Newspaper Page Text
The Calorie Ship Ericson.
From the N. Y. &laid.
In the great commercial and shipping circles of the
world, nothing has excited more interest of late than
tbenovel discovery and enterprise of Capt. 'Erics
son, by which steam sea motive power is to he sup- -
planted by caloric, or - beated air:- and nothing but
the successful application of the actual test; could
remove the skepticism with which, geuerally, the
project has been viewed. This test has, however.
at length been furnished, and now all doubts of the
prectability and importance of the invention are dis
pelled. The ship Ericsson, construe - et on the new
principle, made her trial trip on Tuesday morning
down - the bay of New York, and from the complete
triumph with which the experiment was `attended,
there need now be no hesitation in ecknowkdging
caloric as a great natural element adapted to loco- .
motion, destined to work a complete revolution in
'navigation, and to confer an inestimable benefit on
The Ericsson was put under caloric eatly on Tues
day morning and started from Williamsburg be
tween nine and ten o'clock. At 9b 56:n., she pass
ed the flag staffon Governor'. !shut& and at 10h
30m and 30 seconds, she ran - abreast Furt Diamond,
thus making a distance of seven and three-ciehts
miles in tbirty-four minutes and thirty -seconds.
From thence she proceeded down the bay, rounded
to below Spit ; Head buoy at 11h 21 m o and there
seaweed in - eunsequence of a snow squall. She re
turned on Wednesday, and anchored off the Battery
at about two o'clock in the afternoon. Tlie di
*Ace between the stated points on Governor's Is
land and Fort Diamond, beirig accurately known by
triangulation to be seven miles, 660-yards, the speed
*misted was as stated, about fourteen miles an
boor. The consumption of fuel is ascertained to be
enly six English toaster twenty-four hours, a sav
ing. as compared with steamships of more than
eighty per cent, As the ship draws 16 feet 10 inch
es on in even keel, this performance at a first trial,
.144 astonished all concerned in the enterprise.
The great idea which had for more than t w enty
.years been ripening in the brain of the inventor,
but which from the incredulity and °position he
encountered among men of capital in his own na-:
five country, in England, and la America, he had
been unable to realize, has thus been stibsoirtisted
as a real entity. It was fortunate fur Capt. Firic4-
. von and for .the world, that one of our enterprising
merchants, John B. Kitching, Esq., who apprecia
ted and relied on hie talent and geniis, determined
at all risks to enable him to make the experiment
on-e scale worthy of the magnitude of the issue.—
For this purpose the latter furnished half of the
capital.zecesrary , for the enterprise, and &spired
among •his acquaintances of the remainder of The
stock. By this . means, and regerd'ess of expense,
the clipper ship whose first performance we have
recorded; was built
-at the yard of •Perrine, Patter
son b Stack, and fitted up with enginery on 01?
caloric principle under the immediate direction and
supervision of Capt. Ericsson. The vessel meas
ures 260 feet in length of deck, and forty feet in
breadth of beam; her depth of hold is 27 feet, end
her burthen 2,200; • Like the Arabia, of the Cu
nard line, she hashot two masts, and like our an
eat clippers, she is extremely sharp in the-how.—
She has no fiinte heed. Her stern presents the de
vice of the two figures, allegorical representations,
of the United States and Great Britain placing a
-wreath around the brow of Coe inventor. Sot had
been originally named the Caloric;but in compli
ment to the genius who planned her, her came was
changed to the Ericsson. This was considered by
Captain Ericsson': a high tribute to himself. but the
flattering device which was placed open the stern
without his knowledge, overwhelmed him u ithetno
tine, and we tie told that when he first saw it ; he
wept like a child. The Ericsson presents a very '
handsome and unique appearance:ln:On the Cita!
white funnels which rise some ten or twelve feet
over the promenade deck, and which somewhat re
semble lonic pillars without the capital. They are' ,
thirty inches in diameter. and are supported by °c
raps pedestals, also white. Two of these col
. emus;eir pipes, carry off the air from the • engine.
end thetother two serve as chimneys. A min) LI their
o - a - ifil - Prrperittet Cy 'digit': - trtfentr: Ihr - olti4r
deck, die absence of any crank-hatches, and aeon r
sleek, fur two hundred feet on each Side of the, let k
houses attract the
. eyi. The berth deck liiv.ovi-e
presents an unbroken line, 'kith state rams along
the entire ship, and pissage between the fore and
aft saloons on both-aides.
. Asa model of naval architecture, there ig m.t a
vessel in our splendid merchant marine slot con
complete With the Ericsson for graceful proportions
and eymetry of build. All who have seen her, con
cur in the expression of admiration of this beautful
abip, and ie their opinion of her superior saifi ud
Qualities independent of any aid from her machiuery
ar on Saturday morning—in the. Lake &lore
cars—we saw a specimen of a whiskey Fe! ler. Ile
looked like- a man wbo, for years, had drank up the
rots of his awn bar, and whose brain like that rf
Site Davis, was "porous as a sponge." Ile lived
to Evans, and. having been three days an a visit, on
aliquot," in Buffalo, was discoursing to a n.ighbor
after this fashion: "I'm losing dollars every day I'm
gone: that cussed itay of mine is ct.rsed crazy about
cold water; when I'm off, darn, me if he don't pull
the spigots out of the whiskey barrels and beer cask=,
mod let every drop run oui. That church has spill
my bey, and ice kept him away-from it fur two
"If a, man comes into the tavern tfver a gla of
liquor, that boy wen't.wait on him,,but twos up hi=
nese and leaves him. When j bring him up to
fain, I have to cuss bim to get him to eat a meal of
victuals in a tavern where they sell liquor. That
boys may about cold water; but his old dad k nor: s
how to - deal out the liquor.' - I've been brought be•
foie the Court twenty-seven times; I *lsm best
'em, and I defy the town of Evans—it's a bold thing
to dare the corparation—but I dare 'em; I want to
-sell liquor, and darn me if I don't. The people say
rat a devil, but I will sell liquor. That boy is on•
ly sixteen years old, and he wants to be a lawyer;
he is such-a cussed Poi about cold water, I'll send
him to Connecticut to be a lawyer. I've` whipped
him almost to death to make him drink liquor, but
that pesky meeting has ruined him, and he won't"
Reader; lip above is literally true. (the oaths be
ing omitted,) and, we doubt not the drunken brute of
• father stated the truth in regard to the :rearview
of hie boy s who was "so cussed• crazy about cold
• Feast Lime •Sureitiot.—The Mail which left
, liaake Superior onthe Ist qf Dec., arrived ho.
At •thitonagon the River closed with ice, and the
snow is two feet deep.' Thse accounts from the mines
favorable, though the mipprs are somewhat di‘hee rt
~4 ; by the failure to gel their copper shipped lest
fall.. Over 1.000 tune remain behind, • heavy item
at the present high price of copper. The Oolong
ton River was low last fell, which made it difficult
to ship from the.mines to the Lake. The plank
IreldiMoWCocalritcting from Ontonagon to the mines
will obviate the difficulty hereafter.
A letter from- Pottage Lake states that a shaft
leak on the most southerly ancient pit to the depth
of 73 - fie" t, in the rock the. vein has been not,-.less
than 5 feet wide, and has carried copper the entire
depth: One miss taken oat estimated to weigh
over 1.600 pounds. Some 13 tons of copper have
kswit taken out, and the prongs of another maseare
•ICsight beneath *here the last one was taken out.
Corattant.st ort A Tottots•.--The present Em
peror of France was a few years ago art English
***stable. During the Chartist movements in 1848,
M. LOW* Bonaparte found himself at 'London.—
Not having a sous in his pocket, be was, o f course ,
"in favor of all the great questions of the day," that
promised to pay anything, and ready to join jo g et _
tiagap a revolution or patting down one, just as
.the wind might On the 10th of April, 1818.
when a Chartist insurrection was apprehended,
Louis probably foreseeing it would come to nothing,
applied fOr the office of constable, and was sworn , in
a• a "special.' Ile was put upon duty in the streets
of London, and assisted in keeping the populace in
Cr A bold organization of robbers had been dis
covered in Los Angelos county, who carried on nu
forfeits operations to such an extent as to excite fear
tbrongbout the shale asighberhotxl.. Plans were
adopted fur thtir capture, whit b prorei successful,
and several of tb-: number rare 'teemed.
F -41 V7wv'wT,TIVrT, 11 °FT'7 11 71
The iliedmw Deily Mirror pebilahee
lowing particulars relative to
dent at Andover , by which Gen. Pierce's
killed. • The account was written fur the
by Rev. Mr. Fuller of Manchester, who wt
car at the time of the accident.
"1 was l oo king not of the window, when
a severe shook, sod the car was dragged lot
fecund", the axle of the front wheel being
Perficdy conscious of our situation, I rej
thinking what was the matter. I retained tl
out the whole my consciousness. In anotl
and the coupling which j tined our car with
cr bruke, and our car was whirled violent!)
so as to reverse the ends, and we were sawn
the rocky ledge. Fur once I had no hope o
ing death. lAO never forget the breath
ror Si high came aver us during car fall. T
out a shriek nor an exclamation, till the pr
the car, after having turned over twice on t.
was arrested, end with a violent coneusition
parted in the ,piddle, and being bruken int
tholiiand fraginents. I received personal!
b wises and flekh cute of nu particular m o .
found myself amid a Fuss el broken gla,s.s.
wood anJ groitning . men and women, tt i.h
broken. and wltha heart to p'raiseGul for hi
meicy. I .had no nerd to get nut at toy
whitlow, fur Ilk car was a fragmentary -rut
next.tnnment e man, covered with blood hi
noble fellow—isaid twe are alive, let us !lel.
I pessedirorn pie frightful part of the eve
other, and thembule is before me now as
business. Mn+ came up on every side
wilir bluoll; atld low escaped some cuts an.
Before all were rescued, the top. covered
cloth, took are from the stove, and ad led to
seal horror and sneering.
Two incidepts, amnng the many terrible
especially patent to my memory. thr
eat a mother, Mrs. Stokes, of this city.)
her ii:Jle b 4,1 of some three or four year
he hal been greyed from therein which h
the ruck withisplintered fragments, and
person was clusiderably b u rned by the fir
was shed,lingheare of gratitude over he
child, and rejdicing in his safety, unmind
own pain. Hitt a few steps from her las
appalling scene of all. There was anothe
whose 'cony passes beyond any descripti
could shed nolteare, but overwhelmed w
uttered suchlfrecting words as I never co
It was Mrs. Pierce, the lady of the Presid
and near her, in that rift of shivered woo
lay , a more terrible ruin, her only son, on
before so beadtiful, so full of li'e and ho
was auPported by her husband and Prof.
• Gen. Pierce was himself bruised in the
not severely, lied the wounds of the spirt
°ceded any bodily stifering; yet, while dee.
ed, he 'bowed all the self-poesesaion
which only characterizes great.hearied
men, and wiiii.li few would manifest and
eireumstaocely. Ile gave all needful
about the reedvery W . his little boy, still
in the wreck Ibout hint, and then afford
cnealort sod ;reality to his partner In I
was apprupria to •the time.. She was c.
a house neir lty, and There she gave ye
grief whteh sent tier heart. _while he
comforted.- flatly , not drew the veil fro
lure. Sacred is the 1(0Iy privacy dam
hearts of those who have suffered can fe
pen must nit describe.
• Soon we Were -able In convey the w
the i'ead to the neareet.house, which hap
that cuu ectatl u iji the poor farm in
where et ry PussH)le kindness and site
i rendered GP with me, Mt. Elitist, to i
! and look w ith me awhile on that scree 0
l and torrow. 1 In one - eoom were. Gen.
his lady, in tfie' opposite *penmen( lay
remains it their little boy—and oh! et ,
The Wow, le]ywhiclt-he was instantle
, his lurch' ad, ltd was so violent e
1 tipper po tio' of the head, leaving
exPised• T 0 face, with the
shout the ri ht eye, stil r
i bathed in blond. G en . p;
retired to till lionaa of '
near, %%lib br Not u bad
%Lill be nece sate. In an
~( Peiham, ay with hi
(*lds, of H nniker, sit
face cover° with b:.
h4d vine on in the train
be paid to those injured
*here watt of the woo
physicians were prompt in their tar
kiird, and. sd, far atone lof rho pr
jrdige, judicrene. After the head of t
told been teroierly cared for by the ph
nil vo t tsVe crone to restore the look of
carried by us to the house where his
rents were. it shall never forget the lou
pine that citild's face wore; and ye
4urueihing resigned anditender impres
the awful hihtl death. llle was
whed-he wail in the rnOm of Ai
dressed just is he had Nbets at the met!
calamity. The form . witich had heft t
!lido unto t lanurbefore, full of
E3e, with ij heart lull
rims, was !wire beck In
hint--that heart note
mt,tionlega, owl the lit
the icy toudi of death.
The !opera! semipro
took place Nis innrnin
Andover. j The *lieu
than) , of the gitizena of
b.r of the famfly relati
The females were iu4tosetl is a ro
tined with white satin hid ornament
Bluth. The corpse looked very mow
wearing a pleasant expression. Tha
surrounded with a wreath of laurel and
nue of the leatchof which partially can
pn the forehead. lOn the lid of the co.
;prettily wrought wreaths of liurel and
ond a silver Ohne bearing the inscriptio
.• I , 8937A9171 num,
pied bn. 6, 1853. Aeid II years
Rev. Mr. ranker, of Corconi, at u.
!Mr. Plerceind his wikare•regular
itite.l—t effririces conisiating of an a ,
er and ringing.
At l weft k the , remains were cony
con.: in a sparCial train fur burial.
General Pierce recovering rapidl ,
lameness. and will soon regain his usua
Mrs. Pierce's mind has been restored
of Waning and resignation which en
attend the sem ices this.morning, and w
the most encouraging hopes of her fr
will remain with her sister, Mrs. Aike
health is sufficiently restored to enab
turn to New.Hampshice.
Benj. Litteridge, of Pelham, N. 11..
ken to the Andover Poor-HOuse after
will probably die of his injuries.
'E. 11. Hail.", of Dunbarton, N. IL, ar
rents, will emu probably. die•of his in . *"
- CONCO9D I Monday, Jan. 1
• The funeral cortege of young Ben
has this moment passed on its way to th
Church Ceinetry, where-his remains wil
The prdeexsion was simple and tem
In front was the hearse, no runners, Ass
boys on either title, sixteen years of
bearers; thin fu:lowed fair coaches an i
six large sleighs, containing relatives, f,
neighbors of GeserahPieree, and from a
twenty of young Pierce's play mates a;i
General Pierce rode in the first coat
did not Cowie on with the remains Dr he
U' Kate tiny*. was giving Concerts I
nisei" with the greatest suttees. The
of seats furl her third concert. bronght
$1,150 preMium. The buyers were
Fire Empire &gine Company. T
Engirie CoMpany took the next choice
agora: and the Knickerbocker Eno.
took the right bind peueeeiee, boa, at
mu. Tb. Empire Coinpaay west prep
as high as $5,00
rl a few
e to an
1 of her
I nd noble
it to tt,e
fled to lie
tl a eight!
1' the brain
tit a bruise
of time, lay
cnl a Mr.
ugh with a
for us from
• aid possibly
e little boy
tire, he was
d even by
t ,let cold
P 1 1 .6 house,
mot of the
t house but
ife and hap
ter, twClce year
y injured tlia
rarely nr, th ,
on which c.
was given . a
ded were; c
p r hope and b
ihneet uhn hat
I nsbed end sti
bs fast gron in
, Monday, Jane
r ►he eon of . 1
. at the hoitse t
lance was lug
es of General
'oho a nom•
a - opJ van
al, the (see
led a scar
n were two
• 9 mouths.
. dents, nai
fed to Con-
Lea tt h.
to a degree
bled her to
i t . until her
her to ie•
: io less In-
I , * accident,
!e old North
ked by four
go as pall
ned Se kid
SATURDAY MORNING. JANUARY 15. 1853
trr w. are ender obligations lo Sonator Broodbood
for Congressional. sad. Messrs. Skimmer and-Kelso, for
117 SPKAKRIt or rut Hnoss.—ln noticing the Spsak
•r of the House, Wu. P. Scams., Din.. of Fulton, the
Deracteratic Unitas says his election is a high cotnpli
asset. as he is probably the yeuagest man who has ever
occupied the Speaker's chair is this State.ibut his whole
intercourse withh his brother members of the Legislature
ha• been se courteous and gentlemanly. and he has bean
se consistent mid radical in his political principles that he
eademr•d himself to all with wheat he has been associa
ted. That he will discharge the duties of the chair to
the entire satisfaction of the members oldie House none
' Cr A Story of Lif. it. the Isthmus b the title of one
of Potnam's publications. and one which abseld be read
by irerybody. who feels an interest In the journey of a
California adventurer. It is the transcript of a rough
jaurusy seer the Isthmus; sad hp written In a style IS
make it a very readable book. • Fur sale at No. 9.
117 Ws ocknowledp the receiptform the enterprising
firm of Voice's. Htutton dlt Co.. of • ample of very We.
“shovel and tongs Stands." of their own manufacture.
The article is very neat and tasteful. equal w• every res•
peel to those •of Eastern Manufacture. By the' by, wit
understand tbis firm propose. during the coating sum•
met. to make extensive additions to their works. prepar
atory, to entering very birgely into thi mannticture of
railroad ears. Sneeess attend them.
27 Can FruvaLs Lizt—lt Is said they cannot. but we
think this is a mistake, and we bare onr.supposition op•
on a table of ••Lake Imports for 1852." in the Buffalo
Commercial of the Sth. In this table sa effort is made
to magnify the commerce of 'that city. and the "tall cy
pheriog" that has been resorted to to aecumplish it. is a
caution to the oniVerlial race of ••Warren - Colburns."—;
In the items of Lumber aid Staves alonolhere is an
error afoot, $114321.169. Let as demonstrate this.—
The Commercial sets down the receipts - of Lumber at
72 337.2.55 feet. and vale.. it it $8.680,470. Now at
$l2 per thoessad—sal it will average. and perhaps a lit.
tie more—it would only amount. to $868.047 06. The
receipts of Staves is set down at 12.998.614.ea1ued by
the rime authority. at $3 898.384. At $3O per thou•
sand. all they are probably worth. this ,antoent of staves
would only bring $389 95d 42—thos, in these two items
alone. as we have before sled. reducing the whole imports
of the port of Buffalo $11.921.148—er. if the other items
ors r.:ht, which is extremely doubtful. aerially reducing
the total imports from $45.265.9 4 4 to $33.944.773. Ar
ter this exhibit, we would merely suggest to the Buffalo
Comincicial .Idrrlissr that, io our opinion. It is much
better at foloifyiii g Erie sod her cimiseas. than in falsi•
tying 'gores. sad hence bad better confirm itself to Abet
Ltotet.artea.—The Logi.lattire organised last week by
t he election of Themes Caries. of Franklin. whig. Speak
er of the Senate ; sad Wm. P. Schell. of Fulterr, Dem
vcrat. Speaker of the House. Win. Jack. was re-elect
ed Clerk. as else weri most of the former otlintre, of both
the Suet. and the Mouse.
Mr/ . Skinner in the Senate. and Mr Kelm in the
!levee. have introduced bills to incorporate the Erie City
Bank. with a capital it whoa). 'ln the Semite. Mr
Demi* efFered a reioletion e on the Canal Commis-
Metiers foe a stateliest of the bids, and all the estimates
for areidieg the ieeliaed planes. The resolatiee was
debated at taegth, tad postponed. Its alto eliered one
calling of the Governor to prom* and C•llllsamoicate die
declaims of the Someone Court is the Franklin Caul)
ease. The decisioi crested greet &tupelo,. In the House
poriance. PIT. miner r 'wet! a riwotation ratting for
the dee:aion of the Court iu the Franklin Canal cue. Was
A Gunn Deosioeraey of Ohio have
nominated Wm. Merist.t, at present Lieu& Governor.
or ()oversee. This is a mo.t capital nomination, sad _
its sanction by the peopli w certain.
GT The Philadelphia Britain. in noticeing the heart.
readiagjimasement which has befell the family of the
President sleet. very trtithfully says:
1 .11, a little while this terrible dispensation will elmest
pass from the public reineenbranei, for such i. the (ash
ion of this world. , not there will be 'two. who, amid all
the turmoil of power and the cot:gratulations of millions,
will newer forget the little green mound in the church
yard. and the last look at the conloed face. Lonely in
the midst of crowds, yearaing fur • be.ter country oven
at the hoed of this great republic. life will be to them
hereafter a childlyss pilgrimage. nod death in anticipa
tion the hoar when they shall as. again their bey. God
hey them both!"
Er Tbo Sadao prints.* are to have a grand time on
Meader. the anniversary of frankiia'a birth. .'Fbrough
our friend Rea,. of the •• Notes." we have ea incitation
to be present. We valet be there however.—that iron
despotism. business. preventing. We regret this the
more because we know it would be •• good for Of to be
there.", and meet in social converse the many really
"good follows" composing the craft in that city. Though
we cannot bo there in person we will send them a senti
ment thot we may be with them in spirit.
lettrucyman Prisders.—The sift, of the LteraryWerld.
without their esintanee and knUaltidge IMMO, so Author
and Elitoreprcdoctions would bare loot their:oSe
Er Th• Crisessersivi is see "phased with Ger Big
lies styli, of writing." The Governor's *lcings'? will.
doubtless. bs ouch hart:
CT Silver champ has become SO scares at Liefarette.
la., that the merchants of that place are itemise shioplas
tors ler sews from five op to fifty cents.—Exehaap.
Here is food Tor theoght. Every day witnesses the
creation of s new Bask lo lodisaa—more •• facilities,"
in popular phrase. '• for mercantile enterprise." arid ret
••silver change is bees:Mug so seam" that these very
eleeekeere are sempellml ie issue shinplasters from'
mots op. Verily. there is somethiarr rotten is Indiana!
Cr Oa splitting oB a piece of •ld marble at Wuhiug
tee Navy Yard. a few days •lase, by Commodore littl
er'', them were discovered (four inches below the
several boles about the diameter of a small pistol holler.
is each of which there wee a morels alive sod kicking
OT Somebody asks Whet has become of the
humor* locket/oas. which promised so mush balm of
gilead to the melt and worn who might aubteribe in their
For oar part we do not know that we 'pan answer
"somebody." bat wit are •ery certain that In this rec
line more 60 Bees" hain, been been than " balm of V
end." by these who enbeeribed to the fonds.
QT J. F. PhelPo.sf they Maytilitbfeenei tel. we perceive,
het beet steeled florgeaist-at-erlos id the toiler branch
of the New Yolk Legisietore. (lard for Jebe.—.Con.
T. "geed fee John.' l list better for his pocket. we
hope. By the by. we risks *Aare in eriogrataliting
ear facia of the &Wins; upon his good leek. and trust
the “lead" be has streak will preys a reviler California.
gT if see did's' belong to the ••testotal family." we
really berm?. we should 'b. tempted to taste those bottles
of Cognise and Pure Pon Joiee so temptingly placed
open our table timed's/ day by oor friend Moo's. No.
9. Poor People'. Row. As it is. we take it for grained
they are the "mistier" aod ••eothia shorter."
Cr The •mßosssw Guardian" is the title of a Catho
lic Irish paper. - two umbers of which buoy* reached as
from Rome. N. Y. It is neatly Wets& sad Ter, ably
EI'IIIIIOIDISAIIIT SPRILD.-.-Th• Utica and lichearieta•
dy railroad traia made tha renting time dews yesterday
ateraiag. 78 mass, is its Asir mad twenty minutes.
with live °whew We imoies this spied is esszseepisti
Are se rest 'elitism% is ibis siewhy, sad has bees ran
k meseded ea the beet Whit nisi. 4
Ir. Ilreedheed sad the lade Leads,.. -
Anson the:CPIS - A mitileas for Ilititslinresd 4118 . P 11 1,0 11
lauds. either by gilt cc sale. thill altlie.•llBbastnniiils
the Sassier from this Seats. la dosasedi we Sask. tc Ill s
finally adopted. We bees alweye looked withdisappro
bidet: spon the donation of these lands in tangs bodies
to private corporation, niach preferring, is ilia event of
the system being continued, to see them gives in limited
gasoline, to eetne. settlers. as advocated by Mr. Dye-
SON, of the Fayette district in this State, and several oth
ers in the present Congress. That some pla*ought to
be adopted, and that speedily, to take this fruitful source
of corruption—the publie lands.—this stock in trade of
wild-cat railroad speculations—eat of the hands of Coo
grass. and place them where they will bo of sum and ben
efit :o the people, there can be no doubt. .111 r. Bees°.
neap's plan, whilelt does not giVe to 'veil One a sec
tion of land to settle upon at will, is calculated to place
t hese lands within the numb of all, and at the same time
prevent their disposal is large totalities to the few
Ti. present pre, of government lend is $1 25, , Our. l
Sonstorproposes to dispose of those which hare been ten
years in market, at $l.OO. those which hays been fifteen
years in market.- at eighty cent., those which have been
in market twenty year.. at sixty cents. those which havo
been in market tweiity-fivo and thirty years. at forty and
twenty cents per acre. lie contends that the revenue
from the lands is wanted to pay for their purchase t to
Oil the sensitise which the 'odious receive for theft tr-'
tle. aid the cot of their sdmicistralien—that the Pee!
011ies department supports itself. and so ihoold the Land
diriontment-.that if the -system of granting land to rail
roads is persevered in. the day will come when not the
of a single acre, of the
_vast - espouse of Western
lead. will be paid into the Treasury to appropriate to
these urposes—that the•to stela is calculates: to destroy
the she puns of homes. to poor settlers as the railroad
comps ies imnsedistely put up the price of laud from two
to ten dollars per acri—that open a former occasion.
when Congrscs passed avaihead bill. a' dozen petirus
were at ones presented for similar favors. end that re
esolly..ln the ease of tholllhnole grant. the, land was at
epee transferred to a compani, whose chief stealth
sisted in nahromediste nee of the la that we have no
right to mike rules which will pro is • sale and set
tlement if the lead in one section it tle State. and not
in another—that the general lover meat has been lib-_
eral to the new States—that upwards of 23.000.1;0 of
acres of laud has been given to them for schools, duirer
sities, and other projecni. besides making the akelt Cum
bet land road. at a cost of sG,ooo.ojo—:hat the, govern
ment had extended a kind and liberal hand to the West,
.he cited their rest and growing prosperity as the eri
donee of it—that this bill a hich reduces the price of the
yobbo lands. pate it completely in the power of every
man to obtain a borne. and that the strength of a repub
lican government consists nice in the numerous class of
independent citizens. each one iii possession of his home.
than ell, the theories Which can lie urged., Several other
arguments are advanced in fa war of the piriposiiion.but we
bare given those which are chiefly relied on for its sup
part. The public lands, at this time. form a dangerous
qu Jaen to boodle. With the stew Sates it is a subject
of rent jealossy, be . situate as they are in the new
8 tee. they moist every 'ant to appropriate them, ex
ee tin such a *ay as will be most. beneficial to %lioni
se es, while in the old States they are equally envious
the pew States will get too mach of these.
Removals from Once. ,
' a like the spirit of the Gazette in discouraging repin-
among its plaice; friends on account of removu!e ,
in oflilee by Cie incoming administration. It is manly
!/ . jest. and we are sorry to see it marred by imputing
Gres. Pierce Ins inconsistency of having entertained
opiltion. sad of having owed, a speech in sopportU.
t opinion while in the Senate. adverse to such MHO
!. Sorely ear extemporary cannot have read that
! auk, else he could not have ao suistiuderstood the
P esideot elect's position. Su far. (loin denouncing re
!novo!, from riffles he achuorviedzed that •• Detneero ie
adasinstrations bad turned oat snore—tnany it you pleas*
•••••• 4 . , '•-‘ , ....egiestlit•„ to give p*aee to polit.cal friends.•
flair friends to that opponents " And this was mot -done
under &Ise pretence..." put forth no ennting cir
culate," he excloinied. atood before the nation and
the world ou the naked. unqualified ground that re }'rte ,
(erred' pile friends to our oppone nts; that to confer piaco
was Mir privilege which wo chose to exereisi." This
was .Geo. Tierce's position ;l.en. at.d no presume it
is his position now. Du' his concluding remarks upon
resuovnlat are so appropriate and eloquent and withal
so completely exonerate him from the ch. rge of tlis Ga
zelle. that we copy them in full:
••flut that removals have occurred le not the thin: of
.whieilt I tempi/dn. -/ complitia of your •hypocrissr. I
charge that joie press and your leading orators mode
promises to the nation arhithpkey did not info/tato realms,
and which they now rattily attempt to cover up by bob.
web.. The Sonstor from gets It Caroline. near me.
(Mr. Calhoun) remarked yesterday.' that lie had no lan
guage to express the 'infamy wluch. to his judgment.
meet attach to that roan who had been before Ike peo
ple raising•bis voice in the general shoat that proscrip
tion was to be proscribed; Bud we., in the face of such
action. now here begging for place at the footstool of
power. If my heart ever responded flatly. unqual.fiedly.
to any sentiment. it was to that. Fortunately. before. tile
been mutiny of our eitoutryinen.. dateless are vain,
masks unavailing. The prolate of the present ad intr.
'ration has 'treaty fixed open its rife:lions one of two
things—the stamp either of truth or.falsshoot; the peo
ple will judge which.
"One word more, and I leave this subject—a painful
one for me. from the beginning to the end. The Sena-.
tor from North Carolina, in the cairn td Lis return
the other day. asked. 'Do gentlemen expect that their
mends ere to be retained in uflice against the wish of the
will of the nation? Are they so unreasonable us to ex
pect what the circumstances and the necessity oldie ease
turbid? What our expectations were, is not the question
now; but what were tour pledges and promises befare
the peep's. On a previous occasion. the distinguished
I3enater from Kentucky (Mr. Clay) suede a similar re
mark: 'An ungracious task, but the nation demands it.'
Sir, this demand of the nation—this plea of estate nein
let me tell gentleman, is as old its the history of
wrong and oppression. It has been the standing -plea—
the never-failing resort of despotism.
"The great Julius found it convenient. when he tee
tered the dignify of the Roman Senate. bat deatroyad fiat
independence. It gaveconisteriance to, and jultilied. all
the atrocities of the Inquisition in Spain, ',gave utter
anee to the stifled groans from the black hole - Of Catena,.
It was written in tears upon *the Ilndge of Sighs' inlre
nice; and pointed to those dark recent*, upon wham
gloomy portals there was never seen e teturning foot
"It was the plea of )lie austere and ambitious Strafford.
in the days of Cherie,' the First. It filed the Band: of
Freon. ( and lent its nuctiou to the terrible atrocities per
petrated there. It Wee the filen thavensicited the mild,
eloquat. and patriotic Cantle Dremonlies from his
ruing and beautiful wife. and hurried him upon the hur
dle to the guillestine.' , with thousands of others equally
anoffendieg and innocent. It was spin this pl-a that
the greatest of generals, if not of men—you canno t mis•
ohs me—l meats him, the presence of whose very ashes
within the last few mouths was sufficient to itir tho
hauls oia continent—it was upon this plea that he ab
jured that noble wife, who threw around his humble days
light and gladness, and by her own lofty energies arid
high intellect encouraged his aspiration,. It was upon
this plea that he committed that worst and most Carl act
of his eventful life. Upon this, too, he drew around h:s
person the imperial purple. It has in all times, and in
every age. been the foe of liberty, and the iudispeusable
stay of usurpation.
"Where were the chains of despotism ever thrown
around the freedom of speech and of the press, bet on
this plea of •Slate nerssaityr Let the spirit of Charles
the tenth end of his ministers answer.
"It is cold, selfish, heartless: and has always been re
gardless of age, sex. condition, services. or say of the in
cidents of life that appeal to patriotism or humanity.
"Wherever its authority has been acknowledged • it
has assailed men who stood by then country when she
ended strong arms and bold hearts; and has assailed
them when, meirned and disabled in her service, they
could no longer brandish a aeapon.in her defence.
"It bas afflicted the feeble and dependent wife for the
imaginary faults of her husband.
"It has stricken down innocence is its beauty, youth
in its freshens. ;manhood in its vigor, and old age in its
feebleness and 'decrepitude. Whatever other piles of
op ology may be sat up for the sweeping, ruthless exer
cise of this civil guillotine at the present day—in the
earn* of Liberty, let us be spared this fearful one of 'state
necessity' in this early ago lathe republic. upon the floor I
ails* American Seats. is the face of a people yet free."
Er Our rrsemd Antis. it will be Doan by adrortia:-
mot. tea ratoovid hi. Cbasp Juratry Soto. a few
Awn viers bissid. styli
The amma* Is. go IVOilfa GAO.
Wp. tom , . the dha*ting *ikon of indge
Limits. es ditiimpfisation of the Attselady Goias! gm an
lajosetion to sitoplthe use of the Railroad west frets this
, plaeo. The Coon refined the Injunction applied for be
came, there eras no bail given to seethe the damages
that might worm to th 4 Campersy by reseen of stepping
the use of tbo road if. on triat st kW. its rights ahrred
be sustained. No one cam the from • Perusal of the
opinion of Chief Justice theca. being the opinion of a
majority of the Coen. without a feeling of regret that the
Olson should bees gene farther than 000000 ciog their
!Tinton on the peitit that prohibited the granting of the
lojeuetien. and distrust that leeof interests and local
views bays had something to do with the unnecessary
°Make delivered. We say asoscessery. beelines all that
is Mid it ttin frptsfeer N Itiopernithe ; as hisiding each
' opiates's. they elevates they here no 'loser to psi them
Is. prodders! opareitiam The opinion is, ther4ore. extra
; and iilla • II not the worst, it is iutemperate. if
out ill•natured. The Coen argues again,' the polic, of
divining trade (mew .tbe puhliC works. and strongly in•
'stars that a comunsuicstiou by railroad through this part
of the state will have this effect—that the trade of the
writ may to perlittted is roach a market by this route
without payis.g the tell gathers/ its tnbute to the public
I works. What bate the Jaidges to de with the pollcy of
Ithe state and its Legisiatiel They should administer
and not make the lies I List st the very moment this
i argument is beisig used. the public works of the state are
necessarily out 'penitent'. and the remark is ouly cal
-1 culated to benefit the interests of a corporation that is
constrotved side by side. and without complaint or cam
(went. along the Whole length of the public, corks of the
Kate. Titian' nut fousistoney. to anyVe hart of it. We
Ihave no sympath, with rho spirit of the slectrine. aniniuu
ced by ahem it may, which would build • Chinese sal'
around the tax payers of this section of the state, permit
ting then egress nitrite_ by soma favored state improve
' meat or corporation. We have paid taxes long and no
-I,,cFoil.lainingly. and have built. le) oar tarn enterpriso. the
ticilities we pities.. We hope borne our share of the
burtliene. end Deer shall we act have the advantages to
lie derived trod pun own capital and labor 7 I.ltezation
I is yr gaited to be eqa..l. advantages should be La nearly so
its pustill:e is fair. we think.
The opinion of tha majority of the.CGurt seems to re•
commend that the Legislature &happen a law to dispenso
with - the necessity of bail before Injunctions are granted.
Tale would be joatica in a sort of Or.otitial siyle. The"
ui!l of the Atturatey General wouti only be necessary to
be esfiressed i u the form of a bill fur en injunction, and
thereupon, the Court would suspend the usl of a road.
costing no matter bow many millions, fur loan.; until,
at last. the questien should be decided in the common
forms of proceduie, and at tho end of litigatiou there
would be no compensation to the owners for foaled credit
and dilapidated treats. The legislature that would grant(
each au act weold,•in time, be at infamous as those of
The ppinicu pf Indy Uri; is but. the report of an
erns, tittetnera bfil4aent by him.- We regret he lad not
drawn out his oPiMon-ust length, for from, the synopsis
vi vo. ws arenl i tisfiedlihat it would haws emitsitiad the
moat concluaiesi masoning; on the whole grounds of con.
tiorerry f Judgn L. is olio of Ibis most exporenced. pro
found Wad able joristsiu eats commonwealth. and although
iu the toutority,! his views wi:l carry cOuvictlon to :he
public niind that the road has the law on its side, and the
justice nod. meek its friends chtins for it. As matte's
steed now the it.juuttiun is dismissed and the road is in
der uo restraint 'whatever.
.• Nlutiou for preliminary iojuriction rehired. Judge
Lew is det.vired . verbal opiate,u tie expressed tu*.rir
girt that the opinion just read had nut. according to cds
tem. been submitted iv the Judges iu consultntiou, for !h•
wee pure that 1t it had been, tie cou:d have subni.Ord
runic rites to bis brethren. which, II they did nut iniiri
euce their joidgmeiits. might , hive been worthy of their
1 monsideration. I tlei was opposed, to every pert of t' e
o a ii..eou. lie believed that the State was not bound to
give security. bad we, nut such a party 411 wee thelsided
onion the act dl 1846. and for that reason moue gr.at
cite ought to be taken nut to award au itijotwition except
' in a t tear esse. flu could not agree wide the opinion
• uo.itie.miliec %nettles.
_ . 'fise Ffollik/111 Churl CoirillnyLeee
hat. they have L e bo erivilege to do Co. but they may. at
'their option ' that part of the line a Canal or slack
water umrugaii.its to the cud of time.. This act auelor
tzes them to select the route that they shoulddteut must
expedient at d sdructegeous. They hare selected such
0 route, cud it U not domed that they can emollient:a et
any point theyprefer. It has uot been shown th at a bet
ter route could Ise adopted, and it lays upon the . party
' snaking such a* allegation to point out a better, and give
some ono:tate pi it. The presumption lain favor at the
Cumpuny. and it is incumbent on a part) alleging that
the Le. items conimiitto a fraud, to prose it by proper tes
timony, and mkt to ask a Court to presume it upon ex:
parte affidavits Which the Company has not a fair upper
tuuity to !elem.! .It lays upon the plaintiff distinctly and
unequivocally, to show a better, route than that adopted
by the Company. This has act been done. Bat In o
routes have been referred to, and they have been i ehown
by the Company. Ono a the French Creek Rome, on
which en elevenou of 650 feet lies to he overcome in 9
miles. with gradients eif over 80 feet to - the mile, and the
other is the eelekted route. the Conceent, in which the
elevation to be overcome is only 407 feet in 22 miles.
with gradients of 2a• feet to the mile., The letter route
shines a decided'adventege, in Curvatures, nisei the equal
led distance if two miles less than the otli• r. These con
a.dereilons alime were sufficient to jost:f3 the route adopt
ed by the ConiPany.
But there - were other considerations; the greet eonve
nieuce to the passengers and the public. by a connection
atilt the Ohio limilnied teruituattug at the State line. If
we get into theiseitioe that it is a cent . , to trued from one
state io another into facilitate highara3s;miliether wagon
reeds or railroads, between one State cud &nether. w&
may easily imagine fraud, and gettsug upup the scent of
it. think we have discerned it. But iudependent of the
Constitution el ahe United States. the right of passing
from one Stele to another is a right of nature, coalition
to elinat one, acid its unjust hiudcrence is good cause of
war. In entering into our confederacy, this important
eight of the States became a' perfect nght. by virtue or
the Constitutunii which delegated to the Federal Gurern•
meat the right to regulate commerce between the States.
and leaving it to the States to regulate it. which would
have produced godless coufusiou and disputes. The Or
dinance of 17d7 expressly affirms that the waters of the
Mississippi and :St. Lawrence. and the carrying places .
hetween them should be common highway" forever free
from ilium and imposts levied by the State; and in all the
- acts of Congress providrug for the admission of new"f er
titmice, end regulating the sale of the public lands, the
tame priuciple aPpeare. The State of Pouneylvenia has
no right to regulate commeice between adjoining Sates,
Ile did not see any error. or (Mud, or violation of the
rights of the Commonwealth in this road. Passengers et
Cleteland or Buffalo would take the Lake; a very small
portion would come to Pittsburgh. The deposition, do
timelier" that ante eitiouut of trade would' be diverted.
except when the Lake is closed by ice. mid trade is then.
- driven out of its natural channel. Any attempt to force
trade permanently out of its natural way, by obstructions.
and keep it in en onnaturat channel-is only one 'degree
removed in morality, from placing obstacles on the high.
ways to obstruct a traveler, or holding out false lights
to lure the mariner, in order to profit by the misfortunes
that produced But the law of Congress of 1833 ex•
preset) . says that every railroad then finished, or thereat.:
ter finished, shall be a post route. The funmaster Geu-
crag has ma - .!e a contract wiiii this Company for the trans
mission of the mails of the United Statue on this route,
and the mail is now carried daily by the Company.' in
pursuance of this contract While the work of the Com •
pane was in pro gress, the Company made annual reports
to the Legislature, expressing their purpose to erect the
road to the Ohio State line its pursuance of their alleged
charter, by the route now finished. Although the fact was
thus known, the State acquiesced in it until the work was
entirely completed and the act of Congress has attached to
ii; end now, et this ism period, an injunction is asked
for, not to stay the erection of the road, far that is dune,
but to prevent the people from enjoy tog its advantages.
A preliminary injunction is only granted ea the ground
of some irreparable mischief. It is said that the State 1
has works, and that she receivef a tax upon another road. I-
and hen income willie iinnuished. The State has ne I
right to change the nature! coarse of trade to draw it i
into a tax-trap. They have a right to ettarct and invite
trade, but they have no right to fines it. By construct-
ing her works, she has nut. and never meant to north.
huh a monopoly and interdict all other roads. She hen
a right. however, to vex this and all other reads. and by
such lax she will receive ten times mere than she ever
collected by an attempt to tures trade into unnatural
channels. She would, therefore, actually be injured by
an injunction, and by refusing it now, no right in the
case is injured or jeopardised. It Is no weeder the State
paused and delayed in asking for an injunction, and it- 1
matters not by what ninths or motives she has now been •
urged to it. This Court has decided, a good while ego.
that in regard to public improvements, they would not
enjoin, except is very peculiar eases, Bet there are no
peculiar eireemeteneee hire. They will also balances
Om injery likely Le mar, sad will Woos to interfere
when -st pripeederstea greatly agaloso the Respeadestiv
Here the Germ bee mooted ever half a A ' ,4 idfdi tip kihewkdge mad acquiese tat ,
ikate—slie hie s right to-tax the Read; it wo a ki b e -
ter Ms jell,. Campos? Wallow se ens ie pale e ve ,
highway. and• do no rood. on the cotstrary, i s
the Mate. 0. the whole me. lam satisfi e d 1 14 - (
pony stands convicted of no frond •is regard to til t
they have adopted, because, by the lerm►of their
ter, they may select the most useful, proper aid
Itilsroute, These words are syncint mop s wit h um
"expedient and advantageous." tor the ptirp eda
ceiving trade where the direct line lies through a a ,
nem if a Company by a deviation of four miles ,
a route through towns. nreaufecturing regions,
country, and with important connections, it
but it is a proper act. and justified by the nailer r
tiee of Railroad Companies, sod their lair sad ai
object and ends." I
Q 7 The Erie Otuerrer is out against the Pim
and Eris railroad.'We are anrprised at this. Ak
advice to as of the ht inst., we supposed 'Th e ed ,
that paper would hare kept Coal and submitted
construction of ibis eget and west Read witbitat
our. "Any jealousy or rivalry-on-the mete of
betweio us," - you know. friend St.o.t:t, be
thrown oway.—A through Rood." In your epip i
recollect. ••is not worth quarreling •bout.^
this work is bound to go ahead. and there is au
getting angry end fretuug yoarself for the benefit
poration that. for eightfea•and•thresJoarth sat
paid-into the hands ofthe Directors. will se/1 sat
or any cotnincrnity at a moment's warning." IN,
• Railroad through Crawford county. If yea km
the folly or inch things, we Want to see it also. I"
the elegant phraseology
..of the west. olet h or
In theofelegant phraseology of the west" besare
right" then Met 'r rip.'► Our friend of the ,
wis'at sure he was right. for the "Obterrer ir" eat
against the Pittsburgh and Erie railroad." Oar
list week contained no allusion eelculated to place
opposition to the construction of that road. IYs,
stated as • fact that the charter had been sold, A t
dicated a supposition ispoe that fact that more
would be asked. As a accessary oequenee to
and this Suppinition. we suggasted tlii
the interests involved ip the ether railroads and
project* of the State, wiu!d 9oiatiy. submit to gel
legislation ottaincti,sad we ventured ths.oyinioa ti
Would Wai—nthat the Legislature would Ema i l
scheme intstansly. Wendt° gave it ea our *pilaw
it may not be worth mach.)—that the eharter :toe! ,
vitality in it; and this has been our opinion ft
Vine; much longer. iu fact. than the Meadr,l
haa-been - ia contemplation.. And these
auggastiona. e e ventured, pot in a spirit of jelersos ! ,
rather in a spirit of kiadnesa . to our Moad li v f ill•3lsl
We metal to give them the beueBt of • Cif;
one . * ip.railroad projeeti—to grata them if the
of railroad anticipations. and prepare them, as it
for the many vexations aad disappointments tiny
most rarely have to eueouitter ere their Paw qmst
village" becomes a second armiagitamotr • ail
London, in coasequeuea of the construction of
high : way from the Atlantic to the Pacific throuir
ford couLty. We have seen a good deal of
current of railroad projects in the last four years,
reitui ate again our warning to cur Slcidville fret
don't pay three prices for corner lots—don't bar
pcmdt r 1 1 .nn n , ct•sstry = don't- welts your Scat
or crtic!. ycnt Ch,mp3izne bottles:pa Cat &trete.
promises of railroad meal. If you - do. ten" thu
one. your corner tilts b4. like Erie corner
run. speccl..tions. your powiler vanish into thin sr,
your Scotch A e and Ch.ittlp izno leave nanzht
buVa bad head-ache. and a woes. disappoiottileatt
facts may steebe palpablekore. Facts are usel
ble to people under excitement: but they are
vertheless. and the rod is already in pickle that
them hount to you ao.stich. •
rr The Roves Notes claims that the tig 1:ez"
ken of by as last wetk has been heat b 1• alfsk
We siekftmletlge the eorri—Rul%• Ca 2 I•eat
kinds of bristles, lido ttie•••local' Cemmersa4
treated us so genteelly (/) after getting tipsy at thf
3:7 Hue. Mr. Atchison, the new previchag etEzt
the U. S. Senate.. trill he a membet of that har
185 S only, when his term expires. Col. Deem.
sa u, or.-sro •g- uncrtarßi 4.......C . 5ttgl bat.
re• 139nrs." said Ginger. yshich hhd
rile i.i—a cor.ell or sceomboSi?" •; «' hy 1.7
or riL:e ;a a cu-di, Lekase if i: ryssts t!,cF• you 4;
if du strausbocA Wows op. 'char is ti 7"
Ltertosr.—Thoßostun Ch,ron iele sa)s a dear
orijntal leprosy, similar to that %%icing Noraty,
the pract:ce or a physjcino of a oaighboriag tura.
T 7 The " loyal" of the Lottibvile DernetTai
The Ohio river. et Pittsburg: is cosisa!eteret. I.
taken earn. NolltMgehela - and left Its ltd.
Glee that fellow a drink.— Rot/ gh
. entirely untecessary—he'e just taken-tiro!
D. flooFLMlrli'S CERMAN BITT-LRe..—That th.s no.
eine will Mare liver Complaint and a•rpepsia, no or,r
doubt other using it as directed ; It acts opecifica;,l
the stomach and-liver; it is preferable to calomel
biliono diseases; Watts as specifically upon the I.
calomel; colonid prostrates the system—the
strengthen and sever prostrates the patient, sad t
enetted bee end health to the delicate iiiTatid, and
the liver to its fusetious, and give - digeoiunn mad ai
in those severe cases where in ..the ordinary meet
ail OR *deicing any effect. 2.16.
SATITIV .112irD TOBACCO.,
• PR LORILLARD, MA.NUFACTURES.
o. 42 ChathamSt, New York.
IFFE s for enle the following articles, warranted mf
-• quality —3laecabot. t-cott h. (\tube Fret ch. 1.4.,ei
other eater,. Alec. Fine Cut Tobacco to tin foil and At"
inure particular d •scription of the variouil aitic lee cant ,
by sending fora tull price eurreut as atove.
rrWO EXPERIENCED COOKS—our oast r) anl Co!
—are wanted at Brown's Motel. to w horn 0.1 ri:tr•"'' tp
Itani 331 1 113 .3 1 nent Wlll begivea. Middle aged "A visas scr:rts.
It - from a distnuce. address. H. L. Ifaot:'.. frr
Jan. 13 1633. 33
‘I I IIE Erie County Vedical Society will 11lert averat. e
-I. /ointment at,the office of Drs. at cbc'nnJ Stewart in ttl3l
cn Tuctilay next.lan. tecti•ai one o'clock P
1"` J.. L. Sr:st Pin`
J. B. GUNNISON, ly
.141JSes S:ercrri, Ree'. Pee:7-
DEst.kst in litt."okr, Smtionery, Monthly Magan nrs, (imp P:t. ,
cations, Sheet Polusie: Newspapers, Gcl•tren... Potkelt'a fr a
First door west of the Reed Erg. rt„
Stray Cattle. •
BROK F. into the enclosure of Ttosn'i Id, en t%e
one y earh ngrtteer. spotted red and w Inir. ...bell tarty'
Otrone horn: the other aishtteyearliug lied'er,na arnf.r.si net ,
Theowner or owners are requested to come. pn. , r
charges, and tale them away.
North East, Jan. 13,"1£,...53.
WIN - ES AND 4 - .
PURL AND lINADUL LIQU TDBATS C
IMPILTRE AVines and adulterated _Liquors, sue] as re a
entity sold by Hawkers and redlars and these saiipl) l, l l4 "'
Ihnidt the wick in trade of moat of the Maine Lay sJno , '"'"_
hence to stop thers mouths, and Rune seine tnre to enaV 1111 " 1 ,
using the •• cratter.''to get a pure article, the bUl....cri!er 6a, /-
In a stock of
Winos 'and Lquors,
Which he confidently inures the public arc a. Pr r E 7
ADULTERATED as purity itself. In the 110,1. via ,
oi2lll, united Proprietors, rellevoisin and ttrigneite Sret-,
Champagne, Old Port Juice. sherry, Madeira. :t13143
Wiliest Scotch , Irish, Motionvihela and Ohio 11 hi-ice,
Ale. London Porter, &c., all of which et ill be t0:,13/•tn'''
it oot a little cheaper. than any other er•tab.ishrarni In Ole t , !
Erie. Jan. IS lara3-36 T tV,
R£a AL: •
IHAVE removed my stock of Clocks, %Vateliett, Jeer'?
Fahey goods, two doors above the stand aiety ect4e.:
LCOnlia & Austin. to Bloek. where I shall le
r t " . ., ;
to ate my old and new friends and altenu-,:, th e" v " 7ts ;1.. 1
return in) sincere thanks to those who have la
their patronage and shalt endeavor to stilt meat ihcir ,!01.1:-*";
and support Wishing to reduce my present t ,ceit Cl C oo2 ',
make room for the nen in the:Verne. will gt% e tin». 11'
in low prices to any in want ot anjcies in I me. Sil"" P ',e.
rind Jewelry on hand or made to order. Ctekk, aid Watt ars
paired Enra‘ing in any style at short notice in ‘ ,lo ', 4 i g4t ,
like manner. Er.e. Jan. 13 .53-25 nos. m•
N. P.—Those indebted to the late firm t.f C. I •l'A I "
mutt make immediate payruent—longer indulgence canfictber
en. The hooks for the present can Lc found in toy haa46-
LI I ICE 11Itlikri—A good arses tineswrit ShoVebr and 'I 00;s21
..__, Erie. Jan. 13 1e53-36 i SENNETT k "..-;-
ciiitel7l..% it Saws a Olllltibdtiils.:-Alf stir. , on hand I!:
‘..l_ mimeo( Eric. Jan. 15-36 ' atES:k 1:3 - 1 . k
Boors and Shoes of all dete rlptioni closing out t; anon"?'
IL Call and lee at Jan. 15-36. SENN LTV & t 4,1
AM UFFS'.:-Irfe offer for vale aldi of real Lynx and uther .
.11.1. at prime con to grt out of gra Mainers. Call and tei l ,::
Erie. Jan. 13 1553--..16' . BENNETT & ci?!....:
_ . _
400 PAI R j nu an ll 7Alic 60 Itv for rade belo . v , lra rr t
---- r 1--- - --- —-- -
N OTICIIII N
EAR IX two ) eats baying elapsed state ate bm l .- .. .- so d
A rbuc kle aided. recerraily et awe!, me to ka) that 1 4 ),, r
mutt be made. Ouse inierrmed will please give it 1612..tl
diate attention. : Jan. IS--38. e Anftri A L _ -_,..-
„si n , --
ri1.04.1:14.--ieccired ibis day. by railroad. leoll".- - - w ii
%... 1 Wald. Dew_ !iy le. a loom tienatillsl article kw the P a li;iii.
sh eaP• JPII• iknw• T. N: ArSTIN, oi.sosits HMO II 6