Newspaper Page Text
Oryics tit ResTENZVTLIG'S BLOCS, CUP STAtits,)
N. W. Coals= Eir.t.rs St. AND Palm
ie., paid sIExCrLT In advance-L2
_ if not d in --
citylht ibersotarved bycarriers, Fifty Cents
Two Conlon° the Barad parson
s ent to orietfuldteits„........Ten 4 %
Clubs rates apply only to tbae Who pay in
Ail subscription aceormts mast be settled an
nually. No paper will be sent to any person
whose responsibility it not known, unless the
price is paid to advance.
• ADVER.TrSa OS
The following ere ouradvertislng rsiteS, which
will be strictly adhered to. iiirecitoning the
length of atlyertisements, an inch Is consiared
a square: Anything less than an ti Is rated
is a full square:
No. insertforiS7feq.l2 6 9•MSCI le.
'One wept-,...-.' .1.00 1.75
Two creeks.-- 1.501 2.50
Tome weeks _. 2.00 ( 3.00 f
Four weeka..-.,2.50; .3..75
Two months-,1 3.751 5.50
Three usonths_, 5.03, 8.50
six months _.. .l R 00,12.00!
One year._ ...... -112:00V:00;
0.0q3).90 1 30.00 50.00 85.00
Executors' and Administrators' Notices fd
each: Auditors' rind Estray Notices each:
‘spC•elal" Notices, set in Leaded Nonpariel, and
hi,erteil before 'Marriages and Deaths, ^i per ,
cent. in addition to lar nites Docal•Notices,
furnished by the part ies,ls cts. per line of Eight
words, for first insertion, l 2 cents per line for sec-,
°nil, and fen cents for each subsequent. loser
t Rol ; Editorial Notices •irk cents per line,. Mar
riag-....s 50 'cents • Deaths 25 cents tacit. Adver
t isenentS inserted oyery other week, two-thirds
'f u ll. rates. Tersons handing in ndrertisernents
:dkould state the period .they wish Chem ,talb-
Ibh r. otherwise they will be continued until
drdilred out, at the expense of the advertiriors.
‘',Y4rtrive n:very Appetior Johblna rata
are prepared to do any ltlnd'ot ‘vorlc, In large
or small orders, at as reasonable re-lee:sand bi
000 d style as-itriyesttil?ll3linient S ci the catm-
- ,tll.romiritinleatiolishonl,llx•aild,res.scl to
• VAlltor. and PrOpr letor.
• E. CAMPLIAITSEN.
liptiee<d the Farms Brill Rti
• ITENRY 31. 4 . A1111.tr,
At torne:v at 'Law, Peach °, stre ' ', t atm e 11131011
Derot, Erie, Pa. . , 'tto7,'C't.,
.‘ttorney at TAW, Girard, Erie .Conhty, Pa.
•ollect tonic anti other bastneso attended to with
- - - - -
I),Cklers In Plne, AVllitetyon(l„Cherry, Ash,
kV:dirk and 9al. Lurnher, , l,ath and Slitri,,nies„
e, state greet, Nort.Wree R. R. Depot, V.rte,
tpB. • my:l-tr.
two. NV: OUNNISON
;.; , ,,.rat.s• at raw, rind insitee of the Peace,
ant (infra Agent, Conveyancer and
Ofilee in Itlnderneeht's hloelr,.sautle.
r.. •t rorner of Fifth and State streets, Frit-, Pa.
ap I 31171-f f.. . ;
}I'M. COLE dc SON, • .
Ilitultp; and Blank nook ] fans Mein rtirs,
nver Keystone National Bank. ' .13.11'67-tf.
. , pit. O. L. ELLIOTT,'
Peiltt.t, No. 5413 State St reat,opposite rtreiviN
Hotel, Erie, Pa. Oftlee lieqrs from 81,4 A.M. t,o
1:: m - ., and from 1 to 5 P. M.. ocHrtr-tf. I
Wholeitire and Retail De tars In Anthracite,
Bituminous and Blacksmith Coal. Office corner
P. :oh and 12th streets, Erit, Pa. _
it. B.tLTSMAX. [seX-tr..t tt. J. sA7.T3ltatis.
• - A. RING, ' -
Muller, Brewer and Dealer in Hops, Parley,
)lali, Alesf, Lager, ite. Proprietor of Alb and
Lager Breweries and Malt rirarelionses, Erie,
P.t. , jyl2lkA.T.
W. E. ALUTILL,
Dentist. Office lu'Rosenzweig's Block, north
side of tUe Park, Erie, Pa.
FRANX WINCIIELL & CO.,
Auction and Commission Merchants, and Real
Estate Agents, 822 State street (corner Nlntli,)
Erie, Pa. Advances made on consignments.
-Country Veudues attended to In any part of
WM. MARKS; •
Tailor and ClOthes Cleanbr, Union Block,
above Bennett's oillee. Clothes made, clean
ed and repaired. on short notice. =Terms as rea
sonable as any. '
TGEO. C. APENCER. ROGER SIIELNIAIi. •
AttOrneytr at Law, Franlllln, Plt. 61lice In
Kerr's building, Liberty street. Pithole City,
Pa.,—office over Kemp's lint*, Ho:Tilden sireet.
Collections promptly made in -all parts of th.
()II ieglons. int 2.
• NOBLE; BROWN •
Wholesale dealers In hard :And ,it yoal,
• Pa. Having disposed of our doelc. pr, perry Jo
theahove nan,ied tirm, eve 11CCMS a ril y yet ire from
the coal trade, recommending our successors as
emlnently worthy oFthe eontidenee and patron
age of oar old friends and the public.
ja3117-tf. - SCOTT. RANKIN &
JUDSON' & WITDER,
Manufacturers , arid Wholesale Dealers In Tin;
Japart'and Pres ., eil Ware, Stove Pipe, Stove
Trimmings, &e., Waterford, Erie Co., Pa. Or
dors by 'util promptly attended to. jan9:
EAGLE 110 TEL, ',
Opposite Union Depot; Erie, Pa.. Jas. Camp
bell, proprietor. House open at all hours. The
bar,and table always supplied with the choicest
that the markets afford. - 1 e-V
• Craton Erie . Co., Pa., George . Taber; proprietor. Good ticeornmodeAlong an mode
rate charges. • itiysl;7-tre
- - GEO. C. BE;;INET't M. 11.; •
Physician and,Sargeon. -Omee, F.a4t. Park Ste.
"over Elaverstick's flour storey-hoants at the res
idence a (LW. Kelso, 2F door '!.nuth of the 314
E. ,Chnivh, on Sassafras - street. Oftlec hours
f?omlhn. m. until 2D. m. ' mylo'66-4.
J. Ir. IZAVLOCA .. 7 -
- ' & RICHMOND,
d itterrneys. ittPLaw Clint) Ftonsitors of Patents-,
No. ?9 North Park. Place, L`rie;Pa. Persons de
siring **obtain Leiters Patent for their toren.,
liens, Will please call or aildress ns aboVe. FeeS
reasonable. Territorrtiold for patonteer,
attention given to collections.' niy7-Iv.
• . ,
' F. W. 110ElltER;
. Jusike of the Peace; Peach ' itreet, six doors
uouth of Bufrulo Street, South Erie.
t05 1 2, - /y.., , ,
S. S. SPENCRR. . SELDEN MARVIN.
r y'an y e . ( T O S . l ,, e f e ngi r n a t .11WleY's and Counsellors
e6rnetvof the Public%unr c at t l i rl" Welt
IL V., CLAUS,
, Dealer alt - lands' or Family Groceries and
Provlxions, Stone 'Ware, &e., and w holeca le deal
er In W.lnes;Lionors, Cigars, Tobacco, Se., No.
- E. J. FRASER, M.D.,
Horocepatille - Ph:aleinn and' Stiegeon. Of
and Residence 61SPhineli St., opposite the Park
Ifonse.s!, Oftleo bolus from 10 to 12n. m., t , to p.
rind 7 to tkp. rty.
JOHN H. MILLAR,
CivlLEnglueer and Surveyor. lU:rade:leo ebr-
Her SI saustreet and Bag. Avenue, Labt Erie.
Opposite Union Depot. W. Von Tassel!,
proprietor. House open at all hoars, 'faille and
Lar supplied with the best to lam het. t7harges
reasonable. - 1,2TC8-15%
X ATIONAL HOTI;L,
Cornet Peaelt rind Buffalo stg. John it.yie,
proprietor. Best of neeoutnn:xlat lons for people
from the coutttry. Good, a tabkuttach ed '
11 :; :illtD_Iff R i 7!
Elcri'VOß, & PU"EISS.
Wnoleaaie and itetall Dealers In idl kinds of
A:1IE8 CA N & FoRiiIGN
Anvils, Bellems, Nails, %giallo
Leather and Rubber Belting,
-blacktini Packing, Cutler!,
Saws, Files, &c.
tko, n general assortment of Iron, Steel
and Carriage liartl-trAre.
Z.4 - store at the old stand of V. LOYII.,
' abt slde of S,lati; k.treet a few doors illorth of
• the Dopot. ' 11;1:. , g•
Embroidery and Mannftielnrlng•
Office rear:of Genehelmet's CleEblna store,
t TzEitate Llie - Pa. Jyz , -
/1101431 :BLANKS! A Complete assort
atent-ell every•ltlnd of Manta needed by
Attorneps,..lnitteee, Constables - and Butdnem
Men, for sale at the'Observer office.
Wholesale and etall t
• 504 state StreetvEite, Pa.
' ninderneeht's Old Stand.' . '
1: 14 sq.! 14 . _ . ,115* 0.1
22 2.751 5.00! 7.00 1
3..%t 4.00 too,u.ao
4.00 t .001 114105.001
4.50, 6.00 10.00 18.0111
7.00 8.50 1 10.00 25.001
ITUVE bti ii•AlsrD a splundill btocir of Oro
cerles, consisting or
Wooden di; Wjllow Ware,
PORR, 40IIR AND PROVISIONS
of all ltimle,
, SITIO *.IIINDLEUY; 41%,
Making tila zno.t complete assortment of-goods
kept by ruly'UroCet In the place.-
.1 am also agent for "
, • -
• izi.NNEY'R.:CEI4IB.IiA.TED AIiRtES.
411 - •
Clover 61 Timothy.Seeq.
GROCFIRY ' 4'11:6):1SIoN
N. • . ; • •
WINE,S AND LIQT,IbItS.
F. SCHTAIrDECKgR '
Successor to V. 44, IL Sehltindeelter, - Is now re
. ceiving a splendid assortment of
Liquors ; 'Willow, Wooete . ri
a - ri t n ae it tztloe Sto k. n e e r Ware
TOBACCP• AND '..CIGA_RS,
I Call and see us ; at the
A•rlierican Block, State St., Erie, Pa. •
Wholesale ane. frocery Store.
P. A. & CO., •
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS;
- North-East Corner Park and French St.,
Would respectfully call the attention of the cool
. couuity to their large mtock of
Groceries and Provisions,
THE .VERY LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES!
Their assortment of
Sugars; Coffees, Teas, Syrups,
Is not surpassed in the city, as they are prepared
to provo to all who give them a calL!
They also keep on hand a superior lot of
for the wholesale trade, to which they direct
the attention at the public s .
Their motto is, "Quick sales, small profits and
a full equivalent for themoney,"
1: 45 4
rxl - Lt.
• = •
• # •
4 ,„ - LI •
• r... 01 H 5 f;
- •,, , T. 5
o • d
et • s' ,
1-I N 11. N" _B It 0.,
liaw. on hand a splendid assortment of '
- • :waperiaws, • . • "
• PROViiIONS, YANKEE NOTIO.Nr,
CILOLOE - NEW - FRUITS, AC,
1. B. ratatxmcn,
."!leadv ale, I%i
TI/OSe.lalfcrriAlg. US With a eallowill gC [MAY'
StaiSrLed that our prices are timer than those of
nny of her house in the trade, •
Cam - h i the 'Motto!: •
Goods delivered tQ aily part of the city free of
UANLON d 85.0.,
zny7-tf. ' No. On French St.
3ioNEY SAVED ! !
I , : c. A::,: o T r
I L I
n purchasing m far
kets, all kinds of •
DRY AND FANCY GOODS,,STLKS, COTTONS,
BOOTS AND SHOT...N. WATCHES, SEWING
MACIILNES, CUTLERY,Dit.k.NS 1400 M,
which we are aut.uallY selllnly at an average
price of One Boiler for each article. Our sales
being strictly for cash. and our trade much lar
ger than 'that .of. any *Drill= concern, enables
us to give better bargains than can_j:be obtained
of any other hoilse.
Aso specially invited to lave tis a trial. Send
for a Circular and N.sehange List.
Our club system of selling is as follimi.; For
wesend al patent pen fountains and ;checks
describing 204111.1crent. articles to bo sold for a
dollar each; V' for $1 ;* 60 for $6 ; - 100 for $lO, etc.
Sent by mall. Cornmlsslons larger than those
<inbred by any other Arm, according to size of
club. Single .fountalwand check, 10 cts. _ Send
money In registered letters. Send us a trial
club, and you will acknowledge that you cannot
,atrord $o -buy goods if any other hbuse thereaf
ter. F.A.STALAN , K.F.N PALL,
novl9-2m iii Hanover St., Boston. dials.
TEE OLDEST ESTABLISHED
Carpet 84 'Dry Goods House
A 'Complete stock of Sheetings, Prints, Linens,
:Cloths, Sackings, Flannels, Risk and French
Fup4nS, D:olisliv, Alpacas, Delalues,d:c. 'Also, •
(7alntna get prices tAtfore puTehastng
- WARNER BROS..
t913'67-I.f. No. 504:31arb10 Front. State St.
New Store s Walther's Ma.
11 le suoscrloor would call the attentlou of the
nubile to hts spleoehd etedtPir • •
Spring and Siuwner Dry Goods,
Just receheed and Offered at
. lINTRECEWM LOW PRICES
- I have a 'large nisortnient of
Domestics, Prints, Dress Goods, &e.,
boned at low prices and -consequently can set
theni.very law. (Yell mut examine my Stock
Goods Shown with pleasure.
J. F. ww/iER.
- A CIRCULAR IN
E. 1111 ERR, C
,0. 9 s -
Great One: Dollar•-• Sale
clk• DAY h Ail3i:F.kbldt.aoo,l:*. &e.. *here
if thus, Prern esen as s counalsston to ruly.porson
g t a clu—
~Slieeting, Dre;so Pattern, Car.
oi-:•Cossi. • • ,
Ted descriptive eheeks.af articles sold for One
Dollar each, sent for fl; 20 fors2, .tet r ..C.nangs
mans not exceeded by anyother coneemi. gr
eases! sent free. , Address-
E. A. BAKER & CO.; •
47 Hanover AL lloston.
. . .
. . ..
. ...,. . ,•,
~,..• j :- , .: '',.. , 1 .•
. .. . .
. ~_ ..
. . .
. .. •
. , . , ,r•., ~.:.,.., ~..• .
• . • '
. . .
.. , .
. .7-' :-,- ,:„„;:.
• , ,
... ' .
GROCERIES, PROVISION'S, WINES,
Which they are desirous to sell at
TOBACCOS, FISH, CC.,
LN N. W. PENNSYLVANIA
GLOVES AND NOTIONS,
NO. 808 STATE ~50171FLET.
lIOOFLIND:t.S' GERNAt, SkiTtRS,
IloollaPirs. fierma l ir Tonle,
The groat Remedies tbrallDLcetuteit 'of tbe
Sternaieli ot. Digestive °roes,
lIOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS
Is composed of the pureialces (or, as ther are
medicinally tented, Extracts) of IWots,
herbs a nil Barks, ior making a prepara
tion hlghly ebncen- trated and entirely
free from alcoholic admixture of any
Hoofland's German , Tonic
Is I" combination of all the Ingredients 01 the
Bitters. with the purest quality of Sauta Cruz
Rum, Orange, etc., making one of the most
pleasant and agreeable remedies ever ofiVred to
Those.prefttring a Medicine, free from Mho,
hol le admit tare, %rill use
Those Nvho have no objeOtion to the eombina
tion, of the Bitters, as stated, will
HOOFLA.Z . iD 'S GERMAN- TONIC.= t
They are both. certallygoOd. and contain the
same medicinal virtues, the choice between the
'two being a mere matter of taste, the Tonic be-
Jag the most palatable.
The stomata, from a variety' of causes, snelt
as Indlgestion, Dys; . perista,, Nervous Do.
bility„ etc., j ig 'very apt tohavelts func
tions deranged. The Q Liver, sympathizing
as closely, as it does - • , • with the Stomach,
then becomes affc'etol, the result of , whith ,is
that, the patient suffers from sozeml'ormore of
.the following diseases:. .
Constipation, Flntrtlettei, ' lnward: Piles ,'
Ness of Blood to the Ilead, Acidity. of the Stom
ach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust frir•Food,Full
ness or Weight, ;in the Stomach. Sour 'Eructa
tions; Sinking or Fluttering at the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Hurried or
Difilcult Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations when in a
lying posture, Dimness of VisiOn. Dots or Webs'
before The Sight, Dull Pain in the Head, Defi
ciency- of Perspiration , Yellowness of „the Skin
and Eyes, Pain in the Side, Back , Chest, Limbs,
etc., Sudden Flushes of Heat, Burning of the
Flesh, Constant IningLnlpgs of ,Evil and Grist
Depression of Spirits. ,
The sufferer from these diseas e s should eget •
else the greatest. caution in the selection of a
relatidy for his case, purchasing only
that which ho is as- c't sured from his in
rertigations and in- NJ (varies possesses
true merit, is skill- fully compounded is
free from injurious Ingredients and has estab
lished for Itself- a reputation for the cure of
these diseases. In this connection we would
submit these well-known remedies—
1.10)01 4 1..A.N . T) 'ES
DR. C. M. JACKSON,
Twenty-two years Rine° they were first intro;
duced into this country from Germany, during
which.time they have undoubtedly performed
more cures, and benetitted - suffering humanity
to rt greater extent, than any other remedies
known to the public.
These remedies will effectualtkeureLiver Com
plain t, Jaundite, Dyspepsia, Chronic
or Nervous._ Debility, Tp 'Chronic Diarrhtea,
Diseases of the Kia- I nevi and all diseas
es arising from a cils- ordered Liver,
Stomach, or Intestines.
. • -
romurrap - v,
Resulting from any mdse whatever; Prostra
tba of the Svstem, induced by Severe
Labor, ffardshipa, Exposure, '
- There Is no medicine extant equal to these
remedies in such cases. A. tone and vigor Is im
parted to the whole system, the appetite 1,8
stretigtb,ened, food is enjoyed, Me Stomach di
gests promptly, the blood is purified, the Com
plexion becomes sound and healthy, the yellow
tinge Is eradicated from the eyes, a bloom is
given to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous
Invalid becomes a strong and healthy being.
Persons advanced In life, and g the hand
of time weighing heavily upon them, with all
Its attendant will flint in. the use of this
BITTERS, or the TONIE„an elixir that will In
stil new life lifto their veins, restore In a mew,
are the energy and ardorof more youthful days,
build up their shrunken forms and give health
and happiness to their remaining years.
itirh. well established fact that fully one-halt
of thn female portion of our • .popalatiorr
are seldom in the en- T . joyment of ,goo d
health ; or, to use their own expres
sion, "never t eel well." They are lan
guldolevnld of all energy, mii.reandy- yervous,
and have no appetite.
. To this Cheviot persons the-BITTERS, or the
TONIC, is especially recommended.
' Weak and delicate children are made strung
by the. use of t Wier of these remedies. They
Will cure every case of MARAt33IUS, without
fall. Thousands,of ceraticatea hate accumula
ted in the hands of the proprietor, but space
will allow of but few. These, it will be observed,
are man of note amid' such standing that they
must be believed. • "
HON. GEORGE W. WOODWARD,
Lx-Chief JrNtlee of ,the Snprerue Court CL.
PHILADELPH lA, March 16,1567.
"I find llonflaxid'sGerman Bitter* Is a
good tonic, Useful in A diseases; of the di
gesllve organs, and 21 of great benefit In
e•ows.of debilltivuld want of nervous ae
tion_in the system. Yours truly,
. GEO:.W. \, OODWARD."
HON. JAMES THOMP.SON,
Judge of the Supreme Court of Pentsylvania.
PHILAIIELPHIA, April 2s, 1886.
"I consider Hooitand'sOeruum Hitters a valu
able medicine in ease of attiteks of Indigestion
or Dyspepsia. I can certify ibis from my expe
rience. • Yours with respect.
FROM REV. JOS. H. KENNARD, D. D.;
Pastor of the Tenth Baptist Church, Phila:,
DR. JacitsoN—Dear Sir :—I Lave frequently
been requested to connect my !name with rbo
ommendations of different kinds of medicines,
but regarding the practice as out of my apPro
print° sphere, I have in all eases declined; but
with a clear proof In • various Liu tanees,
and iairtfertlarly In - "ILT ruySown family, of
the usefulness of Dr. 11 , lloolland's German
Bitter*, I depart for once from ray usual
course to express my full ocartiction that,' for
General Debility of the System and especially
for Liver Complaint, it- Is a safe and valuable
preparation,• In some cases 11 may fail; but,
ctsuallv, I doubtmot, ftWlll be very beneficial to
thaw who saffbr from the above cause.
Yount very respectfully •
T. H. KENNARD,
Eighth, below Cosies, St,
FRC* ,REV. E D. FENDALL,
Assistant EditOr Christian Chronicle. Philad'a.
I have derived decided benefit from the use of
liootkauora German Bitters, end feel limy priv-
Hegel° recommend them - as II most valuable
tonic to nil who.are suffering_ from General De
bility- or from diseases arising fromderange
'went. of the Liver. Yours truly,
E. D. FENDALL.
Mooticind'e Derma* Remedleigroconnteteltm
ed, See the filg- • n tin r C. - id:
JACK IN le. on. the. TN wiener of each
tle , All others are Ja ecinnWieLt.
oftWentxl mann- - '!hoary at the Ger.
Alien 'Medicine Stem No. Ateh
Cilia M. WA/1131 Prprieter.
Fortnerly C. M. JACKSON:A CU, ,
i RICE? .
ffooftindli Chniuut Efittere, per Del* $l OO
Togo, Put UP In WWI zen kn.
tiescsrs9 per It!e!rtae: Or "' . het
„e4 l iOrtget thehirtge
yon - buy, In order toast the tgentdete„ • •
ERTg ‘ pA„. irjEtTTIMDA: ASTERNOON, JANUARY 21. 1869.
o.'ltattLa. • - L.' 11. HALL.
Bay state Iron Worko- , 1 , -:
111,4 k ers, , •
Works Corner Peat h aad Bd Eits. - ,lll‘,Tl‘;'
Having made extensive tuldltlonfAV oar,nia
chlnery, we are prepared •to fill all orders
Stationery, Marine and Portable Engines,
Of all sizes, eitherwith single or cut-oW Valves
_SAW MILL WORK: polx.-
• , E88, 5T11.44, TANKS, ETC.
Also, all kinds of Heavy and Light C ast i ng.
Particular attention given to Building and Ma
chinery Castings. • •
FOR SALE.—Steam's eircularll3ll ,Rigs and
Head Blocks, which are the best In use.
eon's ItolamPtirnps, Gas Pipe and Fittings,
Brass Goods, Babbitt, Metal, etc. - •
Jobbing`solfelted at reduced priet. All work
warranted. Our motto*
ausTonems Mirk' BE BMTBD.
We are bound to sell as low as tholOwesL—
Plasm call and' examine.
febL3-tf. • NOBLE &HALL.
FIUME WINCRELL '&
AUCTION & ,CO3I3IISSION
No. 824 State'Stivet..
IdoNsehold Vurititure atM all kinds of Goods,
Weretlutur Merchandise, 'bought and sold.and
Stiles at private reldden'ees attendetlio to any
part of the city. .
Sale of HonselloldFurnlttire,6upeta.Queens-
Ware, Horses, Wagoils, and all Math' of got:slated
WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS,
• AT 0% O'CLOCK',
A large consignment of Sneentvare, Glass
ware, Bohemian and China uses now on hand,
Will be closed out regardless of cost at private'
Vendoca attended to In any , part of the::
TOUVi e orthy & LOVel.'"
1390• PEACH ST., •
Have adopte( r i a new vat. m of ilohig busi
ness, and Would respectfully call the attention
of their customers to, the fact that they arellow
wiling goods for •
' CASR, OR READY PAY.
We believe titat we can do our customers jus
tice-by so doing and would ask them to oa)1 and
see oar splen d stock of grocerlei,consisting of
eryth lug in a well keii!, grocery
o have the best quality of
(I COUNTY FLOUT
scull. , I
n unlimited quantities.. 01 , m up
TOLLWORTIIY & LOVE,
opposite National Hotel.
C. EItfGLEITAR.T CO.CI?
, 'DLIALELLS LN
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Ke-epalways on bond all-ryiei of
LADIES', MISSES' AND CHTLDIIEN';3
'Pronella, Kid, Goat' and Pebble Goat '
. and Congess.
13 00 C► -rir ,-
Of Abe finest quality, which will be warranted
foi! durability, as well as to Lit, which wo
Low unAhe I.Awemt.
We 089 make loonier. Repairing carefully
Canghey, MCCreari & Moorhead,
of even" description,
BOOKS,' ENV ELOPES AND. *PAPER,
Than any house luthis'city. Also, '
. * **'. . SCHOOL BOOKS,
At Wholesale, as cheap as any jobbing fionsd In
the country. , •
• .. ~, . ,
13 IMt - 1... VA• S ! , •
The De ItOry of
,the Bible &,clety,at ' .
CAIiHEY, 3TCREAILY d MOORIIEAD'S,.
znyll , f. •
Keystone National :-Bank,
Belden 3tarvin, .Tohn W. Hall,iher 'Marvin,
'Rester Town,. 0. Nada..
ORANGE NOBLE, Prest. JNO. J. TOWN. en;sh.
The nbave benic Is now doing hnsineewin iL
COE.3.IER OF STATE •Al l ill EIMUST'S.
Satbitactory paper discounteo. - Monet re
ceived On deposit. Collections made and pro.
.ceeds accounted for with prOraptners. Drafts,
Specie and Bank Notes bough and .Old. A
opt public patronage solicited. •
TO TEE PUBLIC.
There 18 no nee sendlog to New York _
FOR YOUR TEAS.!
No use going to the refineries to buy
Nonce going LO snap (=glees to buy .
No uso to pay, big prices tori:we Jocn
Oroceries and ProNiaintit
LIVE CASH STORE;
on the, corner W
Bth and State . Streets- •
"try iheCtush Store.' • ••:, , '- a- • '•
toardinig and"Stili Stable
Corner ofFreiiih And 7111 i.
i' ' • ' ..
VE St7ll_4Cllltttnil hiiiing tujicii the slat de
' ilstely.. oecurded:o# 1118miet. ilk: Johnto al,
watir a t i orm Me pIII2IIC p2ft, Ayily, ll 1 . 1 Ir(51 I pi, ti:-
of /Veva, Hareeesatid sM are Di*.z
pared tegtveperfeet eatlefsetke Weigle
war them Jinni etelli - We have th er at CX
4 FtNcalllviffitent rettIiSAVAPIA. , • „
• - mSM-tt , Bitharrr intoe.. •
• Dt Vki i rr u %Vn t i r ehttirtedtt
oer, COnatablea and' inuaneal
Men, for sale at the Observer °Mee.
&* , lroien # • - nogykow,
WHay'ex tenigrroiriDin . nitric ' II) New
York; 4O ralictill Butfalb ttrNow:YOrk. ei miles.
Salamanca to New York, 415 miles, And is from
Zi to • 7IbfiLI9THEBIIORTIIVI` 'ROUTE. All
trains_ run directly' through to . New York,. CD
MILE, IfUliont change of ocaelWs.
From and after N0v.24, iaftatraina will leave,
in - connection with all the Western - Linea, as
follows: Prom DUNKIRK and SALAMANCA
—by Near York time•—from Union Depot -it
Q-M A. • Id...NeurYork Day Express, from Sala
trunica, (Sundays cxceptedi. Stops at nor
. .) MIS A. M.; (Bkft.;) Intersecting
with. the: 5.25.A.M., Day Express fain Iluf.
• falo, stopyingand connecting as below, arrl-,
• Nina lit' hew-York 10.40 P.'
7:30A.M., Express Mail, from Dunkirk daily
'except Sundays). Stops at Salamanca at
Ada° M. and connects at IlornelLsville
and Corning with' the 7.30 A. 31. Express Mall
froth Buffalo andarrives In New York at 7.40
iP. M., Lightning Express', from Salamanca
daily (except Sundays). Stoopo at Hornelhi
vale O:Li P. at. (Supper), lutecting with
the 2.50 P. M. eratn irom Buffalo, htopping
and connecting as below, arriving In New
York at 7.40 A, M. • •
5:50 P. If., N D
New YorlrNight Express, from Dun
kirk daily (except Sinalays), Stops at Sala
manca at 7:40 P. M.; Green 835 P. M. (Sup.,)
Tanier'a 11.08 A. M. (BAR), and arrives in
New York at 1:40 Connects at New
York with afternoon-rains had steamers
for Boston and New Engkind Cities. •
4 01,1 1 3 i 11 41 1 0—by New York time—from Depot
Corner Exchange and Michigan Mts..:
;21...4. M., New 'York Day Express, daily (except
Sundays), Steps at Iforuellsville 9.10 A. 3f.;
.'(l3lrttoX Sasquelmnna 2.11 WM., (Dine), 'Tar
'ayes 5.8) Y. M.,(Sup), and arrives In New
York at 10:10P. 31. Connecta at Great Bond
' Delaware. Lackawanna and Western
Railroad, and at Jersey City with midnight
• express intim Of New Jersey Railroad, for
7:50 A. M., Express Mall, r y la. Avon and llornells
vllle.(Sundaysereeptedk Arrives In New
York-at 7,40 A. M.
2.5) P. IL, Lightning laxprmOdnily.). Stops at
Dornellsville 0.15 P. 31., (supper ); and ar
rives In New York T. 40 A. .31, Connects at
Elmira with Northern Central Railway for
ilarrisimxg and the South, and at Jersey
pity with 'morning express train of New
Jersey lialfroad for rhihidelpilitt, Baltimore
New York Night Express,dally,
days excepted.) Stops nt Portage. sill P. M.,
• (Sup , per ,) toterscotlng at..ilornell9Ylll% with
the (....50 P. 11., train from Dunkirk, and ax-.
'riven In New York at LSO P. M.
114. 1 .1 P. M., Cincinnati Express, daily (except
' Sundays). Stops at Susquehanna 7.53 A. 31,
alkftg Turnei'a /.80 P, 3i., (Inne),and arrives
in New York at 1:15P. IL Connects at limit
Bend with Delaware, Lackawanna and Wes
". tern Railroad, and at lerbey Oily with After
noon - end Evening Trains for' Philadelphia,-
Baltimore and Washington.
Only one train East on Sunday, leaving Burnt
lent 250P.1.1.,apd reaching Neer_York at 7:10
'Bottion and New England passengers with
their , aro tranaterredi troopf cho!rge, in
tnlo• To pleasure travelenl the line of the Eric
Rrliway presents many objects of interest, pas
sing through the beautiful valleys of the tigie.
muug, SusquChanna, -Delaware and Ramapo
rivers, an everchanging panorama of nature's
beauties r,onliaantis attention..
' The best Vetltilated, arid moat Luxurious
Sleeping Cara in the World accoiopanyalj night
trains on thliEaUwny.
Baggage checked through and fare always as
low as by any other roirte.
ASK F O R TICKETS 'VIA. ERIE RAILWAY,
wtdchcan be obtained-at ail_prineipal ticket of
fibes in the West. and South-West..
U. RIDDLE, IL BARR,
Gen'l supl.. , titWl Pau. Agl.
pIitLADELPIIIA ili_ ERIE RAIL ROAD
Through .and Direct Route between Philadel
. pbla, Balthhore, HarrLsbarg,
• Wirt, and the
GREAT OIL REGION
ELEGANT,. BLEEPING. CARS
Oawl Aar. IdtiNDAS s ,Nov. I, 148, the
iralthi on the PhiladOlphia,& Erle Railroad
will tun ax follows t
, f • WESTWA RD.
Mall Train leaves Philadelphia at 10:45 p. ra.
Obrry, 8:00 p. m. and arrives at Erie at 9.
Erie Express 'leaves Philadelphia at 11:50 a. rr
Corry, 8:10 a. m. and arrives at Erie nt 1040
Warren Accommodation leaves Warren at 1.21.1
p. in. Corry at' :00 p. m., and arrives at Erie
Ifni' Train .Leaves Erie at MI R. in. Corry. li-15
p. in. and arrl yes at Philadelphia at 10:00 a.
Erie Express leaves Erie nt 11:271 p, m., Corry, 14:11.1
p. m. and arrives at Philadelphia at 415 p.
Warren Accommodation leaves Erie at 1:/10 a.
In., Corry at 10:10 a. m., and arrives at War
ren ut 11:40 a. m. , -
Mall and ExpreAs connect ivith 011 Creek and
Allegheny River Railroad. Ri.ocuasCIIECRED
,AFTER 3TONDAY, Oet. 2i, ISGS,
ky trains rup On thltrroad as follows:
C. E. :Sr. CO
10:(15 ISL, inttisb lt
Urgtt Expresastops at all sta
ti ons,, rind nrrivos at A; & Mar. R. R. Traus
• ter at 1:45 p. m.. at .New Quaid at 3:13 p.
and at rittsbUtgli tit 6:00 p. m.
UM P. ' M., Accommodation. . arrives-at, Pitts
. burgh at 10. - 00 m.
t.s..ivr. n1'1113E:Ito n—xonntar.kni). ,
145 Erio EX press leaves Pittsburgh and
arriveS at Erie 2;50 p.
4:33 P. M., Accommodation le.s.vesPittaburgh
and arrives at Erie 12`7.35 a. hi.
Pittsburgh Expfess south oonnectsat James
town ,at 0a25 m., with' J. F. Express ler
'Franklin and OH City. Connecta at Transfer at
xu.„with 4G. Accommodation West
forWarren,Havenna and Clereland. - '
Erie Expreesnorth ctistri Pets W..
Transfer at 11:10 a. m., with Mail east for !tread
vitle, Fmnklittand 011 City r and at Jannistown
with J, s t.. F, Express for Franklin.
Trains Connect at Rochester with truths
'Wheelin ttlEld All potato In West. Virginia, atid
at Pittsburgh connections for Philadelphia.
Harrisburg, Baltimore and Washington, via
Pennsylvania Central Railroad. .
Erie Express north connects at Girard with
Cleveland & Erie trains westwardfor Cleveland,
Chicago and airpoints in the West; at:Erie with
Ph iladelphia &Erie RallratulforCorry, Warren,
"Irvirseton i Ticlloute..ke., yvith Llattalp.t
Railroad for Buffalo, DUnkirk, Niagara Falls
-and New York City.
dec1,767-tf Asst. Superintendent.
EUIE 'MO ,Siyixes and . CO.
L. L. LAMB, Prest. • M. RARTLEB, Vice Prest
(iEO. W. BOLTON, Secretary" and Tmasurer.
INIA.N(TE 'NOME, " • W. A. OALi3l3.Arrir • .
PRESCOTT METCALT, ~ 14. ELDEN MARVIR,
JOUR H. BLISS. , . M. GRISWOLD.
3011 S-C. SELDEN, ' 0. P., BREVELT.TER,
Bl2cl. WHITMAN, , L. L.A.Anis,
lIRAS SCHLURA Er, . M. /I 4tUTLEBt •
G. IS. DITCLAUATET4 )YeadVlllo. , - I, ,
The above institution is now fully organised;
and ready for the transaction of bankingopera
thole, roan/ under the Keystone Sank,
,cORNER, bf STATEatuI EIGHTH STREETS,
• ' ' ; It opens with ' ' '
.A OtpitAl Stkk of $lOO,OOO,
wish . I,4extrl;illegecif Increasing to [ltalia In oil.
Lewis find discounts transacted, and par
chases made of all kinds of satisfactory securi
iriroro the eitieenseeneraayiats mak offers
an excellent oppori.uulty for. laying ,by their
small savings, as tritorest will be allowed on
Deposits of Oae Dollar or .Upwards.
A special fehture of the Batik will be the re
ception, for safe keepingo4 all kinds of Bonds
gold Securities, leweiry, Plate, dre., for which a
largo FIRE AND BURGLAR ; BR' 90F VAULT
has been carefully provided,
Persons having any property of this character
which they wish to deposit in a secure place,
will Bud this feature worthy their attention.
- . Car. Fib anti State Sts.:
•• • •
DE.All_.#SI. , il, ....
PAINTS COLORS' ,
..rtlat, Palr,it . - c an *ashes, - •
WititCAead, Zinc, P r aintk
I-•lll.l , lo . intrat Paint Ciiiiip7y.
. , 11' ••.7rti. - ' • • : 4 ' : ' :".., ': '., 'ERIE, PA.
If hi Witit:of. ft , good and pitioi
- rd.ILTICLru.CIF Ililti4KEY,
Ws- PL.- MID D1,'.E7141'1 1 4 9 , ",
4 1 1 '% 1
. (141011I0011):.W1164:W.t lie-i
, Is Umtata taget. • ' !Or.sitla tailr at
• .1 a '. ' W1.1.2i.1C1C a SOBS. .
uciv.s-3m, . -70 d State Street.
111 :ereanunti to sealouTatant Vitae wire'
Clothes neA_. (Ever 10104„: ) luldrtia
Winn C0.,75 mr, rosT le Debora
4 ,:lreat,Broted Gant° DoitbleTrarlc Route to
WiNTER TIME TABLE.
On.sa Night Traluii
ALFRED L. TYLER,
• •'l3B not swm to take offence ; _
• ' Let •it pass !
, Auger is n foe to sense;
Let it Pass!.
Brdoirubt darkly o'er a wrong.
:Which wilt disappear ere Tong!
Rather•sing this cheery song—
) Lpt it pass; .
• Let it,pass !
Strife'sprrounds the purist ruintl
- • . Let it pass!
As`the unregtpled wind, "
Let it pass! * '
Any vulgar souls that live,
May condemn without reprieve
'Tis the noble who forgive,
,Let ft pass! .
• ' Let it pass!
Echo not an angry word;
• • Let ft pass! -
Think holy often 2,-.ou have erred ;.
Let it pass!
Sinceour joys may pass away,
Like the dew-drops on the spray,
Wherefore 'should our sorrows stay'
' Let it pass !
Let it pass!
It fur good you've taken iIL
Let it Vass!
Don't with scorn the measure fill,
Let it pass
'rime at last - mates all things straight;
Let us nut resent, but wait,
And our triumph shall be great ; •
• _Let it pass
. Let it•pass.!
TIN your anger 'to depart,
Let it pass!
Lay those homely words to heart,
Let it pass!
Follow not the giddy throng,
lietter,to be wronged than wrong
Therefore sing the cheery song—
Let it pass
. Let . it pass !
A CHAPTER ON YOUNG MEN.
. Alexander, of Macedon, extended Ilk pow
er over Greece, conquered Egypt, rebuilt.
Alexandria, overrun', all Asia, and died at
thirty-three years of_age.
Hannibal was but twenty-six when, after
the fall of his father Hatnilcar, and Asdrubal,
his successor, he was chosen commanderin
chief of the Carthaginian army. _ A%twenty
semi he captured Saguntum from Ile. Ro
mans. Before he was thirty-four he carried
his:arms from Africa into Italy, conquered
Publius -Scipio on the_ banks of the Tieenus,
routed Sempronjus ifear the Trebia, defeated
Plaminus on his apprOach to the Appenines,
laid waste the whole country, defeated Fabius
Maximui and Varro, marched into Capua,
and Mille np of thirty-six was tlnmderint
at the gates of Rome.
. Scipio 41frimnus was scarcely sixteen when
he took an active part in the battle of Cannte,
and saved the life of his father.. The wreck
_Roman cavalry chose him for their
leader,"and he conducted them back to the
capital. Soon after he was twenty he was
appointed pro-Consul of Spain,wh ere he took
- New.Carthage by storm. He soon after de
feated, successively, Asdrubal, (Hannibal's
brother,) Maga and Hanno; citssed into Af
rica, negotiated with Syphax, made 3itissasy
ban king, returned to Spain, quelled the in
suireetion there; drove the Carthagenians
Wholly from the Peninsula, returned to Rome,
• devised the diversion against the Carthage
nians by carrying the war into Africa, cross
ed, thither, destroyed the army of Syphax,
compelled the return of Hannibal, and defeat
•etl Asdrubal a second time..
Charlemagne was crowned King of the
Franks before he was twenty-six. At the age
of twenty-eight he had conquered Aquitania,
and at the age of twenty-nine, he made him
self master of the whole German and French
empires. ' -
Chatiei3 xti.oc Sweden was declared of age
by the State's, and succeeded his father at the
age of fifteen. At eighteen he headed the ex
pedition against the Danes, whom he check
ed; and with a fourth - of their number he
cut to pieces the Russian army, commanded
by the Czar 'Teter, -at •Niu-va; crossed the
Pwina, gained a victory. over Saxony, and
carried hts arm,s into Poland. At twenty-one
he had-conquered Poland and dictated to her d
anew sovereigns Ai twenty-four he bad sub
dued Saxony t and at twenty-seveu he was
conducting his victorious troops into the
heart of Russia, when a severe wound preven
ted his taking command in person, and-result
ed in his overthrow and subsequent trench
erOus captivity into Turkey.
Lafayette was a . faj or General in the Amer
ican army at the 'age of Aghteen; was but
oventy when heves wounded at Brandywine,
but twenty-two wthen he raised supplies for
his army, on his own credit, at Baltimore,
and butthirty-three when raised to the office
ofcommander-iu-chiefofthe National Guards
of. France. . •
Napoleon Bonaparte commenced his mili
tary career as an officer of artillery at the age
of seventeen. At twenty-four he successful
ly- commanded the artillery at Toulon.: His
splendid and victorious• ympaign.. in Italy
was performed at the age of twenty-seven.
During the next year, when he was about
twenty/eight, be gained a battle over the Aus
trians in Italy, conquered Mantua; carried
the war into Austria, ravaged Tyrol, conclu
ded an advantageous peace, took poisession
of Milan mad the Venetian republic, revolu
tionized Genoa, and formed the Cisalpine re
public. At the age of twenty-nine he received
the command of the army against Egypt;
Scattered the clondi iif Mameluke cavalry,
mastered Alexandria, Aboukir and Cairo, and
wrested the land of the Pharaohs and Ptole
mies from the proud descendants of the pro
phet. 'At thhat he fell among the Parisians
like a thunderbolt, overthrew the dictatorial
goverunzebt; dtspeped the council, of five
hundred ;. and was preclaiinell First - Consul.
At the age of thirty-One he crossed the Alps
-with an army and destroyed the Austrians
by a blow at-Marengo: At the age of thirty
two he established the Code of-Napoleon ; in
:the satue year he was elected Consul -for life
• by the people mid at the ,age of thirty
three he was crowned Emperor of the French
the' first Earl of Chatham,
*at but twenty-seven years of age when, as
a member of Parliament, he waged the war of
a giant against the corruption of enc . Robert
Nkralpole. . ,
The younger Pitt was scarcely twenty
years of age when with masterly power he
grappled with the veterans of Parliament in
favor of America. At twenty-two be was
called to the high and responsible - trust of
Chancellor of the Exchequer. It was at that-.
rote when he Caine forth in his might on the
affairs of the East Indies. At twenty-nine,
duriug the first insanity of George 111., he
rallied around the Prince of Wales.
Edmund Burke, at the age of nineteen,
planned a refutation of the metaphysical the
ories of Berkely and Hume. At twenty he
wag in the Temple, the admiratiOn of its in
mates for the brilliancy of his genius and the
variety of his acqquisitions. At twenty-six he
published his:celebrated satire entitled "Vin
dication of Natural Society." The same year
he published his essay onlbe - Sublime and
Beautiful, so much admired for its spirit of
philosophical investigation and the elegance
of its language. :At twenty-five-he' was first
Lortrof the Treasury:
.George. Washington was only twenty-sev
en years of age when lie covered the retreat
Of the British troops at Braddock's defeat ;
and the same year he Was appointed the
Commander-in-chief of ail the Virginia for-
Gen..ToSepli ltarren was only twe -rune
years nr age; when, in defiance of the British
soldiers stationed at, the door of the Church.
ho pronounced the celebrated oration which
amused_ theof liberty. and patriotism,
that tern:dilated - In the achievement of inde
pendence, 'At thirty-four he gloriously fell,
gallantly fighting in the cause of freedom, on
Alexander 'Hamilton was a Lietitenaut Col
oriel 9a thti armynf the American Revolu
tion, aud.Aid-do-camp to Washington at the
age of twenty. At twenty-five he Was ITiem
ber of Congress from New York; at thirty ho
biab'of , the . able* menttiers• et the Con,
gentian that fOrmeddhe constitution of the
Unita:l.B44w, At thirty he vine member of
the - New .Vorl - Ceureation, and joint author
of the g r e at work 'entitled the; "Federalist"
At thirty-tcm hW'ivas Secretary of the Trea
sury of the United States, and arranged the
fillanicial , branch of the,government.upon so
perfect ,n,plan that' no great. improvement
has'ever beennuide tipoh it slikce by Ills sue-,
Thema -Ray-ward, of , SOu th Coolina,"wlts
Hitt yeats Of age when he'signed the
glorious teeiwil - of the nation's birth; the 1) - tir
eleratitinef Indepindence %Eldridge Gerry',
of Massachusetts, Benjamin Bush andrinmest ,
Wilson, of Pennsylvania, mere hut thirty-one.
'years of age; Matthew. Thornton, or Ne-w .
ampshire,_Thcmiai Jelfeison, of Virginia,
liftfrEeton-of ;North :Caroline; and'
Thomas- Stone Of
,Maryland, thirty-three ;
and William Rover of North Carolina but
John Jay, at twenty-nine, was a member
of the Revolutionary Congress, and being as
soehded with - Lee and pvingstmr.' On the
committee for drafting an address to the peo
ple of Great Britain, drew up that paper him
self, Which was considered one of the most
eloquent productions of-the time. At thirty
two ho penned the-old Constitution of New
York, and in the same year was appointed
Chief Justice of that Btate. At thirty-two he,
tFaq appointed Miniiter to Spain.
At the age oftwentv-slx Thomas Jefferson
was a leading member of the Colonial Legis
lature in Virginia. At thirty he was a mem-'
her of the Virginia convention ,• at thirty
two a member of Congress; and at thirty
three he drafted the Declaration of Intioptu
Main, at the age of twenty, had 'written
his finest miscellaneous poems., including
L'Ailely,ra, Penseroso, Counts, and the most
beautiful of Monodies. • •
Lord Byron, at the age of twenty, publish
ed his celebrated satira upon the English
bards and Scotch reviewers; at twenty-four
the first two cantos of ChiWe Harold's -Pil
grimage. indeed, all the vast poetic trea
sures of his , genius were poured forth in
their richest profasion bet'ore he was thir
ty-four years old, nud he died tit thirty-sev
Mozart, the great German , musician, Com
pleted all his noble -compositions before he
was thirty-five. -
- Pope wrote many of his published poems
by the time he was sixteen years old ; at
twenty his Essay on Criticism; at twenty
one the live of - the Lock ; and at twenty
five his great work—the transhdium of the
Sir Isaac Newton had mastered the high
est elements of mathematics and the analyti
cal method of Des Cartes before-Le was twen
ty; had discovered the new method of infi
nite series, of flexions, and his new theory
of light and colors. At twentv-tive he had
discovered the new principle of thereflecting
telescope, the, laws of • station, and the
planetary system. At thirty i oc upied-tho
mathematical chair at Cambri .
Dr. Dwight's corique4of Canaan was com
menced at the age of sixteen, and finished it
at twenty-two. At that age he composed
his celebrated dissertation on the hiAory, elo
quence and poetry of the Bible, which was
immediately published and republished in
'Valuable Information fur Housewives.
CHEAP CAKE von TEA.—Two cup - 8 of su
gar, two cups of sweet milk, thice cups of
flour, sifted, tutee teaspoons of baking-pow
der, oue large spoonful of melted libiter, and
spice to taste.
Vr.nT Meg RICE PCDDING.—One teacup
ful of rice, one of raisins and one of sugar ;
,two quarts of milk; use cinnamon or nutmeg
to taste; hake two hours; stir occasionally
BREAD Protkpqn.—Take two large slices
of bread, crumb it into two quarts of milk :
let it stand until soaked go that it niay be
jammed up fine; add three eggs; one large
coffee cup of sugar; small lump of butter; one •
nutmeg; bake one hour.
• FRLED OYSTERS.—have a hot griddle, co
ver it wiih butter, have a dish of grated crack
er, dip the oysters in the cracker one by one,
and place them sirwle on the griddle, fry un-
til brown on both sides and serve while hot.
Many prefer them cooked in this way to any
FLANNEL, TO , WASII THEAL—Fhtnnets that
are washed clean, in warm suds and rinsed
in cold 'water, shaken out well, and pulled
into proper sluipe before hanging out to dry,
will not shrink. When ironed, pull them
easily again; this will be sufficient to [itre
SODA pact:tr.—Have one quart of sifted
flour; two teaspoonfuls of cream tartar rub
bed into the floor, with a lump of butter the
size of an egg. Dissolve a teaspoonful of soda
in a pins of sweet ; add a teaspoonful of
salt; mix them as soft as possible to roll out
nicely, and take in a quick oven.
Corti CAKEg.—Take three table-spoonsful
of sifted corn meal and scald it, pour in one
quart of sweetmilk, add a'tablespoonful of
sugar, four desert-spoonsful of baking pow
der, a little salt, and three eggs beaten sepa
rately, mixing the white in last. Sour milk
Can be used, with a tea Spoonful of soda.-
DRIED BEET.—Take one pound of chipped
beef,,pour cold water over it in a frying pan,
parboil it for five minutes and then drab' the
water froth the beef, place it on the fire, add
a large lump of butter and dredge dour until
covered ;_pour on a pint of rich milk, stirring
with a spoon until it thickens; put on the ta
Mmes. PlEs.-:—Eight pounds of apple:;, four
pounds of beef boiled 'tender, a pound and a
quarter of suet, two pounds of sugar, balf a
gallon of, cider or Madeira wine, a wine-glass
of brandy, one nutmeg, two ounces of cinna
mon, one ounce of cloves, quartet. of a pound
of citron, two pounds of raisins, chop all fine
and mix well.
Coax MP:in.—Have one quart "of warm
sweet milk, four well beaten eggs, a table
spoonful of melted butter, and a teaspoonful
of suptr, three teaspoonsful of baking pow
der,. mix all the ingredients into the milk,
and then stir in sifted meal until it forms a
thick hatter, pour the mixture into a bread:
pan and bake it.
Ft..ott-mf, CAKRB.—Four eggs, whites and
yolks beaten separately; one quart of sweet
milk; stir flour into the milk until it becomes
quite thick; mix in the yolks and a teaspoon
ful of Fiat; add three tczopoonsful pf-baking
powder, mixing all thoroughly i - and • lastly
mid the whites well beaten. You can not
fail to have good cakes.
Liniox Pig.—Take three large juicy lem
ons, grate the yellow rind into a pan • roll
the lemonq until soft; squeeze out the juice
into a. cup, take half a cup abutter and two'
cups of sugar and mix them to a cream; take
four eggs, beat them well, and' add to the
creamed sugar; pour all to the pan with the
grated yellow rinds, mix thoroughly ; lastly
stir in the lemon juice; bake with an under
crust•and you will have the • best lemon pies
A TRAVELLER once arrived at a village inn
after a hard - -day's travel, but the landlprd
said they were entirely full, and that it was
utterly impossible to accommodate him: that
his wife had to sleep on the sofa and' himself
on the floor; but be would see what his.wifd
could do for him. The good woman, on be
ing applied to, said there was a xoom 'he
might occupy, provided Ire would': agree to
die conditions, viz: to enter the room late,
in the dark, and, leave it early in the morn
ing, to prevent.scandal, as the room was dou
tile-bedded and occupied by a lady. This he
agreed to. About two o'clock in the morn
ing an awful noise was heard , in the house,
and our friend, the traveller, was heard tumb
ling keels over heatrilown stairs. The land
lord, on arriving at the spot, inquired what
was the - matter. The traveller •epteultited as
soon as ho could speak :
"0, turd! that woman's dead!" -
"I kno-w that," said the landlord, "but how
did you find it out r
A little gill, from Kentucky, at boarding
school, responded as follows to a note from
her father, finitouneing an interesting event
in the family;
3ry DAER PAP: ,x was right glad to hear
from you, and know that you were well; but
I did not like it a bit to hear that mother had
a baby, because it 'was a boy. I should be
glad If it were a little girl, but I hate boys—
they are not nice. Now I tun going to tell
you what I want you to name him. lam
oing to choose -a homely name, because I
on'i think boys ought to have pretty names.
Boys are squealing all the time. You don't
have one minute. peace while there is a hoe
baby in the houge; but a girl baby is a g ood
thing to have in the house, for it never cries.
Name him Yuba Dam:- that's good enough
for a boy. You must excuse me for writing
so much afloat boys; . the reason I wrote so
Much about boys is because I don't like boys.
My love to ma, and telt her I hope she will
do better next time." -
Ilorsvrr. VIEWS Jelthson was ac
customed to say frequently that the habit of
looking tit the, hest side of every event was
wet th 'more to any person than a thousand
parade a year. And Dr. Johnson was right,
tar cheerfulnws . is-man's normal condition,
and despondency and melancholy the haevi
table results Of dwelling on the dark side,
lead to dyspepsia and hypochondria, the
most terrible afflictions man can have visited
,upon him. . •
BILLINGS ON ittcluir.cnis.—Joking, Josh
hits hard'the bachelor brotherhood in sting- ,
Ingle saying: "It atti man wants Mho an
'old bachelor, and get 'sick at a boarding tav-.
ern, and have a back room in the fourth sto:
ry, all 4 a red-baired chambermaid bring his
water - gruel' to hint' in. a tin wash basin; I
have always sed, and I Stick to it ye, he has
a perfect right to do
i 4 Wed WAlie Child tbiLi-JEciours bla Owl
h few dayssince a lady, evidently in deep
grief, applied to the Chief of Police to take
some steps for the reformation of her son, a
lad of 14.1 She frankly confessed he was ad
dicted to the worst habits, and had got far
beyond her control. She wished him sent to
the House of Refuge, or, in the event that
could not . tie. done, to prison or anywhere,
so that a check could be put upon his vicious
career. He • had possessed himself, she said,
at different times, of large sums of money
belonging to herself and boarders, and at the
time of , the lagt — evasion had carried away
with him near4y a, hundred dollars. The
Chief gave orders for his arrest, and on Tues
day morning lie was brought to his office.
The mother was sent for, and, all her love
for him aroused, approached him as only a
mother can,-,. She wanted hiri to 'promise
her to reforin,"and she would forgive all the
past. Imagine her surprise when the young
out-law turned upon her and declared he
never saw her before. She was mistaken in
the person, he said. -
" Are you not my 8011
" Not that I am aware of."
"James, what does this mean?"
" Why, that I-never saw you before—never
heard of you ; don't know your name or
" You arc not in earnest ?"
" Yes, I aim" -
" And you deny your own mother I"
" I don't know you —I Am not your son."
Just then the Chief, who had been an
amused observer of the young trillion's
" Madam, yon only wished to procure - the
arrtst of your son. As this is not the per
sou, and as I know him, to be a thief, I'll
have the Recorder send him to prison for six
, The mother,-perceiving the drift of the at
air, was turning away, when the youth-, not
49preeiatiug the turn affairs were taking,
looked up into his mother's face and, as if a
sudden re!ollection had come to him, said:
" Now I come to look at you. good, I be
lieve you arc my mother. It is wonderful I
didn't know you at first !"
" Yes, it is very surprising," interposed the
Chief; " but yon were so certain then, we
think yon Bre mistaken note; lock hiniup!"
and the disconsobee youth was marched off
to a cell. .
A young lady from the South was wooed
and won by a youthful physician living in
California. When the engagement was
made the doctor was rich ; having been very
successful in San Francisco. It had not ex
isted many months, however, when, by an
unfortunate investmentOie lost his entire
"heaP." The event canninpOn him, it should.
be added; just as lie was about to claim his
bride. What does he do? Why, like an
h(porable and chivalrous young fellow, as
he is, he sits down and writes the young
lady the particglars of the unhappy turn
which had taken place in his fortunes, as
suring her that if the fact produced any
change of feeling- toward him, she was re
leased from all the promises she had made
to him. And what does she do, the dear,
good girl ? Why 61/e takes a himp of pure
gold, which her lover hid
,sent her in his
prosperity as a keep-sake, and having it
manufactured into a ring:forwarded it to
him with the following, Bible inscription
Ograved in distinct character" on the out
Entreat tue not to leave thee,'Or to re
turn from following after thee; for whither
thou goest I, will go, and where thou ludgest
I will lodge ; thy people shall be my people,
and thy God in God ; where thou diest I
will die, and there will Ibe buried; the
Lord go so to me and more also, it aught
but death. part me and thee."
The lover idolized his sweet heart more
than ever• when he received this preciods
evidence of davotioir to him both in storm
and sunshine, Fortune soon again smiled
upon . the young physician, and he subse
quently returned to the South to wed the
sweet girl he loved, and who loved him with
an undying: affection. .Young ladies who
read. the Bible, 44 the heroine of: this inci
dent seems to have done; are pretty sure to
Make good sweethearts and better wives.
A."Sunsxv TmrpEn.—.-Yon gain nothing by
fretting; you only waste your strength by it.
Choose your work, plan - 1s skilfully as you
can, put your whole heart into what you are
about to do and leave the rest to a kind Pro
vidence that overlooks not a single one of us.
Ho you know_how many years of your lite
and happiness are mortgaged by the bath of
worrying? And, atter alt, what does it ac
complish? How does it help you on? How
much Strength does it bring toyou in your
labors and exertion? A ruffled temper all '
the time throws to the surface the mire and
dirt of one's nature ; it doe: not combine the
besrelementz and lwlp them to iiork together
to 'the best advantage, but only the worst,
and give , them alone all the chance.
- AN Daly METHOD TO HAVE HEALTHY
FEMIT-TREE3.—An experienced fruit-grower ;
who possesses a beautiful orchard near the
Niagara River, Western Ncw. York, has.
used one simple method with great success.
He takes lye front leached ashes, mixes a lit
tle grease with it, heats it quite warm, and
with a syringe throws it up into all parts of
the trees, branches and trunk. It will effec
tually kill all caterpillars, all kinds of worms
that are either infesting the tree. in nests or
running over the bark. Trees treated in
this manner were exceedingly healthy, beau
tiful, and vigorous in appearance, possessed
a smooth, glossy bark, and bore the best ap
ples of the country. The remedl is easy
and cheap. -
Tim: lIANE ot:agriculture in ono-half of the
Republic is the idea that Ate who owns four
hundred acres is prObabp four times as rich
and prosperous as he witdi3wns and tills one
Sundred. As a general practice, Southern
and Western farmers have depended on a
litindrod-opghed three inches deep,
for three thousand - bushels of corn, when the
same store could have been gathered from
`fifty acres, ploughed six inches' deep, and
A LITTLE girl was a short time ago listening
to an argument concerning the great-hereaf
ter, when she suddenly went to her aunt and
asked her what people did when. they went
to heaven. Knowing no baler answer, her
aunt replied that they played on golden harps,
"All the time?' said the child. "All the
time," said aunt. "Then," said the child,
"I'don't wan't to go there, for I would get
tired; and, besides,l don't pRe music,"
Is Tin; tasr sickness of old tom Benfon,
his physician,to prolong his daps, opened his
abdomen And took out his bowels While he
was conscious, and proceeded to clean them.
At one place they found grape skins; they
found bits of wood which he used to chew
abstractedlk while writing orreading. "Look
on, gentlemen," said !be old mau feebly ; "I
dare say you will find Congressional Globes
nexl." . •
" Mn. Trucrrtrv," said a young lady, who
had been showing off her wit at the expense
of a dangler, " you remind me of a barome
ter that is tilled with nothing in the upper
story." "Divine 4.lmira," meekly replied
the adorer, in thanking you for that bad
compliment, let me remind you that you oc
cupy the upper story entirely,"
AN OLD minister enforced the difference of
opinion by argument: " Now, if every
body had been,-ra my opinion, they would
have wanted My old woman." One of the
deaconi, wlio sat just behind, teSponded
" Yes, and if everybody was of my opinion,
nobody would have had her.
IT nAs been said that the destiny of the
world often hangs on the merest trifles. A
little miff between Charles 130onparte and
his love Letitia might have broken' off a
marline which gave birth to :Napoleon and
the battle of Waterloo. suppose a little
had taken place bet Ween Adam and Eve—
what then ?
" FRIEND ,:iirALLA.DIr, I am pleased that thee
has cot sucli% fine organ in thy church."
"Bui," said the clergyman, - "I thought you
were strongly opposed to having an organ in
church Y" "So I am," said Friend Obadiah,
"but then If thee will 'worship the Lord with
machinery, I.vrould like thee to have a first
rate instrument." •
Tug following tan be read of as to make.
senso, but it takes ri.eute individual to find
how. Just try it:
I thee read see that me.
Love is up will I'll have.
Rut that and yon'hate you'll
- One and down and ymtif. •
AN niquisyrrvs young man visited the
15cw Jersey State Prison,•the other day, and
laniong other. questions asked a girl the cause
of her being in such a place. Her answer
VMS, " I stole a sawgnill. and went back after
the pon3; and was arrested."
LAWYER on his-death bed willed all his
property to a lunatic • asylum; stating as his
reason for so doing, that he wished his pro-.
perty to return to the liberal class of people
that had patronized him;
L ILAN being asked, - da he lay attuning
himself In the grass, what iris" the height of
his ambition, replied: "'To -marry *rich
widow with a bad cough."