The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, March 26, 1864, Image 2
grit hsubtr. ERIE, PA., HARM( 20, 1864. *roams Vignkivet R Tim Paine is lift AVM OP - Axasuaa taw= --Areal Agabon. Tin Crawford Joutaaisalii we "may be cer tain that the man"it supports for President "will not be a favoritoroV i ours. The Journal need have been it,no pains to communi cate that piece of information. The "man that we support" for Chief Dfagistrate will be a firm, devoted friend of the Union and Constitution—one of the Henry Clay, Daniel Webster, Stephen A. Douglas and Wm. A. Marcy stamp ;—the ,"man" that the Journal supports, will be one of the new•fangled, pretended "friends of the Union," who in 'the campaign of 1860, thought the South was a curse to the na4 tion; and were perfectly willing 'Lir "let it go ;" who thinks the Union is "not worth preserving with slavery in it;" and who are now doing more to retard our cause, and recruit the rebel armies than all the efforts of Jeff. Davis, Lee, Beauregard and John son united, We should indeed begin to have fears fpr our patriotism if ever, in the varied convulsions of the political volcano, we should find the Journal, sup porting the same i'candidate for President that we did. We insist apon it; however,' that it is not exactly honest for the Journal to deny its opposition to, Mr. Lincoln, when the fact was palpable to every .reader of the paper. • Nr. Dawsui's Speech. The Republican papers in this portion of the State having all, or nearly all, printed the speech of Hon. G. W. Scho field, of our district, we shall next week oommence the publication of that or-Hon. John L. Dawson, to *which — lft, Scofield's purports to be a reply. It is very lengthy, and will run 'through two issues of the Observer, but we trust no one will be de terred thereby from reading it froth the beginning to the end. We regard it as by far the ablest, clearest and most states manlike political production that has ap peared from any member of Congress 'since the death of Douglas, and feel proud to\know that Pennsylvania hu'a Repre sentativeln that body who by his un swerving integrity, noble personal quali ties, anctadmitted talents reflects so much lustre on the commonwealth. The public will have anapportunity of comparing the two speeches sOe by side, and judgin g for itself of the 40.7.ette's satirical assertion that "G. W. Soofiekd is as able a man as the Hon. Mr. Dawso, \ to say the least." Not Yet \ The mission of the "Republican" party is now said to be accomplishedand a nihe thing it is 1 It has con the courtkry nealy a milliCh of lives, destroyed its financial and commercial prosperity, severed \ the union of States and broken their laws, turned vast and fertile districts into disei• and battle fields—subverted the liberties of the people, and now its ' mission is accom plishes} 1" No, not yet. After such a ~record the people will not allow you to hide your crimes under a name which you profane, shirk the punishment that you deserve, or meanly sneak from the arm of their vengeance, to perpetrate new infa mies, and finish the destruction you have so near accomplished. Your "mission" is not yet "accomplished," nor will it be,till you have met the doom of traitors and tyrants, and rest securely buried beneath the execrations and detestation of free men. Partizan Wallace De Witt, Esq., a gentleman of ability and acquirements, and well known in this city, was recently elected Prothon otary of the middle district of the Supreme Court of this State. He was elected by the votes of Justices , Woodward, Strong and Thompson, withciut opposition, and on account of his fitness for the place. Where upon the abolitionists raised a howl of disappointed rage because Mr. De Witt has the honor of being a Democrat, and because the Supreme Court saw fit tit use its own judgment as to its officers, with out consulting the Shodyites of Harris burg. This only exposed their partizan greed and meanness; but this was' not enough, end the Hon. M. B. Lowry, a gentleman known in this city, introduced a resolution into the Senate that the cons- mittee on the Judiciary he instructed to report upon the expediency of abolishing the &prone analfor Me middle diZtriet of &ate, for the sole purpose of destroying the office of which Mr: be Witt is the in cumbent. The interests of the, citizens of a large portion of the State were nothing, . but the removing of a Democrat from of fice everything 1, Certainly reckless and bigoted partizanship could go no further., The Lad Call figs- Troops. Itany inquiries have; been made at the War Department, by members of Congress especially; in relation to the last call of the President for 200,000 men. The an swers are that the men are necessary for the purposes of the war, and that, should not the result of this call be satisfactory another requisition may be anticipated. The War Department - officials are engaged in adjusting the quotas of the various States and presincts, but it will be two weeks before definite conclusions can - be arrived at." So says • correspoddent of tha World. --Gen. Grant formally assumed com mand of the arntiee of the United States on the 17th inst. The following is his or der on the subject : , , OINSZAL OltDll6-40. 12. HILD4217•111111111 or ARIUS or U. S., NAIIVILIA, Taxa., Maroh 17,1884. Inoraoaaaa of title following ord.r the Bascorrtra bI LSAION • t • Wauntorox March 10 - , '64. Under the authority Of the act of Con g~rream to appoint the grade of Lieutenant General in the army, of February 28, 1864, Lieutenant General Ulysses S. (}rant, U. S. Army, is appointed to the command of the'arudes of the. United States. ABRAHAM LINCOLN. I MUM oommaiid of • tbe Armies of the United Staten. Headquarters will be in the field, and, until further orders, will be with the army of the Potomac. There will be an office headquarters in Washing. ton D. C., to which all official communica tion will be sent, except- those from the erns,. where the.l eadquarters are at the data of their address. • • 17. & GRANT, Lieut.; Gen. • -411Earriebtisi the Dinsocantia - tiaket was ciliated by NT melody. , , YOrks , thernifiori=lln 414 1411 fie WoOdwiffi; was q Sid in the moat • -.2g119AU44 TWI urusuchs PAssr. In a monarchial or centralised form of government, the cleastens - ardnet the people are OceOitaked !111 guard, thk usurpation of the premise* itself i r the mal-administratiort,of t it Wien rigbtfullr : 'obtained by some one it the citizen's wita bY- his superior intellect, or the - gran - deep of his military achievements, is enabled by intrigue or fisrce to i aliume powers dis tractive of the leis and liberties of the people, and beneflciatonlyta thelirojeetsi of his awn ambition. =I A Democratic People, hoi9ever, are rare ly visited with the usurpation of one man while they still retain unimpaired their republican conatitution and their forres of government underit. The foundation on iviiich alone a Republic can long remain firm, is the virtue of the people. So long to that - virtue exists, ambitious men are deterred by the fear cf popular reproba; tion from seeking their own agrandize ment at the expense of the public welfere. When political virtue !lasi decayed, and then only, do free constitutions cease to avail and becoine subverted by the power of one mind acting atone, and supported by the bayonets of a paid soldiery. The rise of a powerful faction in a Republic is the first step tending from the light of free institutions to the darkness of des potism, and history teaches that in thous nations that hate been governed by re publican forms. or have attempted to establish democratic institutions, the law less rule of a powerful minority of the people, has generally proceeded the tyrany land usurpation of a single despot. It is through this preliminary stage that the government of the United States is now passing, and if not checked by the uprising of the people, our country will reach the goal of so many repUblics. and become in theory what it is - already in practice, a military despotism. Though the founders of the goverriment incorpo rated into the organic law provisions that they thought sufficient to guard the people against usurpation of any kind, yet the progress of an agressive revolution on the one hand, met by a defensive on the other, has placed the United States under the dominion of a minority of the people. It has been seen that the so-called Republi can party was originally but little more than one-third of the people, and that though wielding for three years a power and patronage greater than that of any other gevernment on the globe, it has still been unable to maintain even this factious standard, and has been forced to resort to the most .open and licentious corruption, and the most criminal and unbearable interference with the freedom of the ballot. We now inquire whether, at the time that this faction came into power, and aasumedto govern the United States, its principles were consistent with . tile fundamental law of the land, as ad ministered Irons the beginning of the government, or in harmony with the spirit of democratic institutions, or whether, on the contrary, its very organization and existence was not in itself the beginning a revolution, and destructive of that eqnslity among the States of the confnie• action, and among • the people of those States 'which alone could assure the eta 'bility of 'our form of government. Our, governmental system is founded upon the consent of the people governed. It is based entirely and alone upon the democratic principle, and in coksidering what that prineiple'is, it is unnecessary to discuss the theory of States Rights, and the delegation of certain ,powers by the several States to a mere creature of their own establishment, for the henefit and protection of ail. True, this view of the question will show that the organization of the so-called Depublican party upon,its declared - platform, was nothing les's than an attempted revolution and an act of incipient treason. But Democratic prin ciple rests for its strength on a stronger basis thin even the incontrovertible doc trine of State Rights. Assumeif you choose that all State lines are obliterated, that the States are but dependent provinces of the central authority, by which are en acted the laws that secure the lives and property of the people, and .that the United States are do longer a confederacy of republics, but 'a consolidated empire, and the principle of democratic govern ment compared with the dogmas of the ao-called Republican party, will show it to have been hostile to the very idea of free popular government. Democracy is the government of a ma jority of the people, limited first by the fundamental Law that they themselves have established, and second by that natural law_of justice that alone can be interposed when other means fail to ward off the attacks of a tyranical majority upon the inalienable rights of minorities. Dem ocracy recognizes at all times and under all circumstances the right iota people to reject or assent to laws that immediately affect their interests, or simply, the right to govern themselves. Democracy is equality in political rights of\all those 4ra g ei g ed in the making of the liws, and all, *ho assent to them, the minority obeying so long as those laws do not eea vene natural justice and inalienable priv=• lieges. . Democracy not only declares the right of a majority to govern, but it also re strains its powers and recognizes and pro tects the- legal and natural rights of mi norities. If these principles are correct, and few will :dispute their truth apart from the application that may be given them at the present time, in what position do we find the Yo-called Republican party, at thi time that it was enabled to elect its president by the votes of one-third of the People ? Did they recognise these princi ples, or were they not openly and avowed ly opposed to them ? Did they adhere to t h # 'democratic principle - that a majority can overn only according to the laws, and ust respect in all its acts the legal and na 1 rights of the minority, or even whit ey themselves were in an im mense minor , did they not assume that O majority were powerful, and if under constitutional f any number of chi seas could possess th *dual government, they could rightfully minister it in a spirit hostile to the in -•- of onatiiird of the republic, and in diree violation of the expressed wishes of two-th ...of the. people? Nay, mote than this, • ey pro. claimed for theirrtdenitigher law 4 Rich higher * when interpreted Maine t 0162 *ills. n this tifesiteedvis' 'ear abOie the w3~ih's o! tfiioi~ty of the people, and above the most sacred oaths:: and • obligations.: These: charges la i cannoCde denied —ss s'.pariy - ei\do not tollittrFaiv therm Tins ' n tkitn ' is, As tbk.s rtii right'orlin 4 '. eir VtieorY ailtbey4i, e opillOWn;:their'penc nee to be, sahversivi of % contditiiitiOnil liw, de•struc tiVe of the - fundamental demoiratic prin. ciplettist - underdas bar "political edifice, and which supported for s o n long its liber ties and its greatness ? , clearly the ;newer is, that that ruling power, byLit a crowned iiiinf,'"iiinSnitcontiolititsil mob, that goy eras in violation of law and of equal rights among the people, vicilstes the principle of popular self giverninent." - of democracy and republicanism, and by whatever name it calls itself cannot escape thenharge of being oligarchical or monarchial. . Again in.considering the character of this so-called Republican faction, there is yet another view to be taken. Heretofore' we haveigone upon the (supposition-that a faction arises having Its adherents in every rein of the country, and assuming to rule in violation of the rights or those who refused to give their assent to their peculisr dogmas. In the case of tie fac tion now destroying ,the' liberties of the country. there is another attendant cir cumstance that plaCes„itt in a position of more direct hostility to democratic gov ernment. The so-called Republican party was eminently a sectional party. It was amajority, and only a bare majority of the peopile of the North!arrityed against'citi sans of the South. No sectional party can obtain possession of the g overnment, the sole object and use of w hich is the protect Lion of the citizen, ivitti the intention of administering it in a spirit of hostility to or disregard of the legal l and natural rights of other sections or states, and for the sole benefit of its own peculitir locality, without violating the democratio or republican principle. It matters not that they may propose to themselves rio direct and .open violation of 4law ; political juglerly and chicanery are no lest criminal, and wheth er you lose your purse by the knavery of a swindler, or the bludgeon of a highway robber, your loss bi the same,' and the violation of law and juistice none the less flagrant. Nor does, it avail to say that in the present instance !the institution of slavery was the object of attack. As a free people, having the inalienable natural and constitutional , right to make their own laws, and determine for themselves what institutions were' ' most conducive to their benefit, any attempt to take from them that. right wits 'an agressive move ment, in violation as well of the doctrine of republicanism as of the laws _of the land. It matters n ot; what principle of assumed excellence faction adopts for its rule, nor whit uncertain and visionary benefits it proposes to confer upon an unwilling people ; if in its career it comes in contact 'with this unalterable principle of Democracy and Republicanietn that "all governments derive their just powers from the consent of the governed," a real or constitutional majority must yield, that liberty may live ; still more' should a small minority, professing the most ultra and eccentric creed, bow before the stat utes of the land, the will of the people, and the law of God. In proposing to restrict the legal rights and overthrow the Auality of the citizens of a part of the Republic against their consent, the so-called Republican party became an anti-democratic, revolutionary, and oligarchial faction, and that from the very moment it began its plottings against one-third of the people of these United States. It so happened that it was ena bled by a system 'of gigantic falsehood. ,pursued with the perseverence that mal ice and fanaticism : give to their followers, to excite the majority, or at least the con troling element of the faction, to a pitch of fanatical fury against the institution of negro slavery.-- This was a mere matter of chance ; had there been no negroes, the enemies of democrlttic government and the friends of centralized power would not have, wanted! an excuse to begin a, stragetical or forcible movement against popular goverdttierit and liberty. Bye" basely pretending to_ be on the side of freedom, they were, enabled to blind the people to the despotic principle that was the foundation of their action, and deceive them into the election of their candidate To these charges against • the so-called Republican partpits adheren ts made vari ous answers, and the faction might have been divided into three classes ; the boldly c revolutionary fanatics, the timid and con science smitten followers, and the ignorant and bigoted dupes, each of whieill is char acterized by the. answers that they were accustomed to make to the appeals of their fellow citizens who wished to main tain-the principles of our government, • the laws of the land. The fanatical hied -ers,had no scruples; They believed sla very wrong ; the planter of Georgia had acre-qua' right 'with Charles Sumner of Massachusetts to helieve 4t right. The fanatic did not hesitate to diAltre for rev olution, war, disiolUtion of the Union, or any other convulsion, so that he could see the negro without a legal master. This class of men controlled the faction and still control it, while they who were afflie ,ted with only a mild type of lunacy, who themselves on their " conserve \ tism thought these men too violent, and even tntally wrong, but still had the weak to be dragged DOSS to into the tion at principl faction r years ini soning ignorance of th South and its institutions. We :say ted to igno? mee t and nothing is more ily accom plished. As Men iron up to Ike their tatioas'as citizens in the Repub 'a, their min ds are as to iviitieal ideas, blank ready to be imprented with the fanatunkm of Wendell' - Phillips and the New York, Tawas, or the principles of the Declara tion of Independence awl the Constitution of the United States. The atm:ldled Re publican faction substituted the former for the latter. buried them beneath th e masses of antislavery tracts, ".Uncle Tom'i Cabins,"l sect "John Beiwn say ing,'.' with which it flooded the land ; Substituted its -thinly veiled monstrciso ties for the robust beauties of National Conservatism, till it' sufflolesit number wire Inside willing td barter for the pot tagretinegio freedoin, the prieetees birth-' right of l!bertylor_theteselvei: " Thla abilfattift Mem fa6tfo6 was sotimas. , and one-third' of the Amerfilisliaille enabled to bum the costly awed. meat_ of governing the remaining two- thirds,. kit,astands that bad po fixed plane evistirtaibele own visionary ruling witlinejs: law, and in' violation .. 1 of every *eat prhsoiple- that we had I boasted to the world. the flag of our noun- try should represent and protect..__ It _ re. suited as was liredicted, es in this age:of progress every attempt to rule erre! pea ple, regardless - of - their wishes and their laws, must inevitablyxesult,limmuttter . , ievolittfon -iiil.-peoife most direeil attacked, in.`ciyit war and in national ruin. And yet, recruiting its waning masses by every appliance of bribery corruption, and force, the' people are again called upon to meet this iinonstrous faction, again clothed in the robes of false' patriotism, again - trialked behind hypocrisy and an impiowi 'religion. From the grave yards of its victims, from • the wafflings of its melancholly procession of widows and orphans, from the,people hardened with taxation and subjected to the demands of a power that makes' them the tools of its designs,—from all these comes the sad inquiry, How long, bow lone Let us hope that in the justice of a-good Provi dence in the' returning wisdom of the people we may Sion see the dating of a happier era, and at length, even from the darkness of factious tyrany, may arrise in brighter ,glory the'star of Amer ican liberty and American democracy. NEWS OF THE WEEK. —Gold closed in Nair York on the 22d at 64. —Mn.s Lincoln is said to be earnestly advocating the appointment of Gen. Sick les to sueeeeci Gen. Meade! I —Gen. Arooka has issued another elec tion order for delegates'to a Constitutional (1) Convention, •to meet on the 28th of march. ' The ;one hundred and fifty-fourth Tennestieei (Confederate) Reg't has enlist ed forthirly yawl, or doting the war. —Forrest is reported to be organizing for a movement into West Tennessee. He has obtained a large number of horses and is mounting his infantry. —Two Union prisoners, while on their route from Richmond to Americus, Ga., froze to death or died of starvation in the railroad can, and twelve others had to be left in the hospital at Raleigh. —Major General Logan has kindly,giv en permission to the people of Tennessee, in his Department to cultivate their own soil with their own slaves, provided the mastens pay them wages. —The rebels are is large force at Bull's Gap. They probably stomper 20,000. The reports of their having sent away most of their artillery and wagons by railroad,and mounted men on all their draught horses are confirmed. There is a general belief that the rebels intend to make a sudden movement into Kentucky. —Gen. Boaecrans has recinded all or ders heretofore issued in the department of Missouri prohibiting the sale and circu lation of certain newspapers and other publications. --At New Bedford, on Wednesday of last week, one McCarthy threw his, wife down stairs and jumped upon her. She managed to crawl Up stairs again, when her brute of a husband threw her against a stove and then proceeded to beat her to death. —News from Chattanooga states that the repels are in large force in front of Gen. Tiromas' army. Gen. Hindman has resigned the command of his rebel corps, and Gen. Hood lakes command in his place. Gen. Breckenridge takes command of the Department 9f South-Western Vir ginia. —There were many indefinite rumors on Saturday and Sunday of movements of Lee's army and counter movement by Meade, but at this limb of writing they lack confirmation. Our correspondent says there is nothing in them. lie thinks there are inclinations of an attempt by the rebels to drive Gen. Butler from the Peninsula. —Several men were arrested a feW days since below Hickman, Ky., for having, with others, Organized themselves into companies for the avowed purpose of en tering the rebel service. A number of rebel sympathizers have been actively re cruiting for the rebel army. Guerrilla bands are being formed by citizens in sev eral towns and counties in Kentueky, for the purpose of interrupting the naviga tion of the Ohio and Mississippi rivers. —The House Committee on Foreign Af fairs have had under consideration for some time the Helicon question. The committee will, it is understood, shortly report.to the House a series of" important resolutions, in which they will re-affirm, in the most emphatic manner, the Monroe doctrine. They regard the present ope rations of 'Napoleon in Mexico as fraught. with evil to this Government, 'and are , thaefore, in favor of taking positive ground against Euripean encroachments on- this Conti nent. ' —Gen t Peck thus sums up the result of_ recent operations in North Carolina : '"Be; side the repulse of Gen. Hicket's army at Newbern, the following have been cap tured officers, 281 prisoners and dan gerous rebels, 500 contrabands, 250 arms and accouterments, 138 horses and mules. 1, piece of artillery„caisson complete, 11 bales of cotton, 1 flag. many -saddles, harnesses and Wagons. Much property of the Rebel Government has been destroyed row inability to remove it, as appears by a partial list : 250,000 pounds of park, 80 barrels of -Lard, 75 barrels of meat, 20,000 bushels of corn, 32 barrels of beef, 5 hogs heads of sugar, 5,000 empty sacks, 1 corn mill, 10 wagons, 1 ton of tobacco, 18 mules, 2 war. houses of salt \ and 2 extensive salt manufactories." IILitSTORII Tint etch To fsrsl.TH. This blood mud be purified, Lad all medicines an nuke' which dr not possess the quality. of Stlateliting the Blood to discharge their impurities into the towels, Saannartifa hum poetess this quality in &high degree, sad should be in every tangly. They are unallY weld for childnit and adults ; adapted to both WIC lad are lanoeetit as bread, yet stou V 1710711111 Al • silnictini. The Bon. :boob Demi, of Springville, Ind., write. to Dr. Drandrethirader dale of wy it, : 9 have used you Invaluable Vegetable Universal Pais In my family since: 1W ; they have always cued, even when other medicines were of no hail. I hue been the abolition revolt'. le insane or un e muses of the tested after many )tted and unrea- mem of ay vitighbors sung haadreds of dollars nosily sad I am eatished they have raesived a thousand per coat la blessed haat!! Weigh their am They ars acid fn this region tor Bilious and Liver Disown, revu and Aga% sad L all Rheumatic ease v Ith the most whet eaeasas. Ia Usk they are the great salamis to sickness, aM I tad yeas winnable 116 may be leap spared Wim py/ is ansellint a asedlsisse_he the as elms. • • • • • • "Lao •oi are year laved pia by th• grow" • Bold toy Dr. L. Snow, Dile.and bi S.U.mper deal = in ilsOdisedi THE ONLY AUTHENTIC EDITION. CEN. MCCLELLAN'S ' rt 'and . 01131pallplii ! . ~. • COPTIIIIIO ZDIIIOI, . . . bliitli an. - by Gesind listiolhis, 7.• visskii . t it k„ tabediastrry Captor ei the CIIPAIGN a Tila 11161111.' xis ,o 'rouritg,',4*. v, 0: nide iiSO. - niii ! tr ef a r dib Nnlithusts.... titt..„t.in." Ow OW." ~. , • - 1 =rum AV-1211MM jr A. tr irs e&tat . 14 e lidaili4 .i ii ika tirm — im. a t: l ami - Ata M e w va p "a l erilimal tam: Poe paellookis aibmis - AIM enewsk Mi t Pa, lei di golag'o . , , . , •‘1 . , 4, 11:THUIVIDAYEIFINI3 MAltele2,4, ‘.., iit tbirkatittpitki WI Ids lialtrost 11694: the anbal tifitiollValess lift sposolk fig witisy.' Moms, 111111 kits II le averiz muse. ttildir .. ". 144 n ta ll mood" lad piing ir NOTICE. . . • . , WHEREAS, my wife, NARY lk, has IA Ng had ash beard .abut erg j. Nam or • . ' ; thilillikile ibralwassill pails Nils rest Mies sly esssest, as I TUI pay se able at seatoettg elks Ude data, Blirlt.: rs as tp . Kaiak 14;1 1 ' ' ssis:--111‘ CHEAP PASSAGE TO AND PllOll Queeastown, Myers.; aid 4lahrsy, BY BAILING BBELPfIi - ,BT4AMERB. aua 141 California mid' Andras I 407 P. ISHEZHAV,EIt WEST EMIT. HEW TOIL. OE TO M. A. QUINN,; PEACH Eli, lIHITMELI 614 ITO, . rulE..3 EMI, 'SHWA. House Furnishing Emporium. The siUsans of ibis sad visliity ar. nepsetrally ingbeakid that 2 will We at 1 NO. 4 WRIGHT'S BLO C K, ON A 14411.18111 A law aad Amaxlaird of HOUSEKEEO/NCAGOODS, Compteig ivory Yarsty. ♦ Cosallsts Assortment w lithe: Mated Fan, Table Cutlery, Taney Goods. Papist. Yung MOW. lisatsbed Ware, Trench sad Annleas Galan Meads, Ta pestry, 8 =sada sad Wool liege, MANILLA. MOLL RUBBER ROTS DOMINATE; Jipaneed number Ma, risen Trueßai: Work sad Market Baskets, Clothe. a Own; Allasortonsat of Wood and WIP.ow Waft: ildninVoCooriMos. Wotan' and Propellors, bloreas• GNAW 014110,17 4111CriP• tioll, r *other Donato, Clotho and Tubb lkiewo. Scrub, Hoot and Window iirsalnioj loom Bow sad India Rabbi, Combs, Plus Noodle,. Timed sad lotto.; , • GENERAL AUBSORIVEN? 07 Yankee Notions. Zephyr W i ersteds, CrodisCaal Ilrersba. Needlta,Sllk, Lissa sad (Wonted Ilisbeaddary BMA; Table Unitas, Iffip)iWa, Tonging and Crash. Tableased Bhdr ull Cloths, lifiasllal sad Tsper 11344 aw Shade% Lava sta Blank Walnut Weikel; eine 4. , U1 'Basket*, Bird Cages -a beautihil selsetleee llA tW. Bros se Staten . , Match n 44, Lk Stead PERIVIIIIILES, lid" ICUS ten, IrC., Coop sod Artists' Clan, Ladles' gloats( oad Nary Cheri, [roe Chairs, get, Inehrette sad trlooror. t4sado, Paper anditatelopoo--allishoto, both Mat or photo -- together •ith as aasortasatoe PL' IN, FANCY AND USIIITUL AItTICLias adapted to Om TOILET, rAALOR AND =MINNA Sorb as hes never bees cdiered by ono Ilfatablialomott Is th-Is city. I respectfully ask as lessualuattia seemly Stock sad pledge myself by strict aPplloottou to tosoloess mad Abe Inuits of my customer' to merit UNIT istrossies. J Collet the Emporium, N 0.4 Wriore Bleck. mat tv. J. 8. M. YOUNG. OYSTERS & ALE ! Olsups' Celebrated India, Moffat's Buffalo, King's xxx Amber, Wes' Cleveland,- Canandaigua Pale and Stook, Russels' Pale •1 A 1., S! , !ALSO. TEE CANANDAIGUA PORTER, ON DWIGHT, AT THE • CAPITA) SALOON, BASEMENT 04, BROWN'S ;HOTEL. • Albs tile Broads of CHERRY ROCK OYSTERS, ==== WHOLESALE AND RETAIL mei! 2w. RW ' IM mi eon As AID Birrza .... ! . Sine, the.ere ea the lit hist, we hive Ihtted up and Illod the NEW STORE, tN WAYNE BLOCK, With a Lager sod h•Warateet HEAVY AND stew HARDWARE OT/1 FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC, Ttaui •n, biter* tarsi la Eris. WE NOW DEF Y COXPETITION The Jobbing Trade, teeth* ESPECIAL ! AT Ir EIIT lON. ~'Conkey & Shaun on 9 Wayne Block; - Preneli Street, oPPourg TB! BUD Holm JWXS. nrere4-3m. ' 1864. j 1864. SPRING TRADE. I=l I AM NOWg c ' - 1 c tIVING A LARGE OF Dress Ckoodsi SILKS; CLOAKS, AND A FULL STOCK OF THE o 1 Pasbion,d HEAVY! EIRETATINC/13. - AND . ' MUSLIMS. :- oilClothii !oldenPethigs• • BELL„ JR: na:l9-4w A. NSW lINDItIt Tint WII. to !to odINK - ]nits eolOrtog *lmo to all Its tio._ =•toWs. • ' la Ito clods lo Its 0 1 ;1114 8"1 tW7M= ItTli to mood both by the foil of Nino, sok too W det rubles, the ism* ropoostion moo totoodod by art to rectify thalami.idlikftroto mo& s itsoutootorod to 7 07, CENT /NA Ulm lookso, Nov To*. Sold by all Dryad& moodildly all Sok Draws. - ...Aida. , rritiosiuoss s atr IR ftivoi 1 •or a lIITALID. for thip basalt Gall a• a "adios 11 "nag ma, sad • "le wise *ea 1•• 4•••• DilMlity, Rat bland aarmist I'. D" Takit t e d art b _ a i sae lobe bas mei Wilabrallga Us l A mi a ?Wilmot saeldrais la aisliW bus. bag aad taaabaryavele9 B . aiaeloamadm i zap laded VII KAT" m S a, p.,. Lisp Caesar, Sof Irsek ! jelial. 1111. 11110121111 Rom Lill4l. 311111t=la pint bottles al Yam% gam lawaseas. sale, oak selle, ea r lasi Sa=ev air let Tama e--w., hare nail be Übe potpi. „se Mese Lialaiest fat Manses, kleas, balm aillb sag eats, sad to seep lastuese Mad u tia best eV* low trNd ia We item heaspaay. !Isom seal eta it la Wyatt, Ilaiamas ow aser. Ws Iwo ala mem, asses Ivey valaabiai sal de art awl to ban Vara attar aat IL • • • Maiwir Tea Aitlougli 4.oes.iiiesafpAs. • Pries MI awl la SW by all asiaisaL oafs, Osetheadtatrese4 Slaw Teak. • consvorrivink, _c u ij Commothi smarm vtl Noel, 1,06 vemppir po i * * kg M 1 ' f it OtossaMisr, eiitisorisat aid inagiersiwilkaillii) *AM* Iliiiir*Aus to • L inia o3 4 WIMISIAARI Ike lifffrodt. JedM4.. WROMISALE, GIiOCEREL . „.. • . , :- till \ \\ , r . '',Vilicentfl'it C0.,1 ; 4.t \ 1 ......._ ....1.- (Sitecossors to C. Suge.l,) \ Dll4. N,, gßi IN, \\\ i . Groeerfet, Floor, ' Pork. ' Fish;\!, _.. 1:21 EMU BEM Ales, Wines, Liquorai .Cigars and CANDIES, Lowest Market Prices. UNION BLOCK, mstl76ll-tf, THE PHILADELPHIA AGE, 1884. Tag ONLY DEMOCHATIL: DAILY JOURSCL PIIH LISHED IN PHILADELPHIA. TU 9107, Till CONSTITTT;IO3 we. TB ULU 12/0801111123? Of Whieh advocates the principles and, policy of the Demo matte party, fa issued every monied., (Sandals isseePted and *Patsies the LATIST TSLIGR APS Putts from all parte thebrorld ; with carefully prepared articles on Gov ernment, Politics, Trade, Finances, etc., and prompt edi. tortel comments on the questions and affairs of tne day; Markel Report; Prices Current, Stock Quotation., Ma ricelutelibreece, Reports of Public Gatherings. Foreign and Doinesticl„;orrespondence, Legal Reports, Theatrical Criticisms. Rtiiews of Literature, Art and Music, Agri eaters! Ratters, and discussions of whatever 'eject la of general interest and impo r tune., THE'WEEKLY 406, Li II complete compendium of the Nees of the Week,'and contains the chief editorials, the prises current and mar het reports, neck quotations, corneponde cm and general sews matter published In the Hiatt' Aug Jt cite con k/MI a frectiretufp rf qtker matter, toodot log Ii in all irsepects a Bret class faintly journal, particularly adapted to the Politician, the Merchant, the Firmer, the Ilechan lc, the Literary man, and all classes rt readers: It has, K tact, every characteristic of a LIVE NEWSPAPER, fitted for the Counting House, the Workshop, the Far. wife Fireside and the General Header ' TE11.11..4, • • DAILY. ' i WCIEKLY. One Year, by Man,— $9,03 One Year, b • Mat1,.._52,00 131: Months .......... 41,01 Sx. Mouths 1,00 Thnt Konths, 2,00 Three IfOnthe 60 Tor say panocl 1•10 thanl Clubs of 10, 17,5. Mee months, at the. rate i - '24), 30,00 of Saventy-Ylre Cents per I With an extra copy GRATIS Month. for getting up the club. PAYMENT ItiteILIAD INVAItiaBLY II AUVANCI. dpecimen Sepias of the Daily and Weekly will b* seat arr4tis to , ny oddness, on application. The Publishers of Tie Age could fa.Oly all their c ri timisui with the unsought and most liberrl commends • thine of the press thtoughotit the Country but they prefer that it should stand altogether upon Maims to public confidence, well knoln and .4101w:ed. They b - lien it lies ge aired , this reputation b, the candor, fearlemmessand Independence with ,wnich it has been ioaducted„ through times of extraordinary confuiou of hinge on public rejects, and latter:y. l ,ot almost uaexam- Old public trial. It is novi, and will be, u heretofore, the supporter of truly tuoioc•l principles, opposed alike to radie.llaln and fanaticism in *very form, and deviit.d to the maintenance of good goverrerbent law and order. , Th•Pabllabars of The leg ronoelve that it thou renders peculiar services and has peculiar claims upon all men by , wheat Ito jaineiples are mined, and who, by the proper weal, look to promote and ware the Cm:tat/lotion:0 testalstioa of the Union. These Can best show their aura of the untiring efforts of the pub' ishers. In behalf of this great and unparalleled causeby earnestly suetai lag 11ffs paperrin all its business s elation's. *darer, GLOSSBUENNEU. WELMH, No. 4.30 Chestnut Philadelp his. Again! N OW READY. OEN. 31eCLELLAN'S REPORT. . The Authorised Governnont Copy, sent to the' War Department by Gem McClellen, and published by order al Courses, with the Official Certificate. “Wart:D "AAICT/LXT-OIXIMAL . III 0/1 , 11:11, "WAELBUTO3, December 22, 1b63. certify that the above is a true copy of the original report on Ms in this office. "R. D. TOWNSEND, "Assistant'Adjatant•Gensral." COMPLETE IY OmE VOLUME. ' With Maps And Plana of The Weave of Yorktown end dnneorickes to it During tAe RIMED WORK S N D B Ag rerdLEr Ma L y AT C ILLIAMS BURG, SAME OF GAINES MILL, • RATTLE OF TURKEY BRIDGE, BATTLE OF AL! L VEEN I Mkt, - BATTLE 00' MECHANICSVILLE, THE "SEVEN DA Y'S BATTLE," etc., etc. PRICE 30 CENTS. wilds lame of the Report is not an Election serving domnent, but an enact copy of the original, taken from the records atWashington.' —Pester's* Press. "To tholes who desire a cheap edition of the Report we can smut:send this edition. —NA'. Deily Newt. AN EDITION' IN CLOTH'. wrr Fl srEgf. Poit TRU r, $l. per Sale by all B keellers Sod Newem n. Published at the Office of the 1 , • REBELLION R 4 .CORDINo. 441 Broadway. Sr Copies sent free by malt ontreeelpt of the price mrl9-ter. WALLOW two nr three ling,heads of "Bachn," S wrosie Bitters," "Sarsapariria," "Nerroui Anti. dotes." ke., ite., kc., and after you ore Wished with the malt then try one box of OLD DOCTOR BeCti aN'S ENGLISH SPECIFIC PlLLS—and be reetored to health and vigor in kss than thirty days. They are pure'y vegetable, plowed to take, prompt and salutary in their effects on the broken down and 'battered constitution. Old and young can take them with advantage. Impor ted and seht is the United Sten oily by & JAS. S. Butura, Station!), Bible House, New York, General Agent. P. 11,-41 box gent to any addreu on receipt of price— "'Wit kr. One Pollar—plat free. mrlo-3. TYNE NO OTHIBIL—BUCHAN*B SPECIFIC PILLS (,) am the only Reliable Remedy for allithwasee of the Seminal, Urinary and morrow' Syetema. Try on. box find bet med. ONE DOLLAR A !BOX. One box w1:1 peed a now, or money refunded; Sent by mall on re wApt of prim.. JAM FS S. SUTLER, Station D, Bible Donee, New York, General Agent. isrlCl4m. DO YOU WINII TO OE , CURED f—DR. BC. CHAN'S ENGLISH SPECIFIC PILLS tom In Lan ton up don tin vorotArpoo off ERViiiidNliid.e, Impo tently, Premature Deriy. Seminal %Costae*, Insanity, mid all Urinary,Seznal and Nervous Affections, no mate tar from whatt.useproduced. prim one &liar per box. Nast, poet paid, by mail, on re-et Int of an order. Adana JtMErt E. BUTLER, nude-1m Station D, Bible Hones, New York. _Redo toes *Weis, ilke.i \ Insects gyp oa Mato, F•wbus Aidnutki_a• - e. \ Pot op _la tk.. 60e. sad sl,uo Boxes, Rottfetind Flasks. $3 and 16 that for HOTILS, itSl.lO LIIITACT/01111, &e. "Only it &HIM* temeales known." "Pros from Poisons." • - **Plot dangerous to Oa Hama ram "Rita cape out of telr holes to dle." IFlkaraioreails la all Imp cities. Sold by all Druggists apt Re , allors siarylebare. II I RIMINI iII of worthless ingtattona. ur See that "Votraa'a" name is on each Boa, Bottle sad the, balers yen but. . Irv' Address IlllgtitY It. COSTAR, Pa.antontat. Dirge 412 Saoanway, N. T. • d by ill Wholesale l aud Eutail Drunists In Pa. marl 9 2*. Dissolution of Partnership. EUGTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT !Nino oi McCor4 A blorllary oil disoolred on M It. by mutual Consent of the partners. She *Mee; bootie, and eamante of the Eras have teen trims litreerrewd to, J. a. itaersay f9tl netillasitot, by who'll 0 1 LiallillUss will be licielasted, and to whom all pay mutts Raab bo oracle. \ I T. Y. lieCuttl), irk, liareh,l24 11.. J J. C. IicCREARY. - . • \ NOTICE. LL PER 89N8 W•NOWING THEM sates todebtad to the late arm of McCord & it molars, by robe or book iteeonst, ere requested is call and ask* Louboodlite aettlemeot of the mime. - Yank 17- 1 64. ' , N .1 C. IfcCHEARY. . , ... • Airgn for lialtS of 100 Acres. // ~ . , 60 'ACRE § IMPROVED, ‘4O ACRES Woodland. A. good Hew sotta4 good Or ._ _OMMOdi old likattal it s :s. Yana "or both Mall dad Gas* sad IMMdadmelx lola o*tho Mato Waal, I sit_billhad sf Sid stoat 1/milvt from Ow& laid tarn is moil watered..4(aohook 'boom OIMMila saililtsal Qs Cultist booms /' \ itellhlore . 1 - . /I. DLit LA,„ PIPES! pIPES! ,--I'...\ \ Atir* • -- its'airraiuNa II laii. i i t 44 meer 4 t r ass, :War 11.111. it 111"1 gin" 6 1 1= 1 ;a2GLIS. • WATER LIME. i GLASS, CARBON' L, TOBACCO " , CRACKERS, 1 1 OIL vrißoL, GLUE & BUNGS, AT Tll i Between Bran:ea Hotel and Frond* St. PRO3PZCIU3 OF TUE DAILY AGE, C CFQ to "eilb tri 0 • 0 1 tt \\ I 1 \ 4 1c :" 0 CD ROPE, Q 3 as SA 7 od CD M Pri • W roe 84 • C PJof r 4 • 8 y I:j4 N 8 "S' o 8. ts P g R . 0P . ERIE, PA., REMOVAL MISS 1111'CRATN'1 =EMU Esta: WILL BE REIfOrE) BEEBE'S BLOCK, /WEN ON THE IST OF APILIL SLIT, Re-Open with a New and ASSORTMENT OF GOODS, _ DIRECT FROM NEW mars-or. Administratrix's Ni LETTERS OF ADIIINI , Ti on the eetat• of N.W. tp., Eris Co., Pa., haring bean gram.: t signed ; those knowing then:A.lam tate will make immediate t ayment, ele:ma agansat the same will prevent ne ticated, for battlement. SARAH Greene tp , Feb. 13, 'B4-6w. VALUABLE Store Stand and Residence THE undersigned offers for valuable property In the Erie Ca.. Pa., consisting of an excellrut and Dwelling Honee, with an acre rr r. Cached. The Store has been tired for the r: number of years, and is well fitted. berri lent, and having a good cellar A wen t r building will accommodate a small ia".l Is one of the best la the county. balm/ healthy, fertile and wealthy neaghborh%. le a Two Story one, having a large, dr, et both roomy and coneeniant. A good •sar Barn are connected with the hour. I e change for property in Erie. on rets,:st person wishing to purcheeit will wigs.... ' JOHN lUirl JOS. EICHENL MaNCTAyft:RF R (,• BOOTS AND WHOLESALE _& ITAKE PLEASURE in ar tho public that I have added to u complete matt cf SHOE 'LICH/NEB I", Whieh will enable me to =outwore All Shoes CVEAPYR TUA' HFRETOFORL Hating had loog expellent., as to the war era, I shall take apee•al p►the to prevartur It them. I hare' the autism- right la ske the R PATENT BOOTS & - benefit of my customers, and otr to Batley any one as to thetr au?' made m the old way Phomer Boot ascii no brealorx the start as one Tern for 4. me tmo CUSTOM DEPARTMENT II metre my own and Mr. J. COT: EE'i tion—combming lUD as el , : Iled In the country. Boots "and :.h , o •it notice. Constantly on Laud a larp r LEATHER, LASTS .43D enderlng my thanks to my frien !s an t patronage, I hope by jzat and tenon: rit a continuance °ribs same, an , : ro rrl call and examine my stock before ere. FARRAR HALL Four S.alkst Human Bch e, ever known on the face si The =What Lady of her age Boman a Monied Couple, a Subtle oar 'weightiest but 100 pound■. "WESEIALL NEVER SEE THEIR LI At the opening of the It o'ctc,gl,..rm: hie Lady will wear the MANTIC* L WED.' Miry IrPre at Gm. Char& on their Fobr, car, 10th,11163 They win appear in a Great Warier Performances and Colima** ar The rich, rare and costly WE D DID and the MAGNIVICANT JAW ALS prow' /iamb by the Cro wind Beads of Europe, at each UM*. A 'MAO Ik IFICENr MINIATCRE CO' P.M) no larger than's& bushel basset," d of the SMeLLP:ST PONIIIIS to the peril ELFIN COACHMAN and TOOTLES Is. promenade the streets, and the four hal all ride at once la It to awl from the La', and the hotel ADMISSION 2.5 CENTS. Children au' • ais AO Cents. Adminidrator's Ni LETTERS OF ADMINIS -Laba bon rutted to the sob* tAto of Joke out, dotd, lat. or Loftetal Co rt.; Notice Is horeby 'loon to oil 1itt%.. 1 seine indebted to said 'mato to auk@ 1r.„,1 watt, sod those twist &vaunt. a ott aro * t : eprootot to to% projetlyHEN R itutbootFot:St iotudd .wor ic Y L•Scese. March 6,18,44 o• OYSTERS & CLASS, N. W—Oisbirs and Claw Pietled to Prr N., York Juno 40,1863.-17• • Administrator's OCI LETT ERS OF ADMINISTRI' isle ° . having bleu mated •to the ra , uhtsta of Lawrence loosa, dece...4 140 " g I". IImOMJ. ft.; Notice to hereby i vtl. t .',o ovillitioalailim indebtod to Lb* a, i e W ... Wino potkoost, .ud thou' kovins 6100.,5,0- Wits win point thous, pro H. 1 H. 019br..,11 \ • \ F, c to— 'l ' 10.12.'04-0w: 7,A, ot C 1 0 0 hi -- 0 (i) --4 cn hi ' ill 0 \ \-T g 5 would resit ids and ensto stand, Tee Nuketo v ,: erse to itsstirßAYT , a' I the best AND CLAIM, icaemale and Lava" Mesa from the Counts/ g'"