife. They Proceeded to
a first class hotel and the negro demanded
lodgings. He was told there wa, no room
for him. This threw him into a rage. lie
declared that he cared nothing about him
self, but his wife had been insulted by this
refusal of a room, and he resented it on her
part. The hotel clerk was not intimidated
by-the threats of the sable gentleman, and
when he bad been Permitted to make as
much disturbance as would have been al
lowed to a white man he was ejected from
the hotel by the porter, and with his white
lady went in search of apartments where
prejudice against the color did not exist.
Had this occurred in one of the ten States
• under military despotism a guard of soldiers
would have been sant to take charge of the
hotel and the proprietor would have been
imprisoned.--:Rochester Union, January 20.
Ti/tun—'Vrant is a drunkard." 1.
. ,
Pltillips—"G rant is as brainless as qui. sad
Sununu'—"Says Grant is not an irreversi
ble guarantee, and "made a white washing
report to fortify-Andrew Johnson."
Phan—Grant isa man of situ habits and
of no idels."
Anna Dicker,ton —"l am going to Europe
to get out of advocating tint bungler."
Ira. Strtaton—"Grant says nothing, and
knows less than nothing."
' 1171.thit-1. will never, so help me God, sup
port any but temperance men for office."
thteticy—"The Presidency requires a man '
ttfideao and a . statesnian." .
1 Olfrz—"l declare in adrance no doubtful
man shall have my vote fdr President." ,
j .
Kelley—twill die iu n y tracks before 1
will subscribe to the whit washing report of
this man (Grant,) who ba joined hit testi
mony and will join Ids I'. to to that Of the
. riublic enemy." (.Andrei.Tolinsott )
Curtin—"Only a than, in favor of negro
suffrage can command my vote." , Grant de
clares "negro suffrage means a IN ar of races."
ON Thad—" Never atit the to ''snpArt a
twaddler and trimmer ihr office."
Geary—" Drunkards, like pirates - , are pub.
lie enemies." •
Frdinyltuyi, n---`,`The nation owes ;it lo its
self-respect to tolerate imbecility in politics
no longer." '
Wade—" Grant knows nothing of politics.
Ile can talk noththg but horse."
ntes—l own I have been a drunkard ; I
will be one no longer, nor will I longer cast
my lot with such men."
I r is reported that the great earthquake in
South America swallowed up "three hundred
millions of property.". Oar Radical party
swallows up live hundred millions . every s
-year. The party is. a worse gormandizer
than the earthquake. It takes bigger swal
lows, and rerallows oftener,
iLtALtdr—WALtrnu-4:on Oct. 7th, at the
Colt House in Meadville, by-Rev - N. Nor
ton, Mr. Newton E. Stevens to Miss Annie
Walker, both of Erie.
Ewnkra—Sstrm—ln Omit, Sept. 23 d,by Rev.
J. - Leslie % T. C. Ewing, late of Ind., and
Miss Lizette Smith, of Corry.
GrarFrrn—Surrn—ln Union, Sept. 9th, by
Rey. J. Whitteley, Mr. Shipman W. Grif
fith, of Sherinan, to Miss Hattie S. Smith,
of Union Mills.
FonnEs—Efanvso:7—At Floyd's Hotel, SA
gerstown, on the 13th ult., by Rev. D. B.
Ernst, Mr. Farley J. Forbes, of Conneaut
Tp.. and Miss Hattie N. Ilertsoo, of Elk
Creek Tp.
DzGnoonv--11can—In East Springfield,
Sept. Otir, by Rev. Lull, Mr. Oscar De-
Groodt, and Miss Laura Ifunl, both of East
Macagv—SnorrAno—On the 7th inst., by
Rev. N. Norton, Mr. Jay Mackey, of Wa
- terford; to Miss Otelie A. Shoppard, of
Hayfield, Crawford Co.
TEEL—STOAX.--At the residence of the
bride's father, on Twelfth street, on the
12th of October, by Rev. J. L. Smith, Mr.
Alexander Teel, to Miss Mary A, Stoax,
both of Eric,'Pe.
IIuivr—DArGIVEETY.—On the 13th inst., by
the Rev. Jos. 11. Pressley, Mr. James 11.
Hunt to Miss Bell Daugherty, both of this
Lrit.E * —Ci.Anic.--At the residence of the
bride's parents, in this city, on 'the 14th
inst., by the Rev. Geo. A. Lyon, D. D., Mr.
C. W. Lytle to Miss Amanda E. Clark. No
U:nons In this city, on the Bth last., at
his re idence on Bth street, M. D. Osborne,
aged years. '
BRABENDER—In this city, on Thursday, the
Bth inst., Melissa, wife of John Brabender,
tiered 23 years, 6 months and 7 days.
.Ikon-3100NEY—In West Mill Creek, by
Rev. Wm. Todd, on the Bth inst., Mr.
~ Thomas Rudd and Miss Charlotte Mooney.
Max—Doi—On the .13th inst., in Water
ford, by Bev. T. T. Bradford, Mr. Henry
W. Hull, of Summit, to Miss Mary E. Doe,
of the former place.
men and women—made so by a process
based upon the impurities of your blood—
whyfek the danger of a further prostration
white absolute and permanent relief is with
in your reach. hos a fatal mistake with
thousands that only the prescribed medicines
of physicians can ewe' them, and theydo not
consider the nature, purpose or operation of
these drugs in their compounded condition,
but swallow them simply, on faith, and rare
ly, if ever, derive any positive benefit, Now,
we say that it is sound judgment to use a
remedy which it can be shown has effected
actual and enduring cures, and such is Mish
ler's Herb Bitters. 'lt will cure the feeble of
their ailments, fortify them against the dam.,
gers of malaria, changes in the climate, flue
tuition); in the temperature, &c., while at the
Same time, it braces the entire system and
energizes the whole man. We do honestly
urge sufferers to "throw physic to the dogs,"
and hereafter use Mishler's Herb Bitters.
Sold by all druggists and dealers. Dr- - S. B.
Hartman & Co., Proprietors, Lancaster, Ps.
Tim BnEvrry OF Lim—
" 'Tis not for man to triV, life is brie!:
Our age is but the falling of a leaf. • -
We have no time to sport away the limn ,
All must be earnest in a world like ours,
Not many lives; but one have we,
How sacred then that one honld
'And still how many fritter away their
livez, unable to fill any useful purpose, be
cause some lingering disease unfits them for
it, and they neglect or refuse to use,the rem
edies within their reach. God, in his wonder
ful ar-.lngetnent of nature, has provided an
mitt jute for till the ills that human flesh is
11: .1- to, and, by the aid of science, the medi
virtues of certain roots, herbs and
barks have beCn combined, and the result is
now known all over the civilized world_as
Mishler's li rb Bitters. It thoroughly puri
fies the blood, invigorates the nervous fibres,
elevates the standard of all the vital forces,
.and sustains a most healthful tone of the en
tire human organization. Sold by all drug
gists and dealers. Dr. S. B. Hartman & Co:,
Proprietors, Lancaster, Pa. sep24-2t
and best. ,Mammoth bottles only 75 cells.
The Eugenia Hair Reitorer eclipses all
known discoveries for the rapidity with
which it restores gray and faded hair to its
original color, promotes its rapid and healthy
growth, prevents and stops it when falling
off, and is a most luxuriant hair dressing for
the hpman hair and head, rendering it soft,
silky and lustrous., Sold by S. Dickinson &
Son, sole agents in Erie. decl2-Iy.
LEGAL MAN - tn.—We remind those in need
of blanks that our assortment is the most
complete in the city, comprising every sort
generally in use by Justices, Attorneys ! Con
stables, BroPerty Owners and Business men.
They arc all prepared by experienced men.
got up in the best style, and sold at the most
reasonable prices. A liberal deduction will
be made to dealers or others purchasing in
large.quantitio. ' iy2r)-tf.
ley is agent for the sale of the Merrier Flexi
ble Harrow: All orders taken by hitn will
be proniptly attended to.
CArr.,J. H. WELSH,
PrOp'r 31anurr Mercier Flexible Harrow,
oels-tf Erie, Pa.
New Marble Shop.
TT UNDER.SIGNED hereby nimounces
that he hrt. e.tahlisbed a complete Marble
orks on
North side of 9th St., bet. State .S; Peach,
Erie, Pa., where he Is prepared to till all orders
in the various branches of that business, with
promptness and dispatch, such 1104 all works in
Marble or Sandstone, viz:.
(l (LUNG,
Marble Mates, Fine Building Stone, 0:e.
sep3-3m , Sculptor.
Farm on Lake Pleasant road. about 7 Ulna
from the city, known as the Win. Lawrence
place. 55 acres. Good farm house, 2 good barns,
a acres woods, grafted orchard, .tc. The above
farm can be bought for :2.700, one-half down,
the balance in 4 years time. It is under fine
state of cultivation. Owper Is obliged to let it
go on account of sickness. It is cheap and very
No.l Reed Ilou,e.
Seven and one-half litres, u miles of city, on
Buffalo road. Good small house, Darn, choice
variety of fruit, fie. Price, V 1,300.
1 , 10. 1 Reed Rouse.
On Lake road, east about .5% miles. acres.
New two-story well finished house, tine barn,
300 young apple trees. Mr. O'Hanion having
made business arrangements that will take
him permanently - from Erie Co., proposes to
sell this valuable property CHEAP.
CI E. I.—lle it ordained and enacted by the Her
o gess and Council of the Borough of South
Erie, and it is hereby ordained and enacted by
the authority of the same, that Peach Street,
between Buffalo Street and South Avenue, shall
be immediately paved In the following manner,
viz: Twenty - lire feet along the centre of said
street to be of .NicholsOn pavement, 'and the
balance of the street between the Nicholson
payement and the sidewalk , to be of cobble
^,—The owners of the property bounded I
by andabutting,on said street are to pay three
fourths of the cost and expense of said pave
ment In front of their lots to the track of the
street railroad; the said Borough to pay one
fourth of the said costs and expense in front of
said lots. The said Borough also paying the
costs and expense of paving the cross streets.
See. 3.—The said owners of property on said
streets are required to pay the respective
amountt due by them for said pavement in
front of their respective lots Within sixty days
from the time of notice given to them of the
atnot.ot to lie paid by them; and in default of
payment, said amounts with ten per cent. darn
ages will be collected according to the provision
of the Act of Assembly, entitled a further sup
plement to the Act Incorporating the Borough
of South Erie, approved March 6tb, 1687.
SEC. 4.--Vhe said street is to be paved in strict
compliance with the plan and specification
adopted by the.Burgeas and Council of said Bor
ough, and under the Superintendence of the Ca
ving Committee and Borough Engineer.
SEC. s.—The contractors shall be paid from
time to time upon the estimate of the Borough
Engineer, for the amount due them for work
and labor done and materials furnished, and at
the completion of the work the said Engineer
shall make a final estimate, whichshall be con
elusive upon the turtles.
' BEC. 6.—The said contractors are fob° paid ac
cording to the stipulations of the contract be
tween them and the Borough authorities,
Ordained and'enacted the twenty-ninth day
of September, A. D. 1566.
W. F. Lvtur., • WM. HENRY,
Clerk. BUrgess
emu.• _
Reba abbtrtts'emtnts.
- num Vitae k: 670 daalreiiittiii.
Ist.—The Adjustable Throat, adapting the grinding apparatus to all kinds and sizes of Fruit.
2d.—The Adjustable Grinding Rollers for same purpose.
kl.—The Metallic Box, holding all parts of the grinding apparatus firmly In place without I
ability of disarrangement from swelling and shrinking of wooden sides and ends.
4th.—The Solid and Compact Frame for Mill and Press.
sth.—The strong Iron Beam and Screw, warranted to stand the severest proisure of the Lever.
6th.—The most perfect Grinding Apparatus; having the serrated ribs on ono roller yrorking
against the straight ribs on the other, thus giving a shearing cut, and requiring a smaller con
sumption of power than with any other Mill.
th.—The Strainer Board under the tub allowing the Cider to pass freely off from the cheese
and without which great loss in pressing 4s caused.
Made of the best material; finished in the highest style; and most popular Mill made.
This Is the Still that the undersigned sold so extensively last year, and which has given such
great satisfaction. It is undoubtedly the best one in the market. Call and see It—the sooner
the better, aro-2m
But you should also recollect that the
lECIESrr A.. Xll C 1110 A- jP ]OS rf !
The above cut represents a new and improved funr-knife Cutting; Box, great!, superior to
any four-knife Feed Cutter in use. its strength - , durability, compactness. self-feeding, adjustable
throat and knives. ease of cutting all kinds of feed equally well, different length of cut, operated
by hand or horse power, all combined, give the "Empire Feed Cutter" the decided
over every other four-knife Cutter. Took the First Premium at the New York State Fair In 1862.
We offer then' to the public , with full contldence.that they wilt give entire satisfaction.
We lvi'e the Lirgest and Best Assortment of Stoves liftheSity of Erie. I the :IppLov
cadet les. Several entirely new Patents.
The Cosmopolitan, [New.]
This new Cooking Stove leads the market. It is for coal or wood •, has galvanized Inn Itc,-
ervoir ; is equal to the highest priced Reservoir Stoves, end costs f.t•M less: A superb Cooker and
Baker, in all respects. Also,
And a dozen other varieties of the most approved stoves, for all purposes. This season, one
Stove stock is larger, better and cheaper than ever before.
The Renowned Stewart Stove.
We have the sole agency for Erie of the renowned Stewart Stove, for kitchen or parlor. 'Nev
er purchase n stove before yon see a Stewart. The biggest thing in parlor or office stove' this
season Is
The New Stewitrt, kiase-13urner.
Perfectiottas hear as a Stave can be. The Stewart Base Burner i 9 handsome, economical, el
flelent,•rellable, easy to manage, and, in short, is the best possible combination of the invalua
ble Stewart patent with the best base burning models.
The lilorning Glory--formerly Littlefield--Base Burniiig
Greatly Improved since last season. This, the best of all Hot Air Furnaces, is now manufac
tured in Erie, by Barr, Johnson d : Co., and we have the sole Retail Agency for this section. • A
base burning Furnace is the only proper kind. The base burning improvement is even more
essential to a Furnace than a stove. Among our many home endorsements Ls the following:
The Littlefield (now Morning Glory Base Burning) Furnace, hasbeen used by ns in our resi
dences during the past year, and we heartily endorse It in every respect equal to the guarantees
of W. W. Pierce & Co., from whom we obtained it. Capt. J. S. Richards, W. S. Brown, Isaac
Moorhead, H. W. Spooner, S. A. Davenport, B. Grant, W. J. Hobert Evans, Conrad
Brown, B. Minium and 'Mothers.
G BARD TESTI MONY.—The undersigned, citizens of Girard, cheerfully endorse the above. R.
S. Battles, James Webster, W. C. Culbertson, Henry McConnell.
We have a very large and well selected stock of Hardware, House Furnishing Goods, Tool.,
and Agricultural Implements. Our stock Is complete. It is nearly double In extent and rail,- y
to that of former years. Prices the most reasonable. Goods the most reliable. Como and •ee
TI-1E ERIE . co.
Live Stock Insurance Co.
Organized by electing the following otlleeiTj ; Mercier flexible Harrow.
S. H. KELSEY, Vice President.
M. }LAWLER Treasurer.
O. T. CHURCHILL, Secretary
J. BLENNER, General Agent
well known citizens explain its merits:
I hereby ei rtify that I have used the."Merel,
Flexiblc Harrow," the right of which for this
County is owned by Capt. John H. Welsh, and
find that 4 can accomplish one more with
this machine titan with any - either I tint ac
quainted with. It combines the qualities of
lightness, cheapni•ss and durability,,and is tile
mist perfect harrow that I have ever seen. It
can be easily changed into a cultivator for Cant
and any boy large enough to drive a team tan
A Capital Stock of Fifty Thou , and rezeilly and easily take it apart and put it to-
Dollars. ' gether again. I most cheerfully recommend
my friends and acquaintances to .buy this
The office of this Company will he kept for chine, as I consider It altogether the best in
the present in the "Lime Savings Bank," I use. No risk is incurred by the purchase, as the
Keystone Bank Building, and they are pre- buyer will have ample opportunities of trying
pared to Issue policies on liberal terms to all ! before paying for it. I pare purchased a Hat.-
who have stock to Insure. am70..3m t row and a farm right.
_ East Mill Creek.
11. Jareeki,
C. Buick,
F. Schneider,
G. T. Churchill,
Joseph McCarter.
Henry C. Slanntion
D. S. Clark,
Joseph Blenner,
31. Hornet),
R. H. Johnson,
X. Hearn,
S. 11. Kelsey,
This Company is organize! with
• hat lug Witnessed the operation of this Har
row at the trial on the land of Gen. Killpatrick
Stoves for Everybody on the huh of June, I have no hesitation In say ,
ing that 1 1 , 010'0 It to be a very superior Imply.
men r of its elass, and quite worthy the atten
tion of all Who have occasion to use such an ar
ticle. Its flexibility—which causes it to adapt
ttself clom4y to the surface of the ground, how
ever rough or uneven It may be, Is a feature of
much importance, and one that distitguishes
this from all other Harrows. There are also
other peculiarities in its construction which
, will be readily perceived by.the intelligent far-
WE HAVE a Mile assottmeut of the BEST tiler, and which will doubtless tend, ere long, to
and CHEAPViT Stoves the Market af- , bring it into general use. I have purchased One
of these Rarrows for use on my land,
fords. Our celebrated •
! Manufnetured and gold by'the undersigned.
4 who guarantees the Harrows to give entire sat
' !graviton. JOHN It. WELSH, •
AND , Welsh House, near Phila. tk Erie Shops,
J ylresi-t f _ Erie, Pa.
NQ. ra French St Net
To the - Ladles.
Are taking the toad of all other cooking stoves, i I AWES who suffer (ruin weakness across the
and are adapted to illo wants of all clauses-of 1 -LI hack and of the limbs. with benrlng , down
! stand or a alk erect, can be r. neve,' nt once
community. They are fitted with and without pains, Ni' it Is with difficulty that they can
writer backs also with and without back closets
and reservoirs. and radically cured by we.,, me Its. FRENCHWe have also the best magazine StoNc or per- SUPPORTEII, a new and elewent tit i ice, never
petual burner for parlor and office use, yet of- , before known or used In 'lib, e,,milly. For full
iered to the public, called the 1 illforinutiOh, call upon or liiiiires, 'irith stamp,
F:..1. 1 , 11.% sEit, NI. D.,
- Al NE E n I C A. N : i _t_ll7:;-tr
It has a perfect lane clrenitition, which effev
twiny warms the lower part of the room,
and the construction of the top is such
as to render explosions of gas impm , rble -
Clot !ling aiel Cent's Furnishing Goods
—besides being the most beautiful stove In rim
market. col :NEI; d oEVENTII STREET,
We also have any quality of other styles for
both wood and coal—and cannot be, undersold. -
VAC. 11E. PA.
Call and examine our stock befote purehas- r_
inst elsewhere. - D.l.,:tSliti! IILA".:KS ! A complete assort
W Sign of the Big Eagle perched on a Cook El meat of every kind of illaulth needed by
Stove. PATTEII...goNS & AVERY, Attorneys, justices, ei nis t a bl es and Business
Sepl l .4f No. 527 French St.,`Erie, Fa. Men, for Bale at the Observer °Dice.
W. W. 17'11V.C.E at; CO.,
No. SW state Street, Erie, Pa
•W 1