The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, February 15, 1866, Image 1

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„.„_7,,,,[1,,1,LAk,_ A , IP I . lYri CYNTI.I 1,1
;li 1 11. ad.Ance ; T, Dott tos if (1.4
, 1 fi, ,sp.. 1 , 0,9 ..f il,e Pll. 1:n1 , .. 4 ~.
.„, 6c atetyti , .11 : .• 1 fleet Cara a
0 3alto”
~,,, vrs,_ for sntiare tit Ten Lines one in
-1 (b; t,o ii t .ertions„,sl,7s ; three 1.,
~, ,„,,,,t,y $2,50 ; two month" $3 ZO•
~,,,,,y4,50;e12 months $7,03;0ne year $l2 00:
dreri.een tits in proportion. These rates
tnetly adhered to, 12111. is changed
~rst the cptien 'of .he publisher'. Audi
tier., strays, Dirories and like advertise%
,js2m; I.:ininatrator's Notice' $B,OO ; 1,,,,,,1
, Tv
e, ,,,,,, li n e; llarriage Notices:mm.ll.r
-cot, . r ;,,,, ; obituary'Notices (over three lines
~,t) tre ren t, rev line. , Original poetry, on.
„ ,c,,the request of the editor, one dollar
: , . - l et i y !re-tureuents will be continued At
dlso , vron advertising, until ordered
'et;.. ' '
bi Li , ~,:re:nen, unless a specified period la
1;r1, (Jr their insertion.
`"o' _ir e bare one of the best Jobbing
~o, st4te. sod ire ready to do all work in
~,..,..±..., glak be entrusted to no, In equal style
0 et ,, 1 ,,,m , .r.t putehle of tie largest cities.
ce l llEieittlns 'should be addressed to
Editor and Proprietor.
11811 1 ; ( SS
I -
ifORIINT AT LAW. Ridgway.
etice in adjoining Counties
' r 4
fill aso p
ArrogNx T AT LAlr,Otrard, Erie County,
sr • ot!ler ;:warless attended to wits
WET)1 031:,
• A.,,,,wiTT AT LAW, iL Walker"' ,Of
.7„, in ty woe. sue, PS. ' Mu' 7'64
itootsitcrit ind DesLif In Atationory,
4 gs.-tenet wmpaperN &e. Country des.lort
st er e aadir Drown's floteylrontlng tho Park.
fog Elt-rk, near North Wcit comer of the
-•- 9
i r mes mr rue Pzade. Ocoee second
‘e Mock, French Street, between Fifth and
qy •
Art n KMETS AT LAT. Ridgway, Ta.
Cameron and Jefferaon oonntiss.
;VV. DsnYt6s-I ,o ] W. W. WILBUR.
N 41.1 1.0019
IrsTia 0? TUN PIKE, Partgoa Most,
!..; West of Farm Hall, SriM, Pa.
%S. Crirabi(g.
in t t.:1,a2 Canryancer and Collector.
Gat,tuildin3,g3utlie it corner cf Irlfth and
iplWad t
hurt Ccusuninoza, at the neer
t iz l e laze. bag • cr band a lame amenrt.
;rnteeire.Prrrieinne, Wood and Willow Ware,
Tnb‘ren, Sezor., ke . to which be re
r eelis the att•nt:cn nr the public..attaded that
Fer.-as gpoS lArgiitus u can be bad to any part
nipke. triar3Olite-lv
Miscracrracas of Stays Enirbaaa,Boilera
Arricrltartl iv.pltrannta, Railroad Carl.
M. A. GA Lint-AIM.
Arrow= AT law—Offles on GM street,
ly opposite the entrt How, Nrie, Ps.
N,l C. Blit3B6r
_ PuLts nr DST G OODS . Gaocrisrss,
Marlys" Nails OWL ?Lister, eta, cot-
Strth street asd ?Olio KS* Pe. jantV
'between State and French;
let on remonahle termt.
VERY AND N%1.1{ 11T . r • ,
Coasza mFiuntol( • ' Apt.
. FUCA?, Prnrietat. : '
oatind at imlerste prylK,A:1110"01111131:•.:
EISICAKEM & Stfe* • -
W *caw& ano asieo. * Dausaila tr
and Prolisioni r Flour sual 711•1401,000 fad
Ware, Wlnn,Liviars, Tobseseo, &Wm ke., gat' ,
%text t 'form et House Pat tislatmt tmlusriam
'F m t'r6S-tf
RigTIAN Kirr.s.MEß,
Neer Io Gr.mies, Prodaes, Provision.,
Tv:rrs Inl Moon Wars, Wines, Liquors, &e,
~vorito the Poeta:Hee, Efle,,Pa,
ourg'l3 5-1 y
E. MAGILL, es"
PErtreT, (MCA in Roterrit 48 et.
..j:e,k,nnrtla side of the Park, Erie. Pa. 12e.
3147.1.:PP.1. HOUSE DI NINt.
1 1 41 , 1.—DiutcrLY orroeirt tot PARPIIIIMI.k
Cn , I,T, PA Being newly fitted tip In the wc:l.l
N!,l . th., in now npPi t) the public. Urals rrt.l tr
on th. arrival of all Paraeliter Trains, eitiA•
t!ar. OAKLEY BROS ,Propnoteti,
fl. (113,
'Borne Ft INDIA, BLAME 'awn IdAlgurAcTr
a Story of Rindierneekit'a Block, Erie, Pa
LE HOTEL, Waterford. ra••
M. SCCOMMOdationl, and cal einl attention riven to
=fort of gneate. ap6.65-1y•
Li made by
' :G Sena Tbetol.,
2a floor Beatty's Block, West Park. Erie. Pa,
Milord, Chrlstlan h Store. Redactor
Juan W Miami, FlithStreet. Eaat of Freuch.
boon-8 to XI a. 1., and 2to3P. X.
:1411's0! the rennsyleadsla Collor of Dental Sat
..US in Wright's Bleck (over Viers &
-5 !%,, rie, Pa.
N ?.rm,l) 10. S., North Seventh street, Philade!
L Biekiogham, n. D. S., No. 243, North Kin th
.91.110,4011 z.
ri'a O' SPRING Sr., opposite Crittenden Hall
Pa. Collections and all other legal bast
: , rAwtor 11 7cnanzo, Erie, Warren and Forrt
ct,r,r/e.Ztoe -etolly and promptly.
ss,cso—W©. Galbraith, Whitman & Brecht
Sill,Spencer k Warrin, Erie, Pa.
z. R. Errorn. lion. S. P.Johnsoa, W. D. Blown
'.l,:at Clark, Warren, Ea.
Darling mai Mr. W. Sharer are no longer
^nibyne u szents or otherwise; nor JITI
repreuntations or leit , lne whatever.
t'ashl have bseo duped I wish to say that the elle
moo'!'. re;rtratPd it Co.'s Pianos and the
. -
HLM'III eat”net Organs lot western Penr.svira
t' - e. the !Ake to the Allegheny mountain; is in
U:y a mu.* w at any other person may say,
nr , g,nrehasin; such inetrumehts of any other
•::.,: u ku are liable to be etlleti upon for my
1 •.n.10rt.., the beat now trade, and Macon
'lre4r4t.trona Old Pianos taken In exchange.
'nod. TastlexceUnion Mille, Erie Co., Pa.
rr ot—Renlent Princ;pai. Geo. W. GI7XXIIION req.,
Prot. of Comm Prcial I aw.
, !tl.ptnr Simpli9ed, new Claasification of Aer
• O.A.:tlsl anCoess Practice, Ornamental and Boat
- ?en:unship, Commercial Law, Commercial Ariih
•k.c., for ladies and gents. She
~,l ivnry Cards comprehend the whnte basis of
::`sentre atloants, and exhibit every possible Teria
nmr and closing books. No expense will be
te cute thin a oleuant, practical and
n. n, " The City of Schools." Practical Am
aral; h
'il 1, 1 emplo Terms—Tuition
fettliytiNg ed.
and greatest in
t'oant.',,. Send for Cir.ulars.
T. Co.OK
l'eLE rorraiLY,
.t" hay , associa•ei themselves, under
la ot;le of Webh & Chills in the Pottery boil
al styli, on the c nal, ttwilen 24c°11
Oa. plironaz* of the customers of the ol
f 4 of the public generally, proculein • r
2 t+aost tuleavor to give perrget an•lsfaction k
aEO. P. WEB%
11"iiI1NON & WI 41.1A3H4.
Sluctrusoas to
s and Corir•lslh, o Merchants, Wholesale dealers
IT] B:torohloos Coal. Ar«ola for X. Y.
Pe);;lr'e Ltoo of Steamers. :but Pobllo Desk,
S ?ono PERLEY,
(Late of the S. Tretrary Department sad
i-411ra.thi CoMmiuloaer for Soldiers, Waahingtori,
, n LI Gen% Chum Art, Clark'e Iluildins, N. W corner
' l ‘opperlt e lit haabyterisa (bire.F. 7 rie
all Cirll elsirna collettrd with *debt) mad.
renoiona obtained and eollected. Appl'aUone
Promptly attended to. Mr. P. having had eve
oziendence la the detail, of the.ealltiOnn
lA, feels toandent he can reader most satisfactory
—. Pressoating all Wadi of Goerriment elem.
Special Notices.
TII Ft BR 81.11 BA :1111 Elt, an F. mint of Warning
I and En tfinclintt ll•n—publithed by How.
ard .liAnclAt d refl. frPe g • in sonled envel•
Aflirraz. Dr. J. 110CG1ITON.
j‘ll'.3l ly. ' l'h dad, Iphla, Pa.
IVI 1.1 TY, Seminal Weatinesa, rte.,
ram be nimbi by ono who ha+ cured himaidi and knn•
dipie of oth.m will tsllyou nettling but the 51,111 k.
Ad helm with stamp,
BOX 57, Boebnie MO=
E V Fit Yr lii , ;(; rEll,tiOu to the human system., nude
an.lfernule; the comes eon Vestment of Monsen the
tn,rriacre rnetorne of the world; how to wiarry well, and
tholaand things never published before, read the re
steed and enlarged of MeotnAt. Coantow 811X1111,
Clifton+ took for cnrioue people, and a good boob tor
every 'ne. 40() p a g es . 100 illastrat;nne.- Pries $1 60.
Contralti table s lot free to coy address. Book' may be
had et the book etotellkaLtrill be sent by moll, post
paid, on receipt of the pine Address,
R. B F00TE,31.D.,
em 1130 Broadway, New York.
fllO CONSU3IPTI —The Adr•rtlsee haring
been rest ,, te , t to health In A few weeks b 7 a very
simple remedy, atter tissi , e 'offered serer*( years with
a ItCrere luny atlvltion, and thy dread dies..., Can.
gumption — t ie ansmny to tasks known to his fallowlinf•
fa: ere the deans of ears.
all who d+•ire it. be will read a eopy of the pre
seription used. (tree of charce.) with.the directions for
pre/wing arid tiring the same, which they wilt dad a
sere cure fir C •v,nmpticn, Asthma, Bronchitis, Cold',
Co.isha, thc. The only object of the ad rertiser In send-
Inc the orescriptioe is to benefit the aglletsd • and spread
information wh'eh he conniv., to be invaleablet and he
bnp•s every setimer will try It's remedy, as it will cost
th , m nothing, and may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prefer pl ion, rat s, be return
will pl.a•e Rev. ting slit) ♦. it 11,80h1,
dec2.B GS-Iy.• Wirlamsuargli, Sings Co., N. Y.
- - - -
1111011le OY YOUTN.—A gentleman who has
sofferedfor years from Nereoue Debility, Pretaa.
turn Nosy, andatl the greets of youthful Indiseretiett,
will for the aoke sottairm humanity, mend free-to all
who need it, the recipe and direction' for making the
eh= pie remade by which he was wired. Sufferers wishing
to pufit by the advertiseee experience, can do so by iale
41.rFstre JOHN R. OGONN,
deet'S'6s ly. No. 13 Chambers St., N. T.
STRANGE. BUT TIIIILTK.—Ieery Toting lady and
gentlae•an in the United •tatea can hear something
ve:y much to their advantage by return mail, (free of
chalee) be addresaing the undersigned. Those having
fo. re of beleihenabogled wril ob.ige 17 not noticing this
c•ld. AU others will please add-e.ra their obedient 'err
ant, TllO4. F. curia's,
de4B'Bs-Iy. 831 Broadway. N. Y.
The Orighott and Genuine A nbrosia - is proper
by J. Allen Ileevre and is the bed hair dressing and pre.
servative now in use. It sto;4l the hair falling out,
closes It to grow thick and long and prevents It from
turning p-rrnaturely gray. It era linden dandruff, elean•
(4, beantitlee and rendsra the li•ir soft, g'nuy and cur
ly. Bny it, try it ant ba convinced. Don't be put off
with a aptitiOne *dials. Ask Tor Reeves' Ambrosia and
take no other. 'For sale by Dnigiiste and Dealers in
Vancy Goods everywhere.
Pries 25 cents per bottle-84 per d' see. Addreva,
62 FultonSL ,New York City.
Dlt. M 41.1.Yr4 CATARRH rINICIFF.—This
Snug Lae thoroughly proved itself to be the beat
"allele known for curing CATAReLI, COLD 11l SZAD
and HIADACHX. It has been found an excellent remedy
in emu cameo! Soap BT co. PlarillSe has been removed
by it. and Heamia hes often Leen greatly improved by
its um. It le fragrant and agreeable, and gives Itild$DI
ATE. RELIC to the dull heart , pains caused by diseases
of the Heed. The wen:tallone after using it are delightful
end invigorating. It opens and purges out all ob
structiona, strength,ns the glands and glees a. healthy
i!..etton to the parts affected.
More than thirty years of mac and use of Dr Marshall's
Catarrh and Headache ilnuff has proved its great value
ipr,all the common diseases or the head, and at this mo..
Wet Milan& higher than ever before It Is reeommend-
Sod by many of the best physician; and is used with great
suceiss and ratisfaetion everywhere. End the Certificate
wf Wholesale Druggists in IFS 4 :
- The undersigned haring for many years been acqualn
tad with Dr. Ifsuilmlrs Catarrh and Reada.-he Anuff,and
mold in our wholesule trade, cheerful] , state that we be
lieve it to be equal, in every respect, to the reenmttienda•
titles given edit for the cure of Catarrh Affections. and
that it is decidedly the best article we have ever known
for all common disease' of the Bead.
Bank Perry, Reed, ASIMUD & CO, BrnlFtl, 1411313011 &
Co., Reed. Cutler k Co., Seth W. Foyle. Wilaoa, Fairbaok
k Co., Boston ; Fleuphew. Edmauds & Co., H. H. Hay,
Portland, He. ; Burnes & Park, A. B. & Sandi, Stephen
Paul & Co., lirael Minor & Co., MeCasano & Hobble; A.
i. Soorill & Co., M. Ward, Clogs # Co., Buil k Gale,
New York.
For axle by all Druggists. Try it. sep2l.e4-ly
These Drops are a scientifically eompoundsd fluid
I reparation, and better than any pill ,powders or nos
trum,. Being liguM , their action is direct and positive,
rendering them a reliable, speedy and certain crone
for the cure of all obstructions and sappressions of na
ture. Their popularity La' indimted by the fact that
over 1O),000 bottles are Connally slid and consumed by
the ladies of America, every one of whom speak in
t'-e strongest terms of priue of their great merits,—
They are rapidly taking the place of every other female
remedy, and are eons dered by all who know angbt of
them, as the rar; a t, safest and most infallible prepan-
Una in the vrorld; for the cure of all female comelalnta,
the removal of all obettuct.ons of nature, and the pro
motion of health, regularity and strength. Itxplicit di
rections, s.atinc when they may be u.ed, and explain
lag when and why they ehould net, and c 'old not be
used without producing effects contrary to nature's olio
pen law!, will he found carefully folded around each
bottle, with the written signature of John L. Lyon,
without which none are genuine.
Prepared be Dr. JOHN L ISt Chapel street,
:few Haven, Comm, who can be consulted either per
sonallr or by letter, (enclosing stamp) concerning all
private diseases and femaleweskrureses.
Sold by Dragging everywhere.
C. G. CLARK k CO.,
s-ly Oen'l Agents for 11. S. Aad Canadas.
anlols I y
D IL. TALBOTT , 4 1.11.1. 1 1.
(ANTI-DYSPEPTIC.) I of highly Goomtrated Extracts from
Roots and Herbs of the greatest mental vain,. prepared
from the origaal pmeription of the celebrated Dr. Tal
bott, ..nd used by him with remarkable aseoess for
twenty years. An infallible remedy in all DISEASES
of the LIVER, or a4y derangement of the DIGESTIVE
They Care Di arrhee a, Dyepepaia, Ber)fula, Jaundice,
Billousneas Liver Complaint.
The well-known Dr. Mott stye of these Pills : " I have
need the formula from which your Pills are mule, in
my practice for over 12 re's they hive the finest el
feet upon the Liver and Oireative Organs of any midi
clue in the word, and are the most perfect Purgative
which has ever yet been made by anybody. Thee are
safe and pleasant to take, but powerful to curs Their
penetrating properties stimulate the vital activities of
the body. remove the obstructions of Its organs, purity
the &nod, and enpel disealte. • Thee purge out the foul
hninors which breed and crow distemper, stimulate
sluggish or disordered organs into their natural action,
and impart a healthy tone with stieogth to the whole
system. Not only do they cure the every day come
p slots of everybody, but also ()moldable and flangerens
diseased. and being purely vegetable are free 6i p.
rink or herrn."
They create pure blood and remove all impurities
from the system, hence are a tioaltive cure for fevers,
Headache, Piles, Iferearal Disease, and Hereditary
Humor.. Dons—for adoPe, one Pill In the morning ;
(or children under 8 years, half a Pill.
Price One Dollar per Box Trade supplied, or sent by
Mail,et paid, to any part of-the United States or
CaCanada' po . on receipt of price. None genuine without the
Lac-eicalie signature of V. Mott Talbott, M. I)
V. MOTT TALBOTT & Co., Proprietors,
°WBS-1y , No. 62 Flatten street, New York.
wx wiLLING
Office bit Broadway, New York.
.rearoarrly.—Mbrr a fair trial. if any person does not
reps: d tlle Finkle & Lyon Sewing Machine as superior
to any machine in market, he can return it and have his
money. it has taken many of the highest prises—is less
is , roplicated than any °the! , lint class machistr—does a
wider ,rangs of work without changing--requires no
taking apart to clean or oil, and no 'gammons' to pet nes
die. rygulate tens on or °pent* machine.
N.ll—Any Clergrman Feuding no two orders for Ma
chines, shall receive one for himself sa a trement. The
same proposition is extended to Professors and Teachers.
We have now completed our New Manufactory at
cost of "woe 12Q0,000, including NSW PATIIIITI and Nor
portent trrrnovicurirP; nod the &sprat of the above pro
position is to Bemire the immediate istraduction of our
improved machine into every town of the United States
without incurring the great expense of a traveling agent.
Thu proposition cannot avail in towns occupied by our
on ID agent".
Please nand for desitiptive Catalogue, with samples of
;smut! L11C1173 LYON, fiec'y.
For sale, a fire tyre lot, situated on Pennsylvania Ay
enue.bytween 12th and 11th streets, Brand's' addition to
the e.ty cf Fria, and near the Machias Shope of the P.
kE. R R. Alan two city lots, Nos. 29 and 81. corner of
Plumb sad Buffalo streets. The • bore lota will be sold
at a bargain If applied , for soon. Enquire of
jalB-31.• T. N. AUSTIR.
:The fkm of AA ik Warner Is this dardissolred by mu,
teal consent. The bnsinea• will be zoodueted by Wenger
Brut:Ars who are authorized to ella to
W. BELL, Tr.
b 7 tTTCi;.-111 persons indebted to thelate Brm of Bell
k Warner are requested to call immediately and mettle.
•Those having clams will please present them
forty different steles, adapted to iserrd and secular
tactile, for $6O to $6OO each. Fay-one gold or Wirer
medals, or other first premiums awarded them. Illam
trated Cateleenes free. Address, NILSON a HARLIN,
Boston. or BEASON BROTHERS. t. York. AWES.
tlareral very °hot% basinesi vitro oa Stida Stmt. be
between &mirth and ICleftb Worts, Sant eds. ar. of
fered for oats on vary resoosablo tom, if apppod tot
Swain of
waistTM. a. OALIMAIT2, Agooli
n 0401641
. .
. . . ~ . .
. , .
•i ,
TERIE •..,
,___.. _
__ ....,
___ ~.,.....t.
•._ 1, -
--. N. - . . .
. ' .
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- - 1
• • • ..
.0 Fil IS E RYER
, 1 . l e ,
......._......._:. .
(Not a Whiskey Preparcti 44)
will elms
petdllty rosulting from any cannswhataser, Prostrstion
of the gst.m, carload by sorer' hardships, ospomirea,
(nen or diseases of ramp life. Soldiers, dtisibay naafi
Sr, adults or youth, will iind In thin Bitterns pars
Tonir, not dspandont on had Honors for thoir almost sol
rsen'ons affect
diseuee reenltivg from dleoftilers of the Liver and
Weather organs, eilleovildtiV
This Bitters has Performed more cam, give, War
ratistacilse, has store testimony, has more raipaetabla
people to roach font than any other article in the mar
ket. Ws d.fy any one to coatrediet this assertion, and
will pay $1,090 to say one who will prodsea a eartirLeats
rablished by as that is not genaina.
Will cure *eery eau of chronic or nervous debility and
diseeipe of the lddoeys. Obsenre the follevieg symptom
remitting from diaortiete of the diireetive organs t
Conettpation, Inward Piles, Fullness of Blood to the
Bead, Acidity of the Stomach, Nauss, Heartburn, Dis
. 4 for Tow!, Fulness or weight in the Stomach, SOW
it:notations, Slaking or lflutteriscat the Pit of the
Stomach, Swimming of the Heed, Yarned and difficult
Breathing. Fluttering at the Heart, Choi lug or Suffocat
int Sensations when in a lying posture, Dimino of Vis
ion. Dots or Web. Wore the olgbt, Fever •nd Dull Pala
in the Deficiency of Perepirati ,on Yellowness of
the :kin and Eyes , - Pain in the Side. Back, Chest, Limbs,
&c, Sudden Flushes of flea% Burning in the Flesh, Con-
stant Imagining' of Bell and great DepresSion ofi grits.
Bentsen, that tat linters I• not atehoolio, contains
no too or whidey, and cannot Drake drunkards, bat I.
the beet tonic in the world.
From Dm W. D. iierto!l ) , Pmlo! of Tirolith itaptlat
Gentlemen- I have rowntly been loborbag ander the
g.eireasing effects of Indigeetion, moth spianied by a proe
traGon of the nervous system. Numerous remedies were
recommended by friends, had ammo of thee tested, but
without relief. Your Goode:aft,' Gareth Bitters were
recomtnended by persons who bad : tied them, and whose
favorable me ition of the.. Bitters Induced me to try
em. I =net confess that I had ao aversion to Patent
Medicines from the Whousand sod one" quack ' , Titterer
whose ouly elm seems to be to palm ad sweetened and
drugged Iletiqy upon the ethim.aity in a sly way. and
• teed. nay of which. I feu, IA to make many a con
k • ed drunkard . Upon learning that sours was rally
a edichcal preparation I t.ok it with happy effect. Its
set • n, not only upon the stomach, but upon the nervous
cyst m, was prompt and gratifying. I feel that I have
dart great and permanent benefit from the nth of •
few tthm. Very respectful: tours,
W. D. SklG/RIgD, No. 254 Thadamaxon St.
From the Rey. E. Ti Pendell, Ambition tditor Christian
. .
Chronielo, Philada.
I have derived decided boned t from the use of Hooltzurs
G•rmsa Bitten, and f feet limy privilege to resommood
them es amulet valuable tool. to all who are suffering
from gesorid debility or from Masons arising tram the
demists eat of the liver.
Yours truly, L D. TINDALL.
Prom Sar. D, Yampa, Pester of the Paassywelt Baptist
Church, Thad&
from the many respectable recomuseadations given to
Dr. H oolland's Herman Bitters, I was induewl to give thus
a trial. after sling mistral bottles. I found than tob •
good reload for diroility, and a mast extollent took for
the ato D• mcniog.
From 8.,. Tat. Smith, Pastor of the Illacen
town and Killeillo ( . f) SNOW Chuteh,e.
Maio& used In n u . 411:12 y a number of bottled of your
Hooflands Gennan Bit I hays to may I regard them
as an excellent medicine, e lir adapt* to remote
the diessoes the: ire moat wen • strengthen
and la►igorate the system •hen debilitated, sal Sr. use
fel in disorders of the Iran, loss of appetite, ha. I haws
also reonnmended them to several of my friends who
hare tried and found them gnat', beneficial in the
restoration of health. Tours truly,
WM. SMITH, 966 Hutchinson St, Thdada.
wrappe hat
Se* t the signature of " is C. W. JACKSON* en the
r of each bottle
Should your nearest druggist not have the article do
not be put off by any of the Intoxicating preparations
that may be offered in Hipline. but send to as and we
frward. securely packed, by express.,
®Principal Halos and Wasufadory, Ifs. ell Arch
Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Oneosseors to C. M. Sidman & Co.,] Proprietors.
For eels by drnegitta and deniers in every town In the
UnitoilStatwe.decree ly.
, .
H 1113 B li E L ' 8
Fortifies the 'palm against the evil elects of mnrlmist
some nets.
cure Dyspepsia.
Will ens, weakness.
Will curs General Debilitp.
Will cart Heartburn.
V, 1U seroHeadaslta.
VI ill cure Liver Complaint.
Will excite and crests a healthy appetite.
Will invigorate the organs a d4astion and moderate
ly (news the temperature of the body and the force of
circulation, acrUng la fact as a general eorroborant ot.tht•
system, containing no poisonous drugs, and IS
A fair trial Is earnesUy solicited.
620. C. }WHIM & 00., ?Tapholes%
Hulse% N. T.
Central Depot, Awe - (can Express Building &I HUD
For sale by all Druggists, Groom,
or manna & HOADLEY, Tr* Wholmale Agee
and for sale by Hall k Wartel,,Carta k Caner and WU
kine R Booth.
We are now roasting a Market Liao from iris to B.
nova, on the Philadelphia a Erie railroad, ann wtah.nL
.scarp all kinds of
To eirry , lt on, have artablished a Depot on
Ice the rear of the old Reed Bono.
Where we will be ►t all than ready to receive aad pay
- the
for the mac All haeier Produce for male are requed
ad to ere us a call. Isqulrt for Nartei Depot, Fifth St.
aliglo,lB6J•tf MAY k JACKSON.
Geo:mums : OttOCELLIES
Would reepeettony Inform
torethe public tbst bn !meow/4 , 4
Stn Sin
When he will always keep on hand•la:psalm',
And ererytbing isnally for isle in an establisimm nt
tha j*smes as reasonable se any Other trr. lJ
efts fa*
(*taloa Houses and Stores kr those vaatiag.and naa
rum, Hotels and Dwellings., with or without tbse
farattare, for those airing aeousekseplog. 4i3ect, ba y
all blade of
Those • Ming to sell by private contract. sad adman ,
money on any useful property tnteaded for unmarred
sale by auction. Those baying or estliag oan hear to
their advantaips by applying to ans. at On
actirebtf. Iris, Ft.
(111101181/0“ tOWIMP • WOW
1111.1110/4X111=211 OP
Ti a Sam IRON Vail,
Crory Stove said by se wasmetel to en estleesollos.
Kettles SlSgh-eluse, Sadlioss, os Mid or maw
deems,' to asks
novo LID Puss Nam of sapatmosioussil door
WI &Ms est blob • &1 sada Sitr dial deer mt.
ibis le all we oak. =We WANT UMMWOODI
The New Popular Song.
Father, dear father, enure home with me now
The clock to thi steeple steins one;
Ton sail on were C7lllla I eight home from the shop,
As soon es y..tir day's w o rk wee done.
Oar tiro haa gone oat—nor towels ell darb ti
And Inotheesboen waiting sloes tea. I
With poor brother Benny, so sick In her arms,
And no one to help her bet me.
Com• I coma home I came hew I 1
Pima, father, dear father, come how! '
Father. dear father, some home with nm now 2
The clock is the steeple etriks t two; •
The night hu grown cold—and Bonny is worm—;
But be hu been calling for yon.
Indeed its is worms—Ys says be will di.,
Perhaps before the morniog shin dawn!
led this is the mum* she sent me to bring—
Come quickly, or he will be gone !
rather, dear father, come home with me now t
She clock i• the steeple strikes throe;
She house is so lonely—the hours an so long j !
For poor weeping mother and me
Ye*, we are alone—poor Benny is tad I
A nd gone with the angels of light;
Aid those were the very last words that he said::
.1 want to Itisa papa good night?"
Come home! toms home! come home!
Please, father, door father, some home I
A "Pungent and Vigorow3". Speech.
In the debate on the 22d of January, upon
the Freedmen's Bureau Bill, Senator Cowan,
of this State, made the following spirited re
sponse to a speech by Wilson, of Mas
sachusetts, delivered on the same day. Mr.
Cowan, it Will be remembered, was elected u
a Republican, and 'throughout the war was
recognised as a member of that party. The
Washington correspondent of the Franklin out and out Radical,ssys "this
same man is now urged by strong backing far
a cabinet position, and there is reason to 'be
lieve that if the cabinet is to be reconstructed,
Cowan stands a fair chance of tan appoint—
ment :"
Mr., President, I shall be obliged to apolo
gise for not being able to attain to that sub.
lime height of bragging which has character
ized the honorable - Senator Pram Massachu
setts, but I will endeavor to state if I can a
few plain facts for his consideration and that,
of the Senate. Of course, I have nothing to
say with regard to myself. My course here
has been open,'and I trust without any con.
eealmeut. It, was never very difficult for the.
Senator to understand exactly where I was.-
I believe, however, I may say that, in advance
of him, I was the first man to say on this,
floor that, in going down South to suppress:
the rebellion, it was perfectly proper that we
should treat the negro precisely as any other
man—if he was an enemy shoot him ; if be
was a friend, use him; and that was as far as
I intended to go. •
But the Senator asserts here in the face of
the Ssaste, sad in the face of the American
people, that he and his compeers, forsooth.
the Anti Slavery Society, have destroyed
slavery ; that is their work ; .that is the re.
stilt of their twenty five years of toil and
struggle; that Is the result of their agitation
and their speeohifying and their extensive
knowledge of the negro and the negro char.
toter, and he relates some incidents. I am
not very mach in the habit .of, relating inci
dents. but I will Maio Ong icar th•b•••fit
the honorable Senator. Somebody was talk
ing about him and his society the other day,
and stated that they bad " negro on the
brain." Some one who was by satcl—" Well,
that may be ; but they have not much brain
on the negro," [Laughter,] and that, I think,
Mr. President, is about the truth of it.
Who destroyed slaYery, Mr. Proudest!
Had, the Anti Slavery Society any agenoy in
it t Did the Anti-Slavery Society.or its rep
resentatives upon this floor at the outset of
this war declare that they were going to des
troy slavery ? No, sir ; but crouching behind
their shields at that time they resolvbkonan
bnously hers that they were - not goW to
destroy slaveiy, that theyF i ; to teat_teat_
war to support the Consti r
11 the laws.
How long ago was that! Wo da ys after the
battle of Ball Bun, and the starch was all out
of the Anti-Slavery Society ; it had not a
boast; it bad not a threat; but, is I said
before, creeping down behind its Ahoy, it
said to the century, along with us whoierere
honest in our utterances in that resolution,
that it made war for the Constitution and the
I ask you, Mr. President, if the seoesaionists
of the South, in their great madness, in their
rage, only akin to this Northern rage,• it,
antipodes, had not made war upon the Gev
eminent of the United States, would slavery
have been destroyed ? Would all the battles
of the Anti. Slavery Society, and all its traota,
and all its preaching., and all its sermon-
Wings in the world have ever achieved that
great result if it had not been for the folly
pd Madness of the sebessionisus of the South
iho went to war ? Let the honorable Sesete
stand square up and look that fact in the face.
He had war at his elbow. Who fought the
war? Does the Anti-Slavery Society say
that if the Army of the United States had not
achieved victory after victory, had not sup
prey" Ai the rebellion, slavery would not have
bees abolished? Who then was it that abol
ished slavery? The gentlemen who talked or
the gentlemen wtio acted ? ThiSenators who
wielded tongue and pen, or the hard headed
and hard handed soldiers who wielded the
saber and bayonet? Let the country answer.
I would like the honorable Senator to go out
and tell our war worn soldiers who won this
victory. ,
' And a word now as to his course and mine
upon this floor. I can tell to-clay that be and
his set were really—l do not say they intended
it—the allies of the rebellion; they were Its
main support and strength ; and wheri,Jeffer
son Davis comes to make his dying confession,
if I should chance to be at his elbow, I should
want him, in that last moment, when the truth
comes to he told, to tell who it was that
gathered the. whole South to a man ►round
the standard of rebellion; who it was that
down there infused the bitterness into that
fight which characterized it'from end to end ;
who it was that enabled that weak people to
make such a tremendous struggle as that the
world never uw the like of it, and I will tell
you who he will say it was. He will tell you
that when he started he had not half the
people about him;, he will tell you that the
secessionists of the South who went Into that
rebellion were not half 'of the people. Who,
then, drove the other half to him 2 The Bel
tams Anti-Slavery Society that, when we he
the cannon roaring,and the saber clashing, d
the bayonet thrusting, and the work going n,
could not keep its tongue, and must be ma n
the people of the South believe that the war,
instead of being for the Constitution and the
lure, was to abolish slavery. What then ? If
we bad friends at the eutatart of the struggle,
we lost them then.
Now, Mr. President, I ask again, who fought
this battle? I tell him that it was the Army
of the United Stales that killed the Percy'. It
was the Aisay of the United States that-met
this Hotspur of the rebellion, while the Anti-
Slavery Society was down upon the field of
battle looking out from under its shield' and
claiming the Constitution and the laws. But
now, sir, now after the victory is achieved,
after the battle is won, you will never meet a
member of the Anti-Slavery Society who has
not this dead Hotspur upon his back, carrying
him out and pretending that he killed him.—
[Laughter-3- And almost every one of them
Is saying—fill your father will do me any
honor so ; if not, let him kill the next Percy
himself. I look to be either earl or duke, I
can assure you." That is the language of
this party after the battle is over and the
victory won. By the by, they do not give ns
the same assurance that fat John did, for said
he—" If I do grow great, Pit grow less ; for
I'll purge; end leave sack, and live cleanly as
a nobleman should do." But, , Mr. President,
instead of when growing treat, growing less,
theyttreptollen to intehosennenadimanslons
under thedpresinui of this thing which they
oppose they have achieved that they wan
well nigh to bursting. Thshonorable Senator
lays they are going on ; • ice, and let every
body get o:t of the road.. ,That may do for
people who can be frightened; bat that party
has not been given to frightening anybody
heretofore, that lam aware of. It is exceed
ingly fertile in abuse; it never undertakes to
meet • man's argument except by ridicule
and by sneers, and by all that kind of ma-
Milieu which a weak man always uses against
a stronger.
The honorable Senator may go on in his
course, and we will ge on in ear course. We
think that instead of his hiving had to carry
us through the rebellion we have had tq carry
him ; that if there was any load we had it to
bear. Ido not undertake to sty that the
honorable Senator did not intend well enough ;
but he has put himself cut of the pale of re
ceiving the benefit of that apology which
might be made in hie favor by assailing the
intentions of others. Who made hint a jadge
and a ruler Over Israel ? Who authorized him
to say that I despised the laboring man ? I
think I could prove by good witnesses that T
have done such days of hard work as that
Senator would have hardly survived. And
when he talks about me or the gentlemen with
whom I associate hire as not being the friends
of the poor and the friends of the humble. he
speaks without the book. Si 'Outright does
h 5 arraign me as not desiring the prosisrity
and the greatness of this country ? Is it not
my country as well as his? Rave I not as
many interests at stake as be has, or any
other man? Sir, whams speech requires such
make-weights as that to extend it over a period
of 16 minutes,it bad not be better made at all.
Hereafter, whena question is befOre this body,'
and is to be met, I hops the quedtion will be
argued, and the question alone..
I have raised a simple question of eonstitu
tional law ; and the Senator says that,the
Constitution has been dinned in his ears for
five yeari. Yes, Mr. President, and yon might
din in it for twenty, and r doubt, whether he
Would appreciate a single principle which is
involved in it. Te the Constitution to be
nothing? Is the oath we have taken to sup
port it to be nothing ? Is constitutional
learning t 3 be sneered out of this Chamber t
Is a conscientious desire on the part of a Ben,
ator to do - his duty as a man should do it, and
to carry out in-spirit and in truth that duty
which has been intrusted to him by his con
stituents, here to be made a subject of reproach
upon this door. And is a man not to bo sup
posed to be orthodox, not to be supposed to be
patriotic, unless he believes in all the vagaries
and all the whims and the ethnology of the
honorable Senator from Massachusetts, who
has traveled, I suppose, over onehnndred and
fifty thousand miles, and has made soma twelve
or fifteen hundred abolition speeches ? I can
not tell how much a man would know after he
had made twelve or fifteen hundred speeches
on one side, at one end of a house, where there
was nobody to reply to him ; 1 think he would
become so confirmed in 'his crotchets and so
full of his absurdities by that time it. would
be utterly impossible to teach him anything
Who arrogated to themselves superior know'•
edge of the negroes t We di I not ; but I have
and do again arrogate for the men of the South
who live among them, who live with them, a
knowledge, of the negroes and of aegro char.
eater superior to that of a man who lives in a
New England State, and sees a negro one*
perhaps in three weeks or a.month. I should
think it most extraordinary if such were not
Ike ease.
Presidcot, I come back again now to
the question before the Senate. It is simply
'this, whether, in the first- place, we have
sutherity to create this bureau with this
jurisdiction at nil ; and the question that
arises upon the amendment which I have
laved is whether we have o right to extend
it into the ltiyel States. It may be said, I
know, that it is to be extended there simply
for . the relief of the freedmen. I sly the
'the freedmen of-Pennsylvania ask no re li ef
from the Freedoms' Bureau. Pennsylvania
relieves her own destitute and her own poor.
She is not a pensioner upon the United States
'Government for any favors of that kind. I
'say, too, that if it is to extend beyond relief,
and to administer municipal law there for the
benefit of the freedmen, Pennsylvania admiii
isters her own municipal law, enforces her
own police regulations between those who
inhabit her own borders, and sho does not
desire any such contrivances. this, but world
rather repudiate it and spew it. out of her
,Mr. President, I am aware, and I hay...long
been aware, that it is of no use here with cer.
bits Senators to appeal to the Constitution.
I know that it le of no use to appettito the
put *conslonotion which hu been pat upon
that instrument. I know that therWore Sen.
store who think certain things oughtsto be
done, and 'no matter what barrier stands in
the way they think they are doing God ser
vice when they overleap It. When was was
-raging over one half of 'the Republic, when
it required ail the energise of the loyal por
tion of the Union to sustain that war and to
I support the soldiers in the field, I have often
kept silent, and have not, as 'often l as I
otherwise would have dose , raised mylvolos
against these violations of- the Constitution.
Now I propose targivetts notice as well se the
honorable Senator from Massachusetts, and it
is that from henceforth I will resist, as long
as I can, in my.humble way, every measure,
no matter what it may be, that I believe to
be a violation of thi fundsioentallaw of I this
nation, and which to mo is sacred as the will
of the American people. Sir, what is that
Constitution but the exponent., the embodi
ment, of the will of the American people ?
Think of it, sir; packed into this small vol
ume [exhibiting a copy of the Constitution,)
is the will of thirty million people; not the
will of a party, not the will of a faction, but
the will of all parties, the unanimous will of
the American people. Who dares violate a
provision of it? Who dares thrust in his
will instead of that will? Who so Arrogant
as to assume that they will substitute their
will for this great will, which Is to be our
guide and our rule of action in this body
Gentlemen talk of the right, and of God
being with the right. and all that kind of
thing ; and yet they forget - this stored truth,
that here is our letter of attorney, here is our
warrant for what we do, here is cur authority
in the premises, and the man who goes a step
beyond it, the man who violates it, is guilty
before that God, to'whorn the gentleman sp.
peals with such facility, of perjury. •
The gentleman assumes that God is on their
side, and that God is with them. So might a
man sesame that God is with him when he
acquiesced in anything that took place in the
universe. I suppose the gentleinan will hardly
deny that whatever does take . plans in the
universe, takes place in accordance with the
will of God, as a whole lie is omnipotent,
and it must be so. Whoever acquiesces is
the decrees of destiny can very well boast
that God is with him of course; but short
sighted, finite mortals as we are, not knowing
what destiny is to be in the future, are not
authorised in making any such boasts.
Mr. Prisident, I hope that the operation of
this bill may be circumscribed, if it is to be
come a law to the States lately in rebellion,
u those are the only States over whom we
can have a shadow of pretense for exercising
this right, which most be a belligerent right,
if it is any right at all. I sax conceive how
sew might suppose that, owing to the fact of
the previous belligerency, title bill would be
demanded by a certain state of things there ;
I can conceive how any one might be misled
into that error; but I cannot see hew gay.
body can imagine that there is a right ntait..
Ins in ibis Government to extend the open
don of such a bill over States which never
were in rebellion, and which never did ottouPy
an attitude of belligerescy toward the United
The Chicago R.Ougtant recommends
John C. Breckinridge to the Democra s as
their candidate to succeed Mr. Davis in
the United States Senate on account of.
his agency in getting up..the
Why not recommend some ultra radical t
Breckinridge may have done more than
=lira abolitieniatl to.ipoo the r
but he didn't try *Wm
♦ Woman's questhia.
Before Itrurt my fate to thee,
Or place my hood is thine;
Before I lot thy tatare Rl•e
Color sad form to mloe;
Before , f,peril r thee,
Quattoo thy soot to-alght for mo.
I break 0 . 1 slighter bowls, nor feel
♦ amity of regret.-
ja there ose.llak senile the past
That holds tby spirit pot t
Or is thy faith u clear and tree
As that which I can pledge to thee ?
Look deeper stlIL It thou owl feel
Within thy Inmost soul
Thatthoo haat kept • portion beck,
!Mlle !hare staked no wkolo—
Lot no Wee pity spare the blow,
Bat, In true mercy, 1.11 me ie.
Is there within sky hart a *red
Which sane sanoot fnIQII,?
One chord that any 'other hand
Could better wake or still
Spoilt now, lest at some (stare day
My whole life wither or decay.
Could's!, thou withdraw thy bawd elle dlr.
•nd answer ti me dent,
That rate, and that to-day Y mistake,
Not thou, had been to blame ? • '
route soothe their isonseaucto thus, bat thou
Witt marsh • sad awn me now.
I duo not how,
/4 eon. too lat•—
othoo all 7111101•14
. toy Tato—
: Iliad zoay tau,
, idi risk lt aIL
Nay; =seer ••
The words wo .
Yet I world spa
So comfort tk
Whatever osk m
Itamsmber /
of All Sorts.
The Philadel . p .is Age uys " there is no
doubt the Preto ent will veto the District
of Columbia ne:, . Suffrage bill." -
President Joh . son thinks the passage of
the unqualified suffrage bill " untimely,"
and in that opinion he has the support of
three quarters of the people.--Syracute
A Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gazette discloses that a move
ment is on foot in that city to form a Na
tional Party, which is to include Northern
Democrats, Southerners and Conservative
Said the President, but ten days ago, to
a distinguished public man of Obio,speak-•
ing of•the great question of restoration,
and of the policy which, in his judgment,
leads to the end the quickest--" My bag
gage is checked Lltrough on that line."
A Washington letter 'says "In dne
time, Congressmen will ascertain that they
cannot denounce the President and op
pose his policy at the Capitol, and then
come to the White House to ask and to
receive good placis for their friends." We
hope so.
A Washington dispatch states that Sen
ator Dixon disclaims having Anything to
do with the publication of the Associated
Press dispatch containing an account of his
conversation with the Presideot. Ho lis
tened to what the President had to say,
and the President alone is responsible (or
the publication of the dispatch.
, The Coneressional Committee have gone
to make their annual visit to th. -Lunatic
Asylum here.— Wathington Dispatch.
The country would be the gainer if the.
entire abolition part- of Congress went to
the Asylum and remained there. It is the'
proper place for lunatics.
President Johnson has recently ex
pressed himself as follows : " I not only
consider the rebel States as in the Union,
but more in the Union than ever before,
because now their laws are more republi
can that-they ever we&e." The 'radicals
deny that the Southern Stateure in the
Union at all.
It is said the bill to give the District of
Columbia &delegate in Congress will be'
passed directly after the negro suffrage!
bill, and the negroes are jubilant about'
electing their delegate to Congress. They
say, by all sticking together, as they will,
they can run their man in between the
two "white trash" parties, and they say
when they elect him, " Gosh, dat nigger
take de front seat by de Speaker !"•
Gen. Banks does not believe in the an-;
nihilation of States. He said in his speech ,
before the Soldier's Convention; " he was
not one of those who hold that the rebel
States had been destroyed, and he did not,
wish to see established a system y bf terri
torial gov e rnments therein, requiring thel
maintenance of a standing army, with all
its dangers-to the spirit and form of repub
lican institutions. I
Mr. Latham, of Va., in his ,eenh in
Congress on the Bth, said " the H o use had
been told by Union men, par excellence,
that the States lately in rebellion were'
out of the Union, but look on the stars
and stripes which wave over this Capitol.l
Did the /louse endure a ' flaunting lie
in its presence f the number of States of
the Union is represented on that
None are delicient."
man in Texas who did not want to be
forced into the Confederate army, donned
a home-spun gown and sun-bonnet, and
toiled for two years on his little farm at
Ait sister, come to stay with her front
a distance, during her husband's absence
in the Confederate army. Another marl
lay for eighteen months in the cellar' of
his own house, even his neighbors suppos+
ing him in the Confederate army. "
A Ft ' Movsitisr. " Mack." the
Washington correspondent of the Cincin•
nati Commercial, who wrote the capital
burlesque report of the visit of the so !
called Reconstruction Committee to the
Southern States, which was published. in
the Obzer# some weeks ago, has resigned
his position as clerk on the Senate Com
mittee on Agriculture. It gems that some
radical Senators took offenos at his suet-
useful effort in ridiculing " Thaddeus di
C 0.," and attempted to have him removed. I
He didn't give them a chance, however,
to gain a petty triump h over him, but re
signed ou
.the first intimation' of their
movements. It is said that the radicals
will attempt to hue him removed from his
position as Senate reporter for the Associ
ated Press. •
The Louisville Jaunt, whose editor re
cently visited the President, says : "We
expected to find the President weary and
worn and haggard. Never were we more
mistaken. Ile was in the finest and most
vigorous health, his face as fresh ss in ear
liest manhood, ere the 'storms of State'
beat upon him, and as calm and , serene
and cheerful as if only the responsibilities
of a private citizen rested upon hire.' It
would have been evident to ary one, set
int him as we saw him, that he is afi
resolute, self poised man, confident, at
not vainly or arrogantly so, in his ' .
strength, and u immovable as a rook or
mountain in his own deep and fixed
purposes. His will is like his frame, arid
that is of iron. He does not permit him;
self to be annoyed or worrisdor vexed or
harassed or thrown by' any combination
of circumstances from his firm centre, end
this, no doubt, is one of the great secrets
of his extraordinary power of endurance,
If the radicals in or out of Congress think
that they can, by word or adios, drive_ •
lure or in any way move such a man from
his purposes, occupying . .. As-fi b -does the
highest place in the nelson, and knowing
hi ms elf by experience to be equal to the
dimolUsseig itognwA.dntiot, they will
net thesisolver man , deplorably in .or.
am"'-. •
ilosaAtrawsiost PLACID ox vu Peo
nes Eamea—•A. , , hill has been rented
tee. the
remnrylvao hiking
(clean of the salaries of late '
cers. It proem - v. - it to 'give' the 12ioveroor. •
atter the expiration orthetermef Curtin,
s6,ooo'per annum after the first of June •
next, the attorney general: tolreeeire $3.-
600 ; the Aw. etary of state, auditor /Mk
rid andp — essurer $3,000 each;, and' tlli ,
surveyor general and superintendent of ,
Unman schools, $2,400 (gosh ; each mem
of the Le/04am*, $1,000; each judge .
of the 8a me Court, in full, for pay mid
mileage, 5,200, and the chief judge/a® • 4
i(dditisnali; each, Taw Judge of the Courts
of Corrunon Pleas of Allegheov, 2 s4.4oo;
each providing judge of the several judi
cial districts of the Commdnwealth,s3,2oo; '
and each assistant law judge, required to
be learned in the law, in full pay and
mileage, $3,000, except only the holders •
of special courts in othit judicial districts
tc remain as heretofore. Each associate '
judge of the several counties, not required
to be learned in the law, to be paid as fol
lows : For those whose attendance at
court does not exceed four weeks, $2OO • ,
Between four and six weeks, $240; be•
tween six , and eight weeks; $300; between '
eight and ten weeks, $400; between ten
and twelve weeks, $480; between twelve,
and twenty-four weeks, $550; and' all DX• r
ceeding twenty-four weeks,. $6OO. These
last figures include all pay and mileage.
Are we to have no end of an increase of
the people's burdens ?
THADDIIIB Snvires.—The Albany &nom/ '
pronounces the address of Thad. Stevens
infamous, and declares his "assumed lea
dership of the House is an unmitigated ;
misfortune." It says, further, that:
" If it had been determined to produce
a divisiois between the two branches of the
.4.dministration, this Pennsylvania Denton ;
would be precisely the man to inaugurate I
it. His theatre is anarchy; his weapon, ,
denunciation ; his ; work, disorder. With .
out parallel in ferocity and coarseness, he /
nevertheless possesses a measure of politi
ail ability which magnifies his capacity for
evil and prompts him to the most shame
ful acts."
All of which is true and forcibly spoken;
but goes for nothing when it is remember
ed that nearly a solid Republican vote was
east for the measure that Mr. Stevens ad
located. The politicians of the, Radical
iohool lament Mr. Stevens' honesty and I
bad manners; but they applaud his policy
and sustain it, with their votes..Ms "
parity for evil " would be very small If the
strategists who affect to regard his denun
ciations as infamous would separate from )
Wno TOLD ins Teirrn.—When tllte ihru
°erotic papers, previous to the list &sue
election, charged on the Republican' lead
ers that they would attempt to place the )
negro upon - equality with the white man,
the Republican impart denied it, and de-,
Oared that the charges were untrue. Sno-,
Cessna, the Chairman of the Republican
Atate Committee, issued an address to the!
people of the State, assuring them that , :
therowas no such issue before the people 1 _
Ind that the Republican party intended
nothinr of the kind. Now, what are they
Fining ? Stevens, Sumner, Wilson arid oth
ers have introduced at least forty proposi-'
lions into Congress to break down the..
barriers God hu established between the,
',black and white man. They are attempt-.
ing to do it in the District of Columbiii;
:and in all the Southern States wand amyl
'will try it in the Northern S tates as soon:
las they, can. Sumner has even introduced.
a bill into the 11. S. Senate to allow ne
, groes to sit on juries with white men. Our
white laborers and mechanics, many of
them at least, will notice the danger
they are in until it ii too late.—Easton dr-
IS ma • • •
The manner in which our military he
roes are letdown to their original level ?
on their return home, is sometimes more
amusing to the looifers on than flattering
to the subject. A cue in point : Gen;
Sam H—, went out 4n a regiment from
the Badger State as captain. Before he left
the rendezvous he was promoted to cola=
nel ; and for gallant conduct in the del&
was brevetted brigadier general. On hill
retirement to civil life he told a• friend
"they let him down easy." At Washing
ton it was Gen. H.; at Madison, Col. H.;
at the town where he organized his nom:
pany it was "How are you:Captain t" and
when he got up to S., where he resides,
every boymith a freckled nose was shout
ing, "Hallo, Sam."
The Chicago limu, in alluding to the
belligerent resolutions of Chandler of
Michigan, lately offered in the-U. S. Sen
ate, looking to a non-intercourse with Eng
land. says :
"If Chandler wishes to get up a non-in
tercourse with something that will greatly
damage the other party, let him pus res
olutions decreeing non-intercourse be
tween Chandler and whiskey. This would
be an immense loss to the opposite party.
This in the only kind of non-intercourse
that would not inflict the greatest amount
oliejury on the party that adopted it."
Ten 'Questions Pertinent /men it
Some years ago there was a member of
the House of Representatives from (what
was then a State, but what it is now Ito
body knows, having, according to the
Stevens-Sumner doctrine, committed sui
cide) Tennessee, who was very much in
the habit of asking questions of a charac
ter similar to the following, and refusing
appropriations ofpublio money upon very
democrstic notions of public economy and
privateintegrity. That game State had,
at a later day, another representative, who
was also much given to such pertinent, or
impertinent, inquiries. Neither Andrew
Johnson nor George W. Jones are now in
Convess, and Tennessee is forbidden to
send other men like them. For thit State,
as for the foolish virgins, there is a shut
door; and, therefore, we venture to offer
in the World a few questions from the home
of Jackson,and Johnson;
I. By what right is a frigate of the Uni
ted States navy, or a transport belonging•
to the War Department, employed at pub
lic expense, fog a pleasure trip either for
the health or amusement of the person or
family of a public officer who is paid a
large salary ?
IL Do civil offioers who voyage about in
government vessels receive their salaries
while traveling at public expense but not
on public business ?
lit. Do the vessels of the navy, when
used as private yachts, introduce cigars
free of duty ?
IV. By what authority do members of
the Cabinet order `.'special cars" to be sent
oc railroad routes foi the special 'imam.
modation of themselyes, their families or
friends ?
V. Ore such "special cars" paid for? If
so, by whom 2 If not, telt, yott
VI. Is it proper or becoming for Cabi
net Ministers, receiving lugs salaries, or
for members of Congress, receiving pay
and " mileage," to accept or solicit .
'panes" over reilrondstit Steamboats
Vll„lfinathiber .of Congress or a
Speaker of tire House, become an Hiner
antrecturer, does his pay as "Speaker" or ,
"member" continue while absent from
Washington ?" Does be travel on .his
"mileage," the pay for his lectures, or on
"free passes!" .
VIII. How long will it be before mem
bers of Congress, or Cabinet ministers will
eipect that their "free passes," on rilTroad
or steamboat lines, include , their jamas
as Well u themselves?
IX. When any of them travel in Gov.
erdmeet ships, are they supplied with food
=nor "free," al well as with " free "
X. Is there any lumber of Congress, in
either Ilona% with courage enough, and
with skirts olban enough, to dare investi
gate, and obtain hue, full and satithotery
answers to any or all of Woo quotiono