The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, May 27, 1869, Image 1
;.[lt zziffhtv gabotrbtr. tenhx-1.111...1;i1Cis i tg u ?,N. P A B Y. "Alas') i' -----.- VIM rirl:lt'll,l ill ildvapce S 2 00 , • - „,l .fi .0/V•ii.., 250 . ~,,,,, red tov carriers, Fifty Cents rim • • , t ,t,ntettti , ' ~.. to re, ~..na p t 'sou 400 :''''''''l,...,..eut to out. address, 10 00 -ID 00 T o • , ,r"”' ' ..: ~ippi.v only to those .sv/to 'pay hi tint. lc."' k it% ; , ,ii.TISING LATE.'. - t:: to, t nt r advert !sing rates, w the 0- f- ' f , !, ~dhered to. In reckoning the ,t'' ," ,‘,.:,, eaa•nts ail inCh 114 conainerell r ,0 ": ' .‘,,, thing tevAltan an Inch la rated ::,,111::,;i sitzt.re m,xllon` 1 ssl,t): 1. 7(i , 3 sri,' 4 q, 27,z 3.441, 1.03 i 51. 51 450 0.01, 7 . 00 1 8,50, 1-4.)(1 ::.,t„1 , 10.0012.4 U 00,20.1, ‘o •oal Adatinlstrat i'.'".laditors' and Estnty .ISI • •c -. .,,:r• settees, get in Leaded before Mortgages and - Deaths, 2.5 per to regular rates; Local Notices, by the part re4.,ls , crii. per linen( Eight 'rorilmt ini.ertion.l2 cents per line !brace '''. ',l tea colts !or each subsequent Inser ii[o• N,,th•es cents per line; Mar t,;veatlis 2i cents each. Adver ''' la-,ir,rl,vcry other week, two-thirds rer•olis andin in advertiseMents • .•.tei the pe h riod they wish them pub. • -s. , they will be continued until ••• ..: the expeti.e of the advertisers. addressed to - •• A N, Editor and Proprietor. • !ittstllfss‘) T3trectorxm tr tt. )I,ES I,E (iItOCEItS. • N Walker. and :./1, N.-Park. ; French twker A ..1111 . 1.-nell ht. Boor , CS° sIiOES. Palk t.',2!ellari, A Co.. :North Park, street. ••:' s.O . t • • • olateleeker, I al Peach St. ~ • , St. l• reach st. „.. t ~111:1. 1117 Parade st. .K. a STAT/ONESX, tic try at•ll4e3r 'Lead, North Park. , . .‘NI) NY.WS AGENTS. 1. ',II tate Street. P•-out st. . r, ^ state rt.orii. i• ; ;.; l'Att . S flro...)Pt Crete.ll ,t. )11' , 1(' IVill. t'ot..tto ..tr,wl:ct; M.V•IIINE AGENtlit - >4. llite.l House. , •., Maelpoe, ..517 state , 12 Park 11 , ,1r. ATt'llE , S .lEWELItY. s.1•••••..1, .te North Park. Stale opp. Ilrown's hotel '•4 East S•evelith st. No. ItREPAIRING:. ; North Park Row. A.ND CAPS. - 12at:rtlivil I OM': CTiONEIIY. Nolth Park Sow. ' t,F.F+ .1 ND NIEDICINF'....I. t st. . Art er 21 Sort It Park. 1111")Peaeli mt., Just - above Depot 7tr2 State street. • at A. :4;41.711 State Street. 1)1tV GOODS. 1A ,.,,i tairollifl a Co., 3 Noble litoctr.,, j j 'Ol Stale I,By Gia dtS AND CARPETS Tasst stvite GIMCERIP_S. k. Weber ,t. fu., sit State street. 1„:)s 13.4 Peach st. - liSst rd eo., 1121 Itoettran, :01 State et, A Col ner sin and State st. ck,r, P.:lSt:de H V Clan, Ea,f Filth st: F. 7,ki state st. Brt,„ French st. st. ..r, oar. Parade Lt Butralu sta. ;'2,1 . / state st. AleK 5'21 French st. ;of lth &Sl.yrtle st. 11 Knelb a S,n, 10 . 27 Parade at. Ruri.,, Pa aid e s New Block, Federal 11111 ,a•s Farm n, 14•2.5 Peach at, A-Lrr N,td,ltter. French 'at. near the Park. • 11A RI•:111 ES. 420 State St. W:a., Ls-Ant. corner Slate and &I Sta. 1a.1,«1,...eint.-r s son.,et State at. Iv zn , q . , r, 5, Stat< , st, Ile, 10 North Pork. •!•9 1...10 , 11ce, .111 Stale st, F.,k,,..t.theinter A: co., 501 State at., it.,citzweig, 511 4,1441(' . 441. TOBACCO A.ND MARS. W.-:•Ltiaan. 131. Peach st. 71) 4 mate IV. M. 1,1, 517 IWnt.ll • "terser, 101 stat , , St. 11AiLDWARE. •J•••r Fite.s, State st. between 12th k. Depot. 1:1 , i A. Wilder, Waterford. sTOVES AND TINW.ARE. Ru'tbar.l 8r0.., 701 State St, F.-T.101111,0i A Co.. 1014 and 11220 State at. il.o,tat ter, 1012 Parade at. I`.::E-Nott, A Avery, 527 French St. shirk A Whitehead, 12th & Sassafras. 4i. Ai ,ye,r A. Son, 1215 State at. FrILNITITRE WAREROOMS. .11.11:Net h t:o., 11.1 State at. • ! . .a.t. Lc. From, 1122 State at. I. W. Ayers, 715 State at. LUMBER MERCHANTS. ~ • Crawfey S RAI:, State st., near depot,. k. STRAW 6001)S, M Itkk'. soul h Park. A, P. GUI tnort, 71.; State 24. • fIItASS FOLTNLItI F>S, hrakl Metz, 1111 State fit. ' Ff..birrek I C )., ^•,tsl 91h stre••t, SIACHINKCS, FOUN'DP.RS" ANI) BOILER MIAIiERR rat Iron Works, eon, 12ila and St ate fits. PLANING " P:Crook & Son, t.or. It h and Peach sta. Itootz. 1214 Peach • CciFFt:E SP1(11..; MILLS. . lIMIECEP=I F: WING 531,00:4. Barons, fill French at, IR )S FENCE, WORKS. 10:n litirr, 1.32 State ht, WOOIJ TU I\ G SHOP.' ?.1. 11. ot I ,tvi tat.. ,t. • , CO U., DEALERS. • keo., for. 12th dr. Peach sta. Br.non Cr6.4.' 3 saw (Wholestile) h Park Row F. W:lte,l & Co., c4 - )r. 6th S 3.tyctle sta. Gr. PLITIOIING WORKS. 41 ..#1t1Lbartli ,Lteerv,ed) cor. State a sth itS ROOK BIND FYIS. E. 24. Cole .t Son ß , K eystone Bank Block :%1.1R111.F. WORKS. ith I ton %ton, tir,t doer bnl. Custom Muse E 1 , 1412 M. Ninth St. bet. State tt. Peach stn. RTE %.N1 GRINDING. ' 1•256 Turnpike et. kI'tTION y CONISIISSION MtIRCRA:IiTS Wairhell & Co., 821 State et. G. W. Elker. American 'Rock Park Roar. - 15ustness jilotters. 11F:NRY M. RITILET, Peas street., above Union L,”r) , I n07'87: I(wortui: 11. CUTLER, 1 ai 1,..,, Girard, Erte County, Pa. ~ t her tinainess attended to with ' , .^:plat,s and. tli,pateh. E. M. i'01,1•7. 1 .1: SON. . aderq and Itlstak, lic)nk sLartufacturerb, ' ,,, K , •ysioneNatlonal flank. - 0. p:LtdoTT, st rest, opposite Brown's EfrA.l, Lne, Pft, ;Mice hours from 8 A. Id' to 231„, and from Itos P. SI. - 0010437—tf. SA LTs.IIA.N .t CO., kale and Retail Dea.ers In Anthracite, ''z'hunatD. and Itlackminlth Coal, Office earner and 12t h reet..., Er le, Pa. I. C YkLItiILAN. (SeLli-tf.f R. J. SALTSIIAN. W. bentht. Oak , In it om l e AG zwel L 's mock, ncortb I.:tea the Park, Erie Pa. FRANK %VINCI - IEIJ, dc kneilomoni commission Merelmonts,and Real r:•atc Stale street (corner Nintb,} Pa. Advances triads on consignments. ".antri Veaduex otteoded to in atiy part of county, WINC, Ta;lorand dock, EX,Ve Dr. de Dena' bi an d ropai ------ lta. as a 3. i. on short notice. Terms as - = =ea EAGLE HOTEL, Zr"lte Unton Depot, Erie, Pa.. Jas. Chtlp , proprietor. Rouse upert at all bows. The tcr and tat,le hrava ;Applied with the choicest 141 the markets tiiroiti. - feb3Y69-Iy. GEO. BENNE= M. D., and surg.m. onice, East Park St.. Ha versticit's flour store,—boards [Atha res. ot Wm P. litlhon, West Stzlh street ' 1.4; D 2d from Sasaatras. - office hiatus tram 11 a. m. Janlll7.tf J. T. ICALLOCK, A. Ti, RICIINOND, Ene, pi - Meadville, Pa. , R MAACK _it RICHMOND, v Iltorneya at Law and Solicitors or Patents, .' 42, Nur h Purl; Pla.ce,Erle, Pa. Persona de. 'nig to ohthln Letters Patent for their Inven tion., wilt please eall or address as above. Fees cil',flabl... Territory sold for patentees. tiPs -Itt --- eatton given to collections, • InY 7- IY. - - - P. W. ROERLETts • ~,Iccast;e n uten.. '="thr Peace, Peach tamer, six doors o street, South Eric. ,'• K. SPENCER. BELDEN MARVIN. .ra,ll' :4nrvin, Attorneya and Cciunsellom Gince Paragon Block, near North West ;tier br the Public Square. • U. V. CLaird, ii-altr In all MIAs at Pamlly Groceries and Prortmenediteen ware, de.ould wholeuxle deal -15_14 Wi nes,Laiuure. Cigars, TRbaixo, &C.., No. 36 ' 44 t Fifth etreet le, Pa.-- -- JefFs7l. ----- . ___ ---- - • E:J. M. - Pkvelclan and Swoon. - Office I,;=.ndenre tai reach R., opposite the Park "`'e. and Otte(' hears trent 10 to 12 0. 2t05 P. ".• te p. JOIN H. MILIAtt. Oer Engineer and fittiveyor. Residence car. Sixth street and East Avenue East Erie. -.14.3•67 • NATIONAL HOTEL, Winer Peach and Builtdoata. Jolla tg /Walk rkelcir• Bea or acccontnodatirms for people country. Goat stable attache'. VOL.- 40. Groctries, probure..fruit, firr. 493-11,0C.1011.11ES i Constantly on hand nal supply of Groceries. and Provisions! .T 1325 1 Peach Street, Erie, Pa. Crockery and Glass Ware by the set of pteie. Syrup as tine as ever Caine to Erte. ' - SUGAR, TEA, COFFEE, FLOUR, Ciackers, Cheese, Spices, Tobacco and En • WOOL. TWINE, CORDAGE, WOOD AND WILLOW WARE, AU selected for fine quality, and warranted to give satisfaction. dir Highest Price paid for Butter, Egg* and all country produce. Remember the p mylPhrt, Roce. E. J. EVANS, 1318 Peach Bt. • It F. ri 0 - V AL. I A ! . ......_ . , _ • - C. SIEGEL. • East Eleventh Street ,• between Glenna - n and Holland Streets ITIZOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN .... Glover and Timothy Seed, PLOT)" 12 , FM El D , AND • PROVISIONS! . ...._ HllVll3built on his own premises a large and eommod us store, he is prepared to furnish eierythi gin his line at lower rates than can be found in the city. Count y• purchasers especially will find it to i ) their ad! vantage to give him o pm. 11.. me-54f. I C. SIEGEL. Tollworthy & Lds've, . . NO. 1890 PEACH ST., ' Have adopted a new sysb to or doing busi ness, and would respectfully call the attention of their customers to the fact that they are now selling goods for CASH, OR READY PAY. We believe that we can do our customers Jus tice by so doing and would ask them to call and see our splendid stock of groceries,cousisting of Teas, • Coffees, • Sugars, Spices, &v., Comprising everything in a well kept grocery store. We also have the best, quality of ERIE COUNTY FLOUR. Also FEED in unlimited quantities. Give as acall. TOLLWORTHY LOVE, 1390 Peach 13L, opposite National Hotel. Myl2-tf. • .CHAP GOODS! GROCERY AND PROVISION STORE, F. SCILLAUDECICER, snemmor to F. & M. fiehlandeeker, is now re calving a splendid assortment of GROCERIES, FROVIHIONS, WINES, Llenora, Willow, "Wooden arid Stone Ware Pratte, Nuta, &e. A large stook. of TOBACCO AND CLOARB, Grocery headquarters, American Block, State St., Brae, Pa. rayff67-tt FACHLAI:VECKEIC Wholesale and Retail Grocery Store. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS, North-East 6orter Park and Frt•nch St., (CAILAPSIDE,) Would respeettully call the attention of the com munity to their large stock of aroaeries and Provisions, Which they are desirous to sell at THE VERY LOWEST POSSIBLE PRIC)4! Sagan, Coffees t Teas, Srrars, - , TOBACCOS, FISH, &C., Is" not surpassed to the city, is they are prepared to prove to all who gave them a call.- They, also keep on hand a superior lot of - , PURE, LIQUORS,' for the wholesale trade, to which they direct the attention of -the public. Their mate is, "Quick sales, small profits and a full eouivalent for the money." aP114:3-tE ‘TO _THE PUBLIC . - There is no use:sending to New York FOR TOUR TEAS! No use going Jo the refineries to buy REFINED;OILI - * NC use going to soap taitoges to buy' No use to pay • big prices for any of yocti ; - Groceries and Provisions ! • While there is a LIVE..CASEI STORE, on the corner or St,ll and State Streets. Try the Cash Store.' :•• ADAM ICINSIG. asl6-ti. - HARDWAREt BOYER ilk. is-u.k.:0363. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all Umbra AMERICAN & FOREIGN HARDWARE, Anvils, BeMims, Nails, esdkes, Leather and Rubber Belting, . Machine Peeling, Cuthu7. Saws, Piles, &a. also, a general assortment of Iron, St eel and Carriage Hardware. Jo-Store at theold stand of Sir. J. V. BOY •M, east side of State street', a few doors nort 23 ot tlu3 D lo epot. ty ROVES FUESI ww: FRANK wrsdrELL £ AUCTION - & CONIIISSEON MERCHANTS, No. 824 State Stroet. . udrisee a , nd all kip& r Hoods W H ren l M F bought om ging received on oseudgnitesnl. Sales at private residences attende4 to is any part of the city. Sale of Household Furni‘e,cargilegaions• ware, Horses , Wagons , and all MI goodeon WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAY* , AT 9% o'ntinur i X. "- A iszeoredgninen tan t Chi of rosiness% Glass. :rite closed out regardless fr i g aw eess at " private sale. lieNtodoesattoodlad to, soy pot ot the trosatit, tite4C . . . .. . . . . • • • • • . - - .- ,• 4 4 j'... • • ..a• 4 . . 4, • • • • • ... • •••i - • • • • . • , 1 lIIN . 4 4 • • • •••. 1 . . S • • .. • • • 1 F . ... . . ~ . . ._. . , i : .. . . ~#. ,_ ~. ...4 . -Wholesale and Retell WINES AND LIQUORS. M 1 and see as, 4Sha P. A: BECKER & CO., Their assortment of SHELF AND HEAVY .131ank - 13oots'anb 13inbing. J. E. A.SHBY & CO., , . Wholesale and Retail" B . I :2it'c c , BINDERS; ..: S ATIOERS, Blank , Bo Manufacturers. • • Magazines, - Music Books, Ace., bound. in any style desired, and in the neatest and best manner. All kinds of Rail. !load, Comnierciafg AND • 113113 uk Ilticaoks. AIR?, UNN'S COPYING BOOKS, 'And Paper of all sizes on hand or made to orders RULING OF ANY Particular PATTERN Done with tiettin.si and dispatch. ' 111 ClO - 1:* N OF ALL KINDS ON BAND: P I N I.N (3- s 1„ 411 its bra itch est. lone to order 'With ' neat9eas nth, • ' J. E. AStHiIY 4t CO., ' • . • st mt.t. WW right's Block. Erse • janTp-ly . - REMOVAL! The old establigheti4Mk Bindery of E. M. Cole & Son h n removed to BINDERIVECHT'S BLOCK, Corner of State and Fifth Sts., Where, with improvedlaellities, we are pre • pared to do all kinds of Binding in the best siyie and at prices to compete with any. Day Books, Ledgers, &c., Made to, order as cheap as they earn be had anywhere.. RULING CAREFULLY ATTENDED TO Magazines. Papei.N. Banks and Pamphlets Munid at Reduced Prices O Give us a call slid see for yourselves rnr -'t[. E. M. COLE tr. SON BLANK BOOKS! Caughey, McCreary & Moorhead, =I BLANK Boons, of every description, BOOKS, ENVELOPES AND PAPER, /61: a :41.:,)_:.1:1 Than any house In this city. Also] SCHOOL BOOKS, At Wholesale, as cheap as any jobbing bowie In the country. nIB i.ms: TheiDepoeltory of the Bible society. at CAUGiIEY. irCBEARY & MOORHEAD'S. rikyll-tf. 'N'ational iSants. BANS NOTICE. Keystone National Bank, CAPITAL $250,000. • DIBECTORB Belden Marvin, John W. Hall Mau Marvin, Beater Town, 0. Noble. - ORANGE NOBLE, Preat. JNO. J. TOWN, Cash. The above bank is now doing business in its new building, - • . §:mum OF STATE AN!) EIGHTH STS. Batiafactory paper discounted. 'Toney re cnived on deposit. Collections made and pro ceeds accounted for with plotnpinees. Drafts,' Specie and Bank Notes bought and sold. A sfiare of public patronage solicited. Au.iliorized. Capital $600,000. CA P ITAL' "PAID m inoo,qoa. • _ THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK - opened for business on MONDAY, DECEMBER 12TIEL 11034, • In-the banking office previously occupied by the Merchant's Bank, Brown's Bulletin& north-east corner of. State street and public Park. WM. L. SCOTT, Prod. WM. C. CIIERY;Casb. DMECTOBS: Wit. L. SCOTT, of firm of .1. Hearn.. Dealers. JOS. M'CARTEB, of firm of Eyeldel, Bliss & McCarter, Builders. GEO. J. MORTON, Coal Dealer., "W. H. BROWN, Agent Bu ff alo &. Erie R. B. JOELNID. BURGESS, ofdrm of Cornea/4(4nel. ey & Befrgeel, Wholesale Grocers. O. E. CRUUCH,of firm of Crouch & Bra, Flour "Merchants. M. • B. BARB, of firm of Barr, Job:anon & Sea man, Stove Manufacturers. F. F. FARRAR, of firm of Gray & Farrar, Wholesale Grocers. J. DREISIGASER. Grocer. &TOL ERIE DIME SAVINGS and LOAN £O. L. L. LAMB. Prest. M. ILARTLEB, Vice Proust OEO. W. OOLTQN,Sepretary and Treasurer. DLIII:CT0101: OZAIIMIN NOELS, W. A._ G.u.naorrn, Polecat? Mg?CALT, essnicia MAavne, Joao 0. Buss, • M. GRUIWOLD, JOHN C. Mow% G. F. Ilexart.r.m., Brea. WSW - MAR, • L. L. LAWN Mess Bactxraers, M. Mearixo, G. B. DELANATIER, Mead Vale. The above institution Is now fally organised. and ready for the transaction of hardti opera- Lions la the :Ex= under the Keystone CORNER of STATE and EIGUTH It opens with A. Capital Stock of $lOO,OOO, IMO° privilegeof increasing tobalfa million. Loans and discounts tratutact. and pur chases made of all kinds of saris my securi ties. iterTo the citizens generally this Bank olTbis an excellent opportunity for laying by their small savings, as interest will be allowed on . Deposits of Oae Dollar or Upwards. SPECIAL DEPOSITS-4E3 A. special fertureof the Bank still be the re• caption, for safe keeping. of all kinds of Bonds and lieenritWk. Jevdry - f which a large FIRE BURGLAR PROOF or V AULT has been earatany provided. Parsons having any property of this charscier .which they wish to deposlt In a secure place. milli find this feature worthy their attention. I. F. STEM, N E LVINd bOtniht th e Eagle Bate In Water fort Wool inform the nubliothat he low 'refitted the same, and Is now mwdy do Amomonodate all in the ban, of style. Ins table is botuitifolly supplied. and the bar is atoahod with the ettoteestot liquors. nova-U. , . *11.0010.4230 ',Cr oath iirIi_IMBANTEED. Sure . desire pig litji -, , weekly to Write eve TatentSverlaeUng White Wire sellin tioe. Klan Or. 4Wrire air peatioulers to the 0/11ABD ItitIRSIOULS. MI North ad St. Phila. orriSfelf. . , ERIE, VA.. TITURSDAY AFTERI4OON, MAY 27. , 1860. HOOPLANIPS GERMAN BITTERS, lioolland's Gornian Tonle, The great Reinedieti far all Diseaseiof the Liver. Stomach or Digestive Omuta: • • - 1100FLAND'8 GERMAN BITTERS composed of the ourejuices (or. as they are medicinally termed. '• r Eitracte) of Roots, Resta ati d Barka, pig making a prepara tion highly coneen; Juu UAW and entirely free frem alcoholic , admixture of any kind. Hoefland's German TOnic • Is a combination of all the intredients of The Bitters, with the purest quell yof Santa Cruz Rum, Orange ,ate., making one of the most pleasant and agreeable remedies over offered to the public.. Those preferring aliedisine, free from Alco holic admixture, will use 1100FLiND'S GERMAI' BOTERS. Those who have no objection to the carotins, ttoo of the Bitters, as stated, will use HOOFIAIP'S GEMAN TONIC • , They are both equally geiod, and contain. the same medicinal vi<gues, the choiee between the two being a mere Matter of taste, the Tonic be ing the moat palatable. , , The stomach; from a variety'. of causes, such as Indigestion, Dys. pepsin, Nervous De bility, etc., Is very irk apt to have its func tions deranged. The ‘J Liver, sympathizing as closely as it does • with the Stomach, then becomes affected, the result of which Is that the patient sutlers from several or more of the following diseases: Constipation, Flattilenee, -Inward Piles, Full ness of Blood to the Head, Acidity of the Stom ach, Nausea, Heartburn, Hogrist for 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 Difficult. Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Choking or. Suffocating Sensations when MA 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, H Pain in the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc., sudden Flushes of eat, purning of the Flesh, Constant Imaginings of Evil and Great Depression of Spirits. The infirerer from these diseases should'exer else the greatest caution i n n the selection of a remedy for his case, ipurchasing o y Out which he Is as- n ; Emmett from ' as in vertlgations and in- ljg uinea possesses true merit, ,is skill-, folly compoianded Is free from Inintious ingredients and•bas estab- listed for Itself a reputation - for the cure of Lhese diseases, In this connection we would submit these well-km:mu remedies-- GERMAN BITTERS, • AND - 1104.115 • 14 NIPS GERMAN TONIC, D ,C. AL. A. C IEt•S N , Twenty-two years since they were first intro duced Into this country from Germany, during which time they have undoubtedly performed more cures, arid benefitted suffering humanity to a greater extent, than any other remedies known to the public. Thew remedies Will effectually cure Liver Com. plaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chronic or Nervous Debilit - L -1 Chronic Diarrhoe a, Diseases of the Kid- r, neys and all diseas es arising from a dia. ordered Liver, Stomach, or Intestines. Resulting from any cause whatever; Prostra. Lion of the System. induced by Severe Labor, Hardship', Expesure, Fevers. Etc. There is no, medicine extant egnai to these remedies in such cases. A tone and vigor is im• parted to the whole system, the appetite is strengthened, food is enjoyed, the stomach di. vests promptly, the blood is purified, the cam. - plexion becomes sound and healthy, the yellow tinge' 18 eradicated from the eyes, a bloom is ven to the cheeks, and the weak and nervous nsralid becomes a strong and healthy being. Persons advanced in life, and feeling the hand of time weighing heavily upon them, with an its attendant ills, will find in the use of this BITTEII.B or the TONIO; an elixir that will in. sill new life Into their veins, restore in a meas ure the energy and ardor of more youthful days, build up their shrunken forms and give health and happiness to their remaining years. It is a'well established friet that funk one-halt of the tensile portion — of our population are seldom in the en- joyment of good health- or, to use Ji their own expres sion., "never feel well * " They are lan guid, devoid of all energy, extremely nervous, and haven() appetite. To this class of persons the BITTERS, or the TONIC, is especially recommended. Weak - and delicate children are made strong by the use of tither of these remedies.' They will 'cure every case of MARASMUS, without fall. Thousands of certificates have accumula ted in the hands of the proprietor, but space will allow of but few: These,ll. will be observed, are men of note andof such standing that they must be believed.- TMSTIMONIALai HON. GEORGE W. WOODWARD, La-chief Justice of the Supreme Court o. Pennsylvtiuithwrites: 1 " Pim.abimmita, March 18,1887. al find Hoofiand's German Bitters is a good tonic, useful in A diseases of the di gestive organs, and A& of great benefit in eases of debiliMand want of nervogs ac tion in the system. Yours truly, • , GEO. W. WOODWAUD.6 HON. JAMES THOMPSON, • - Judge of the Supreme, - Vonrt of Pennsylvania. Pllrbsnat.Paßs, A pril _ 23 . 1860 - "I consider flooltand'sGerman Bitters a valu able medicine in case of attacks of Indigestion or Dyspepsia. I can certify.this from my expe rience. Yours with resne.L. &WEB TROMPSOI4." MOH REV. JOB. H. BERNARD, D. D., Pastoi of the Tenth Baptist Church, Phila. Da. Jamfeorr—De' ar Sir :—I have frequently been requested to connect my name with rec ommendations of different kinds of medicines, but regarding the practice as out of my appro. priate sphere, I have In all 'eases declined ; but asith a clear proof in -various in. Mums, and particularly in lkl• my own family, of the usefulness of Dr. 1.11 Hoofiand's German Bitters, I depart for - ono. - from my usual course to express my full conviction that, for General Debility of the System, and especially for Liver Complaint, it it a safe and valuable preparation. In some cases it May fail; but, usually, I doubt not, it will be very beneficial to those who suffer from the above cause. • Yours very mspectitilly L a. ItENNARD, Eighth, below Coates, Kt. FROM REV. E. D. FENDALL, Asstetaat Editor Christian Chronicle. Phllad'a. I have derived decided benefit from the use of Hoofland's German Bitters, and feel it my priv ilege to recommend them "as a most valuable tonic to all who are meaning from General De bility or from disown arising from derange ment of the Liver. You= truly. Y _- E. D. EN DALL. Hoottand's German Itemediee are counterfeit ed. Bee that the Sig- nature of C. M. JACKSON is on the 4 1 - % wrapper of eachbot. tle. All others are JJ counterfeit. Princi pal omceand mann- factory at the Ger manMedici.ne Mere. No. BSI Arch et:pct. Phila. delphia,Pa CMS. M. MANE. Proprietor. Formerly C. M. JACKSON & CO. 'Hoard% i3erran Bitten; per bottle, $lOO Geteemin Sup in bait d oz epaLlittr. tiara ISO d pes bottle. or & dozen tor fl DO. I L a p. • it Do oat forgot to to well thi ottioto r i tu air Ve r o order toss Die maim% Ifftbifal. 11.601 7 X.A.ND't4 Prepared by Philadelphia, Pa. 117EISII.ITY; NOTICE. CAUTION. • . -, PRICES. . Agents for the Observer. Flo Alt Erie,-F. Koehler. Corry-Amos Reath, John Scott. Centre-Ow. W. Wilson. Oa Grove-Wm. J. Welker. Wa k yne-D. W. Roward,M. C. Kennedy. firtansbarg-.Tohn G. Burlingham. ' , Waterford-W.. C. White. Union Borough-M. V. 1 1 `.'Urmirn. Union Tosinship-Mosetilimliey. • ,Alblon-Alden , Pomeroy. Fairview Amos Sitone. ' • • Otturd-Capt. Ti. W. Ilutehteson. Elk Creek and Luiady's Lane-Wra. Sheridan Concord-A.- W. Covell. Springfield-Gilbert Runt. • • _ •- Lockport-J. C. Caufrman. ,Watteb -•Lyman Robinson, A. Enswortb. 'McKeanTownship-E. Pinney. Edlnboro.-Mareus Harbor Creek-Wm. Baltalmin. • North East-B. A. Tabor. A Coed to the Ladle/N.—. ' DR. rturorrco's GOLDEN PERIODICAL P ILLS FOR FE3LALF23. .1 t0.,,,,,,_, • , addle/de in correcting Irregularities, remov- Mg Obstructions of the Monthly -Turns, from whatever 'cause, and always successful as a pre ventive. • ONE-PILL is A DOSE. Females peculiarly situated, or those suppos lug themielves so, are cautioned against wing these Pills while in that condition, lest they in vite tritsearkfage, sifter which admonition the Proprietor assumes no responsibility, althongh their mildness would prevent any mischief to health; otherwise tke Pills are recommended aka -- • MOST INVALUABLE * REMEDY for the alleviation of those suffering from any Irregularities whatever, as well unto prevent an Increase of family wl3ealth will not permit it; quieting the tierveg' and bringing back the rosy color of health " to the cheek of the moat delicate. Full and explicit directions accompany each box. • Price 81 per box, six boxes SS. Bold in Erie by WM. NICE ct. BONS. druggists, sole agents tot Erie and vicinity. buttes by sending them through the Post Office, can have the pals sent (conirdenttally) by mall to any part of the country, free of postage. Bead also by E. T. Hazeltine, Warren; Hoff man & Andrisia, Corry; Callemler & Co., Mead ville; C. & Co., North East; Jewett & Wright. Westfield. S. D. ROWE: Sole Proprietor, e NYork. my2X:.-1y ileb) Abbectustmento. 1130 f). SPRING SALES POPULAR GOODS! EN POPULAR PRICES ! ' I= Mammoth. Dry Goods MD HOLM FULtNISHING EMPOIUM! DiefendOrt; Gross & Foster. 1V O. 7 REED HOUSE . Dry Goods Departmerit. In the Dry Goo d s department-we offer an ex tensive assortment of fashionable Spring Dress Goods, consisting, In pallor Bieck and Colored Alpacas, Black Silks, Poplins. Abyssinian Cloths, Stripes for Snits, Piques, ACarnbrica, Or gandies, French Prints, English and American Gingtrams,Laces, Embroideries. Handkerchiefs, G oves, Hosiery Trimmings, Hoop Skirts, Ta ble Linens, White and Colored Toilet Quilts, Linen Sheetings,Bleached and Brown lit:Wins, Stripes, Checks, Denims, etc., etc, tIOUSE Furnishing Department. In our Carpet and Rouse Furnishing Depart ment we have In store and offer for sale the largest and most complete stock of goods ever before shown In this city. WALL PAPER I WALL PAPER An Immense stock of American and English Wall Papers, from the cheapest brown blanks through all the intermediate grades to the finest band stamped Gold, Tinted and Decorative Pa pers. CAEPE'TS ! CARPETS! CARPETS ! Plain and Twilled Hemps, Wool Dutch, Ve netian, List and Bag, Ingrain, Three PIE, Tapes try Ingrain, American and English Tapestry Brussels, Body Brussels and -Velvets. AI ,A.P•r z NO Et; I A large stock of thatJastly celebmted Tanned tkme Matting of all widths. As we buy Mare goods direct of the manufacturers, we are en abled to offer unusual advantages to parehas ers, OIL CLOTHS—FIoor, Table and Carriage, all widths. LACE CUELTAINS AND REPPS—Notting ham !Mach and Tambour Lace Curtains. Ail colors of Repps and Terries' Transparent Hol land for Shades, pronounced by all who have used them to be the best article ever introduced for shades. Cornices, Shade Fixtures,. Stair Rods, Matta, Rugg'', etc., etc. Pure Live Geese Feathers! ' Lounges, Mat tresses and Pillows on band and made to order by an experienced upholsterer, In ceneluslon, our stock Is full and complete In every department, and our motto Is, as It ever has been, promptness In executien of ,al.l orders left with us, and honesty and fair deal ing with every one. Call and see if we do not tell the truth. DIEFENDOEF, GROOS & PLesre,,E, aprt.tf. N 0.7 Reed House, Erie, Pa, SPRING TRADE. C. ENGLEHART dt. CO.. QM DEALERS Di BOOTS AND SHOES, Hoop always on hand ail syles of LADIES' M1E. 4 04', AND ERILDREWS Presidia, Kid, (i!yat and Pebble Goat - Laced, Button and Congress Et — 0 0 Of the fl t quality. which will be Imm:li:ea for durability. as well as to fit, which we will sell Low sus the Lowest. We alto make-to order. Wyatt:Mg carefully attended to. Administrators'.Notien. Ern Li =OF ADMINISTRATION on the es tate of John Henkel, deed, late of Erie city, Erie Co., Pa n having been panted to the undersigned„ notice is hereby given , to all indebted to the same to make immediate pay meat, and those having clams against said es. fate will present them, duly authenticated, for set cat. P. FAULKNER, Ailminlstratar. irPRINTING of every kind. hi large or WWI quantities, plain •ar colored. ilone In bast glosould st inedersto prkoo. rho Obserwer oat& gite Clip.( goy . THURSDAY, MAY POLITICAL, RISTORY . OF ERIE CO. [CONTINUED:] The Democmtic . candidates were : for Ca nal Commissioner, Wm. Hopkins, of Wash strut ; for Bupteme Judge; -in . place of ' R. • utter, who died, Geo. W. Woodward, of urerne. The Whig candidates were: for Canal Commissioner, Jacob Hoffman, of Berke, f for Sripremp Judge, Joseph Buffing: , ton, of Armstrong. The Abolitionists' and Native Americans alici had candidates in the. field. Erie,county gave 2,180 votes fOr noir kins, 3,257 for Hoffman, 2,165 for Woodward, 3,247 for Buffington, and. 212 for'the Aboli tion ticket. The vote of the State was as follows : Hopkins 171,548 Hoffman'lsl,9oo; Wriodward 172,810'; Buffington ;153,681 Hopkins and Woodward being elected. The Abolition ticket received 3,001- votes;and the Native 8,099, In the State. For Congress, the Whigs nominated Gen : John Dick, of Crawford, the Democrats Geo. H. Cutler, .of Erie, and the Abolitionists Daild A. Gould, of Erie. The distri , :t had been changed since the last election, and comprised only Erie and Crawford counties. The - I'oll43lring was the vote : • . • • • Pick. Curter. Erie county,; 3;253 2,152 821 Crawford county, • 2,741 1,905 61'9 Total; c = 5,944 4,057 Gen. Dick wakeletted by a majority *of 1,951 over Mr. Cutler, running largely ahead of hisparty vote in Crawford county. The Democratic vote in that county for State offi cers was 2,632, and the Whig vote 2,197. The Senatorial district was also changed, and consisted of the same ' counties the Congressional. For thelenyeampreceding, it will be remembered, Erie composed a Sen - - atorial district by herself. 'The Whigs nomi oiled James - Rimer, of Erie, and.the Abo litionists Chas. A. Hammond, of Crawford: The' Democrats made no nomination, and threw their vote for David Derrickson, of Crawford, who ran as an independent Whig candidate. -Below is the vote:,, &inner. Derriekton. Hammond. Erie Co., • 3,271 2,072 ' 271 Crawford Co., 2,056 2,.e7 . ' 523 1809. • Total, 5,327 4,759 794' Skinner was elect6l - by a majority of 568 over Derrickson.. - •-' •• - The Democrats had no nominees for coun ty officers,land supported indipendent Whig candidates. Below is a list of ,the candidates, with their vote-: . - Reg. Whig—Assembly, Chas. W. Kelso, of Erie, 8,140 ; HuMphrey A. Hills, of Conne aut, 3,032; Sheriff, Thos. B. Vincent, of Wa terford, 3,054; Commissioner, Richard' R. Robinson, of Springfield, 3,137 ; Treasurer, Jas. Chambers, of Harbor Creek,.ll,lo4;2Au ditor, Orin Reed, of McKean, 8,070; Poor Director, Jos. B. Motirhead, of Harbor Creek, 3,117—a1l being elected. c Ind. Whig-r Assembly, Ja Hoskinson, of Erie, 2,254 ; John McK , of Springfield, 2,395.; Sheriff, Jas. 11. Ca pbell,of Edinboro, 2,489 ; Jos. R. Ferguson, 'e, 03 ; , Commis shiner, Gilbert Hurd, of'S ngfield, 1,806; Treasurer, Jag. M. Reed ; Mil Creek, 1,931; Auditor, D. W. Vorco, McKean, 2,002 ; Poor Director r John Parmeter, McKean, 1,952. Abolition—Aisembly, Job Staffoid and Nathaniel Wilson; Commissioner, Samuel Kingsbury ; Treasurer, Alex. Mehaffey ; Sheriff, J. A. French ; Auditor, Aaron' Kel• logg; Pool; Director, Benj. Grant, of McKean. .These candidates received, an average of about 150 votes. --. The Whig candidate for President was Gen. Winfield Scott, of New Jersey; for Vice President, Wm. A. Graham, of North Carolina. The elector for this district was Christian Myers, of Clarion. The Demo cratic candidate for President was Franklin Pierce, of Nvw Hampshire; for Vice Presi dent,Wm. 11.4 rang, of Alabama. J. S. McCal mont,of Venango,was the candidate for elec tor:- The Free Soil party ran John P. Hale, of New nampshire, for President, and G. W. Julian; of Indiana, for Vice President. Be low is the Tote of the county: _ Scott. Pierce. Hate Amity, 67 99 5 Concord, • 42 • 65 61 Conneaut, l9O 109 56 Edinboro, ' 33 - 18 ' 6 Elk Creek, 131 145 5.5 Erie, East Ward, 208 240 5 Erie, West Ward, 263 206 9 Fairview,- 276 70 • 14 Franklin, , 50 26 84 Greenfield, • 84 • 85 22 Greene, 135 , 141 Harbor Creek, 236 A 122 45 Girard born., 66 41' 1 tp. 306 , 166 41 McKean, 223 , 91- 28 Mill Creek, 307 234 , 13 Leßeau& 108 411 North East borb., 57 . 43 4 " " tp. 191 171 21 Bpringtield, 267 79 .41 Union, 114 82 27 Venango, 131 71 10 Wattsburg, • 25 27 3 Washington, • 181 95. 53 Waterford boro., 71. 62 4 " • tp., 204 102 Wayne, 55 96 53 Total, The State gave Scott 179,743 votes, Pierce 198,1534, and Bple B,B6o,Pierce's majority over Scott, 18,791. Pierce,. and Sing were elected by a large majority of the electoral votes of the Union. Jacob Broom, the Na tive American caadidate for President, re ceived 11,003 votes in the State, but_ none in Erie county. The State officers elected were as follows ; Supreme Judge, John C. Knox, of Tioga ; Canal Commissioner, Thos. IL Forsyth, of Philadelphia ; Auditor General, Ephraim Banks, of Mifflin ; 'Surveyor General, I. Por ter Brawley, of Crawford,—all being regular Deisocratic candidates. They all had major ities of about 35,000, except Mr. Brawley, who ran some 10,000 votes behind his ticket. In Erie county, the vote for Supreme Judge was 1,434 for Knox, and 2,017 for Budd, this being about the average for all the candidates except Brawley. • 1S(19 The county tipkets, and their votes, were as follows:' Whig—Assenibiv, Gideon - J. Ball, Erie, 2,073; H. A. Hills, Conneaut, 2,341; Com missioner, Wm. Parker, Greenfield, 1,978 ; Surveyor, Wm. . Benson, Waterford, 1,899; District Attorney, S. E. Woodruff, Girard, 1,831; Auditor, Robert Gray, Union, 1,951; Poor Directir, John Hay, Girard, 1,901—a1l being elected. . Democratic Assembly, Wilson Laird, Erie, 1,164; E. W. Gerrish, Edinboro, 1,353; Commissioner, Myron Hutchinson, Girard, 1,281; District 4ttorney, Carson Graham, Erie, 1,560 ; PoOr Director, 3. P.. Grant, Wayne, 1,257.. Free SoltrAssembly, M. Wilson and N. Gould ; Commissioner, J.J.- COmpton ; Sur veyor, P. C. Compton; District Attorney, Andrew H. Caughey ; Anditor,'Wm. Gray ; Poor Director, John B. Fluke. This ticket received an average vote of abeut 250. C. E. & CO The Know Nothing party had risen Into sadden Importance, and swallowed up .tk large portion,of the Whig organization, to gether with a few Democrats. The Whigs and Know : Nothings nominated James Poi kicker Northrunberbutd, far Governor. The '1852. 4,015 2,748 1853 Democrats re-nominated Wm. Bigler for Governor, and Henry S. Mott, of Pike; for, Canal Commissioner. • The Whig candidat f or . the latter office was George Darsie,V Allegheny,--the Know Nothings making no nomination. The. Democratic candidate for Supreme Judge was Jereiniab S. Black ; the Whig, Daniel M. Smyser,. of Montgome ry ; the Know Nothing, Thos. H. Baird, of Washington. Erie county gave Pollock 3,637 votes, Bigler 2,526, Dante, 1,875, Mott, 3,364, Black, 2,389, Smyser, 1,494, Baird 1,694. The State vote was 204,008 for Pollock and 167,- 001 for Bigler- 7 a majority for the former of 87,007; for Darsie 83,331 and Mott 274,074—a majority for`the latter of 100,743; for Black 167,010, Smyser, 73,571, Baird 120,516—the division' in the opposition vote re-electing jiulge Black. Mr. Darsie, the Whig candi date for Canal Commissioner, was of foreign birth, and the Know NothVga threw their votes for Mr. Mott, who is supposed by some tclelhave been a member of the order, but de nies the, charge to tfiis day. He received , the largest majority ever giyen in the State. The originaLNative,Americans had separate can didates in the field for Governor and Canal I Commissioner, but they received only a trifling support. A ballot was taken at this election to 'de cide whether the Maine Liquor Law should be adopted in the State or not, and restated in 158,342 votes for, to 163,510 against. s : Erie county east 2,767 for the' law, and 1,501 against.' • Gen. John Dick was re-elected to , Congresa without oppositios. The memorable "railroad war" in our county was, in full ; vigor this year ? and weakened party lines to a conpiderithle ex tent: The following are the tickets, with their,smtes , Whig— .k.minbly, G. J. Ball, Erie, 2,889 ; Wareham Wainer, 'Verfilago, 2,766; Prci thoictiFyl Altied King, Erle, 3,391; Register, David Sfc Allister, "Erie,‘.l,li2s ; ~Treasurer, .Phelps, Edinboro, 3,443`,. Commissioner, FlsTdell • 130$, •Waterford, 1,619; Coroner, DaVid Burton, - Erie, ; Auditor, Thos. McKee, Mill Creek, • 1.,643;' Not Director, deo. W. Brecht, Mill Creek, 1,432. Dem.—Assembly, - James Thompson, Eris, 2,881; , Pr(iakonotary, Robt. S. Hunter, Erie, .2;169; Commissioner, John S. Barnes, Girard. 1,329. Know Noiog—Register,Thos. Moorhead, Erie, 2,388 ;commissioner, Samuel L. Pdster, Erie, 1,301. • ' , Free Soil—Assembly, N. Wilson, Union, 1,612 ; Andley , gagill, Harbor Creek, 353 ; Prothonotary, S. Mervin Smith, Erie, 151; Register, Azro Goff, Erie, 551; Treasurer, 'lra Sherwin, Harbor Creek, 1,246; Commis sioner, John Picknev, Erie, 1,024. This .was one of the most curious elections even held in the county, the returns being "mixed" in a puzzling manner. AU the Whig candidates were elected except War ner, who was defeated by Judge Thompson by ns votes. DE • This year is remarkable for the number of State tickets in the field, there being no less than six, A. re-action had set in against the Know-Nothings, and desperate efforts were made by the opposition to the Democracy to retain their ascendency. A portion of the Whigs and Know Nothings nominated Thos. Nicholson, of Beaver, for penal Commission er. The Democratic candidate for the same office was Arnold Plumer, of Franklin. The Republicatkparty, jtist rising into sight, nom inated Passmore Williamson, of Philadel phia, whose resistance to the fugitive slave law had got himNinto prison, and caused him to be looked upon as a martyr. The original Natives supported Kimber Cleaver. The dissatisfied Know Nothings nominated Peter Martin, of Lancaster, and the same element among the Whi6 supported Jos. Henderson, of Washington. Erie Co. gave Plumer 1,098 votes, Nicholson 2,113, Williamson 471, and Cleaver 15. The vote of the State was as follows : Planter 161,280, Nicholson 150,359, Williamson 7,068, Cleaver 4,041, hfartiqs7l,' Henderson 2,27o,—Plumer, the Democratic candidate, being elected. _ The "railroad war" continued to excite the People of this county and district, and prevented party lines from being drawn in the choice of local officers. The candidate were selected with reference to that issue en tirely. For State Senate, Darwin A. Finney and Chas. B. Power, both Crawford county Whigs, were the candidates. The vote of Erie county was 1,886 for Finney, al 3,034 for Power. We have been unable o find that of Crawford, but it was largely ,in favor of Finney, who was successful by a consid erable majority. The candidates for local Offices were as follows : Assembly, G. J. Ball, Erie, 2,716 ; Murray Whallon, Erie, 2,575 ; Theodore Ryman, Girard, 2,114 ; Robt. Dunn,,Snmmit, 2,136 ; Sheriff,- John Evans, Girard, 1,151; Allen A. Craig, Eric 1,834; John Killpatrick, Harbor Creek, 2,083; Corn missioner,•W. W. Eaton, Fairview, 1,571 ; Myron Hutchinson„Girard,l,osl; J. J. Comp ' ton, Washington, 2,005 ; Poor Director, S. W. Reefer, Erie, 2,319 ; Samuel Kingsbury, North East, 458; Isaac R. Taylor, Washington, 1,259; Auditor,' N. W. Russell, Mill Creek, 1,250; Jehiel Towner, Erie, 383; S. B. Ben son, Waterford, 1,219 ; Z. E. Peck, Harbor Creek, 1,160. The successful parties were Messrs. Ball (Whig), Whallon (Dem.), Comp ton (Free Soil), Keefer (Whig), and Russell (Whig) . [To be Continued FEW DituintAnns REFon3L—Facts show that of the vast army of the intemperate—of the five hundred thousand in our land, who are'wending their way toe drunkard's doom, comparatively few ate reformed—only here • and there one is saved. The deceptive pow er of appetite and habit, like some evil spirit, blindfolds its captives, leading them to utter ruin. Companionsin dissipation encourage and embolden one another, and present a united front against saving influence, 'To gether they drown the voices of admonition in the cup, together they cheer the way of death with songs of revelry, and fortify their hearts against Clod and salvation by ridicule of true and serious' things. This they are held fast under bonds of iniquity. The moth er sees her son in the path of the destroyer, and goes alter him with prayers and pleading tears, but alas, the bonds of sin have already grown too strong for the ties.of filial affec tion. The son revels on, though he knows he is mingling for her the cup of unutterable anguish. The sister's gentle and tender en treaties are added, but only to be spurned for the cult. of intoxication. With all her blessed ministries she cannot lead him back to life. The Glans e.—lf yoU expect to sell what you grow, remember that the earlier you can get a good vegetable or fruit into market, the more you can get for it. Let your aim be, therefore, to grow things as egly as possible. But do net confine yourself to early things. The garden will furnish more solid comfort and return more money, for what it costs, than any part of the farm. Now is the time to lay the foundation of a good garden to last during the entire season. Deep culture is the specific against drought. Deep culture and thorough' drainage are the secrets of premium crops. Remember this now and practice it. A gentleman writing from. Africa and des cribing a lot of ostriches- which be had on hand, says: They are •cheap birds to keep, They live on gun-flints, and rusty nails. A fresh spike Is a delicious morsel, while an old hinge, with a little oil on it, is fought for with as much eagerness as a, pair of alder men would exhibit over a bowl of green turtle." A DANCER once laid to Eiocrstes,"You =- not stand on 'one leg as long as I can." atti "firne:' replied the philosopher, "but a goose • ." • inATElmontir. A couple sat beilde . the fire Debating which should first retire; • The husband sportively had said, "Wife you shall go and warm the bed." "I never shall," she quick replied— "l did so once, and °nearly died." "And I will not," rejoined the spouse, With firmer tone and lowering brows, And thus a war of words arose, continuing till they dearly froze— • When both grew mute and hovering nigher Around the faintly-glimmering. fire, They trembled o'er Me dßing embers As thoogh the ague liad si4ed their mem bers— Resolved like heroes never to yield, But force each other from the field. And thus this once fond loving pair, • , In silence shook and shivered there Till every spark of fire was gone, And cocks were crowing for the dawn— When all at once the husband said, "Wife, hadn't we better go to bed ?" NO. 3. Put a Tow live fish into wells, if angle worms infest them. Toads are capital helpers in taking care of vine patches. Now much cows should be' carded daily. They like it, and it pays. Rich milk is not the best for calves. A. butter Cow is not a good stock cow. \ Insects do not infest very late sown peas as they do early ones. - - Stewed pumpkin as a poultice has been found of great value iri reducing inflamma tory rheumatism. The potato is a great absorber of potash. Therefore wood ashes are a good manure for at. - Experiments seem to prove that fence posts set up the reverse way from which they grow, will last much the longer. Calcined plaster is as good a fertilizer as the uncalcined; but it is usually wasted alter its use in the arts. Some one says' if salt is kept before a horse in the stable, he will , not gnaw his manger. Trial will telt Root crops, not grain, are the rthings for young orchards. They do not steal so lunch tree Toad. Look out for morals as well as muscles in hiring farm hands. They may ruin the boys by, their vicious examples. - Smoke froth' rags, dry wood or corn cobs is better than tobacco in pacifying bees, to re move honey, etc. Carrots are recommended for horses to aid digestion, and tomatoes to cows to improve and increase the milk. Mangers should be low,mnd, stables well ventilate3,and'„well lighted. - Many horses are made blind hy.heing kept in 4e dark. It is difficult to tell, colic from bots in a horse, but a tablespoonful of, chloroform, in twice as much mucilage, is a good remedy for either. If the roots of trees are dipped into water just before planted, the earth that stick's to them will give immediate support to the small fibers. John Johnson says that farmers must give. special attention to sheep and cattle keeping if they want to make grain growing more profitable. Nine-tenths of the diseases which happen to the hoofs- and ankles of - the horse are oc casioned by standing on the dry,plank doors of the stable. Shoots will push on old and young trees just where the limbs arc not wanted. member that the new tender shoot will soon be a hard, woody branch. A. slight rub will now remove it, but if left a year the knife must be used, Rub off these shoots when young andlnye cutting hereafter. Cultivatirm in the orchard has a two-fold effect—it destroys the weeds, and -leaves the surface in that light, mellow conditionwhich du enables it to answer the purposes of a dutch. Young orchards, with crops between - the rows, should be cultivated with as much of ati eye to the trees as to the crops. Corry COLnons on lionse.Cleaning. Our periodical affliction, - how cleaning, has just broken out. It has been postponed on account of the weather, bur the preparations are on foot and overhead. Several of the pictures have been taken down, and the parlor rug hung on the clothes Mrs. O'banus came to me yesterday in tri bulation. about the whitewashing. It seems that a rumor •has got abroad among the colored, population that the new Internal Revenue Collectors were, in 'accord ance with orders- from headquarters (Ply mouth Church,) going to .appoint none but colored citizens in their offices. - The consequence is, all the whitewashers laid down the brush and pail, and expecting to be called upon to collect the revenue they won't make any contracts for whitewashing •until the appointments are made. This has made quite a strong Democrat of Mrs. O'Lahus, who had previously held no • positive political views. ' Now she says If this is the to which Radicalism has brought societk..it is time the Democrats were restored to power, and the white Washing business regain its former serenity. ' • In case Women's 'Suffrage is carried, Mrs. teLanus vote may be relied upon for the Democratic ticket. She' hasn't quite made up her mind to speak at the Equal Rights meeting MAR academy next Friday, but Brother Studwell May put her doWn in the list of Vice-presi: dents, as I understand it is the desire to have the names of as many eminent ladiesas pog— When politics interferes with house-clean ing she thinks it is time women had a voice in the affairs of the nation. Let her have a voice. - Every woman is bdund to do a certain amount of scolding, and if she does a good deal in public, she w9n't do as ouch at home. . A man whose wife had ,taken to public speaking told a friend of mine who was ac quainted with him, that since she had taken to oratory she hadn't blown hint up half as much as she used to. This is encouraging in view .of tho pros pect, and will make married men take more kindly to the Womates Rights movement. • • This idea may account for the noticeable fact that the men who take an interest in the coming gathering at the Academy, Brothers Beecher, Studwell and others, are married men. . . ' They know whet they are. about. So does ' There Is nothing which goes so far towards placing yoting.people beyond the reach of poverty as economy-in the management' of their domestic affairs. It matters not 'whe ther a man' furnish little or much for his family, if there is a continual leakage in his kitchen or in the parlor; it runs away he knows not how, and that demon Waste cries fer more, like the horse-leech's daughter, until he that provided has no more to give. It is the husband's duty to bring into the house, and it is the duty of the wife to see that none goes wrongfully out of it—not the legist article, however unimportant in itself, for it establishes a precedent ; nor under any pretence, for it opens the door for Ruin to stalk in, and he seldom leaves an opportnni tylinimpmved. A man gets a wife to look. atter his affairs, and to assist him in his jour ney through lite, to educate and prepare his children for a proper station in life, and ni,t to dissipate his property. The husband's interest should be the wife's care, and her , greatest ambition carry her no farther than his welfare or happiness, together with that ; of .her children. This should be her sole aim, and, the theatre of her exploits in the bosom of her family, where she may do as much towards making a - fortune as he can in. the counting-house or the workshop. It is not the money earned that makes the man wealthy—it Is what he„ saves from his earn ings. A good and prudebt husband makes . 1 a deposit of the fruits of his labor with his best friend ;- and if that , friend be not true to him, what has he to hope? If he dare not place confidence in the companion of his. bosom, where is he to place it? 1 A wife acts not for herself only, but she is the agent 01 • those she loves, and she id bounirto act for their good, and not for her own gratification. Her husband's good is the end to which she should aim—his approbation is her reward. Self-gratificatidn in- dress, tir indulgence in appetite, or more company than his purse. can well entertain, are equally pernicious.. The first adds vanity to extravagance, tho second fastens a doctor's bill to a long hutch er's account, and the latter brings intem perance, the worst of all evils, is its Wan. IV:VOUS:CI minister, whose reputation: for veracity was not very good, once yentare.l to differ with an old doctor ofdivinity as the efficacy of the use of tip r o o d. "Why," said ho, "the only time my father ever 'whipped me' it was for telling the truth." • "Well," retorted the doctor, "it cured You of it, didn't It to • . Joan Brut:Leas says be will never patron ize a lottery as loqg as be can hire anybwly else to rob Him at reasonable wages. =EI Yours serenely, - . Connr O'LA.Nri Economy In a Family.