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THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 15, 1866
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Apply to the editor of the Obverver,
As A GOOD many, says the I riluw, will
coon be hiring help for the ensuing year,
we urge all who maymant labor to look
tbout them an see if there be not a
Union volunteer in our Freat civil war
who wants employment, and, if there be,
Five ttim the first offer. 'Especially, look
harply around for one whe has received
tome - wound or injury in the service who
tin yet 'be useful, and make him - a gen-
E roue offer. In many cases a man whole
I 'aimed, crippled or ruptured, can drive a
t am or do some other useful work, tho'
1 e can no longer swing a scythe or wield
an axe; and a little care and forethought
is, ill secure places to those wherein they
em earn a fair living Sad maintain their
self respect. It is sad to see a soldier beg ;
It would be sadder still to have, him aids
kelp and be refused, in a land which he
has risked his life to save.
Ir appears that some of Gen. Geary's
new political allies entertain doubts aids
tidiest orthodoxy. The Philadelphia
Tress, being a devoted advocate of the
General as the negro suffrage candidate
fur Goyentor, undertakes to quell the sus.
picionel of its brethren by statements like
the following :
We feel convinced that the Union State
Convention.. can erect no platform upon
*hick General Geary would refuse to take
his stand, should he be the noniiuee for
We'fully coincide with the Press. The
General is too eager to secure office to ex
hibit any qualms of conscience relative to
the platform he is naked to stand upon.
Our doubting Radical friends may quiet
-their fears. We pledge them that he will
not writhe at any dose they may choose
• Tue gallant Democrats of Lancaster
city have - achieved another splendid
victory in their local contest, re-electing
Weyer Sanderson by a
increased over that of last fall. ; The negro
suffrage party had placed their most pop
ular man in the field, and the campaign
was one of the severest of a local nature
ever held. The Intelligencer, speaking of
the result, says: "It is, in all respects,
the greatest victory ever achieved by the
Democracy ot Lancaster, and will have a
Most salutary and beneficial effect upon
the rest of the State. The arch dema
gogue, _disunionist and traitor, Thaddeus
&evens, has been signally and terrly
rebuked at his home, and white men
everywhere have good reason to rejoice
over the result." We believe this is the
eighth occasion on which Mr. Sanderson
has been puce° eively elected to the posi
tion of Mayor of Lancaster. He is one of
the purest, ablest and best men in the
State, and his continued popularity,against
us bitter an opposition as ever any man
had to endure, is a source of very much
pleasure to his many friends throughout
the State and country,
SENTIMENT OF THE SOIITO.
The lAlbany Journal reports, the sub
stance of the statements made by a well
known eititen and leading politician of
Georgia, as Mows :
"The trouble between the two sections
Ss. that we do not understand each other.
We see the savage expressions of men
like Stevens and Bingham, and come to
the conclusion that we have nothing to
!lope for but repression, confiscation and
exemplary punishment. Then you hear
the remarks and learn of the misdeeds of
the hot-headed and mischievous spirits
who live in our southern communiiies,and
think that we are all disloyal and unre
lenting. The fact is, that we accept our
situation, and are anxious to do what you
"have a right to require from us, in proof
of. our submission. We fought the thing
out and having been fairly beaten,we yield
to the result without reservation. And I
think that in reality the popular senti
ment of the North asks nothing more than
the South is willing to grant. We in Geor•
gia have already, by our new code, put the
two races on an equality before the courts.
We elected Herschel V. Johnson our
United States (Senator, because we
believed he would be palatable to the
North. What we ask is, that you will not
assume us to be disloyal and unreasonable
. until we have proved it by our acts."
Tat only military men of any promi
nence, who endorse Sumner and Stevens
in their crusade against the President, are
Ben Butler and Carl Schurz. These are
all the soldiers, if they may be called sol
diers, that the radical Republicans now
retain in their party. Of ,the latter, Gen.
Hooker wrote to the Secretary of War,
while he was commander of the Army of
the Potomac: " I should consider the
services of one entire corps lost to this
army, were it to fall into the hands of
Gen. art &hrs.!' Butlers' reputation is
too well known to need any comment.
COPPIZEUIRDS AT ♦ 1 ) 2221117111.—Cine 'of our
exchanges, the Jeersonian, calls attention
to the fact, that, in the recent great rail
road law snit between the A. & G. W. and
Pennsylvania R. R. Companies, -of the
counsel engaged, five, Messrs. Biddle,
Wharton, Black, Church and Cuylet, are
thorough out-and out Democrats, and on
ly one, Mr. Charles Gibbons,a Rupnblican.
The statement is curious, and will not be
without its influence. It proves that al:
though a majority of the people may not
be Democrats, a majority of the best legal
minds in the State, are.
Some of our New York ezehanges hove
taken advantage of a difficulty at Oil city, be .
I tween the employees of two rival railroad
corporation', to start a report of more rail.
road war in Erie." If the editors of these
papers bad read a little closer, they would
have. seen thnt the "war," instead of being
at Erie, was about a hundred miles away, and
that no citizen •f this place participated. The
stigma arising from it, if suP, wholly WIWI',
to New York end loam men, for both the
eesfliettng interests are oontrolled by parties
Iron that swam
Frig the Ruhblebs tatilliconoft.) ,
TO THE i , Ollll REIGN PEOPF . g.
~We cannot doubt that it t, ao now be
came our duty as journalist,, c l a iming the
phblic good as our cherie d ed object, to In
voke the testimony fsom every loyal man
that the war has ce, so ged, the Union it re
stored, the time 'nes come when the States
Must be prset; oddly, as they have alarm's
b'nen 1131:1 0 V.etically, eqital in rights, in
immunities and in sovereign dignity.
. Either this is so, or it is not so. If so,
the retinal of Congress to admit members
oleo°, from a part of the common Union
is revolutionary. The example is one of
Tearful promise. The practical form of the
question is, as to t e qualifications for
seats of the individual members elect.—
Adverse roper s of their' credentials have
ot been made. No reports have been
made. There is, by a majority, mere non
action on the subject. After long hesita
tion, the Clerk of the House had declined
to enroll those members elect. Thus, the
ministerial act of an inferior officer—
doubtless, in this instance, conscientiouoly
done—has had the practical effect (by
giving opportunity to a party organization
unknown to the organic law to refuse to
exorcise legislative functions upon a cer
tain and vital matter) to suspend the Con
stitution of the country.
Is not this a fearful precedent to set?—
' The clerk of any future Congress may re
fuse to enroll the names of the adverse
party, without regard to their sectional
locality, and his party might, upon assem
bling, organize the House and delay ac
tion upon claim to seats, of which they
might even deny the validity. What would
that be called? and what is the present
ease else ?
The truths plain, and it ought to b
heard. Everybody knows it. To deny it
iii to dishonor the mind which contrives
the subterfuge.of a dissent. We talk now
not of the argumentation, but to the con •
science of every reader. And what is the
truth ? It is this:
The Republic is restored in toAole - and in every
part. And what is the Republic? A union
of States in which all that they have not
given up to the nation they have reserved
to themselves, and what they have gicen
up to the nation is specified in the Consti
tution, and is to be exercised by equal
delegates from all the States subject to its
But if men have the audacity to say that
the civil war is not over, then when is it to
be overt Are we in the midst of a civil
struggle now ? If so, proclaim to the world
that the overthrow of the rebel armies,
the abolition of slavery and the general
amnesty conclude nothing, cbligate noth
ing, end nothing, s fleet nothine ; that we
have detrauded the rebels into submission
and have resolved to force them into are
traction of it. Let us confess that in every
syllable of the following heartfelt pledge
of the loyal people of the United States,
made almost unanimously by Congress
two days after the battle of Bull Run, on
the 22d ot July, 1861, and solemnized by
every drop of loyal blood shed since,
we were recording the gravest and most
stupendous falsehood of history. It was
on the faith of the follotsig that ourloy
al armies were raised. Those who now
seek a subversion of the Republic dared
not then disclose such an obj ct :
Resolved, That this war is not prosecuted
upon our part in any spirit of oppression.
I nor for any purpose of conquest or subju
gation, nor purpose of overthrowing or in
terfering with the rights or established in
stitutions of thosie States, but to defend
and maintain the supremacy of the Con
stitution and all laws made in pursuance
thereof, and 'to preserve the Union with
all the dignity, equality and lights of the
several States unimpaired •, that as soon
as these objects are accomplished the war
ought to cease.
Is that resolution loyal or disloyal now?
That 11,the question. We pronounce with
out the least hesitation our opinion that
no man is loyal who denies the opposite,
conclusive and controlling application of
the doctrine of these resolutions now and
here. We think they are a perfect list.—
We hope the people will open their eyes.
The scenes of lea in Congress are now
being re-enacted in all their substantial
elements of revolution, of disunion, of
treason. The old rebellion is suppressed
and the now rebellion is in progress. It
is only the difference of circumstances
that makes the difference of consequen
ces. The majority iu Congress are carrying
on an essentially revolutionary scheme.—
And the object of their predecessors in
conspiracy and tress3n. It is to preserve
power. For this object the secessionists ' ,
undertook to Southernize the North
against an accomplished event, and adapt
the Constitution by a violent reform to
their own section. For the self same ob
ject the disunionists now in Congress un
dertake, against an accomplished event
and one of the greatest in history, by de
moralizing the South, to deliberately de
stroy the rescued Union, abolish the social
compact, defy the laws of :nature, and re
vive the abominable abaseinent of a feud
alism which perished under the curse of
Heaven three hundred years ago. This,
from the Ingtrof rower in a few bands—,
just its the few artful and arrogant traitors
of' 1861 did for the sake of power.
But there must soon come to pass a no
table difference. The desperate secession
ists were able to induce their people to
follow them, and war resulted. The pres
ent revolutionary combination, defiant
and desperate as it is,.cannot command
the people, and hence their extreme and
We implore the people to realize for
themselves that the solemnly declared
pledge made by every one of them,through
Congress, in 1861, is being repudiated by
their pally leaders, and a conspiracy is on
foot for the subversion of the Republic
and the establishment of a grim and mon
strous military despotism instead. Do
you doubt it, fellow-citizens of the Union?
The South is to be kept down as a • ulerum.
But the iron lever is coming with crush
ing force upon your own breast, and you
must rise and indignantly demand that a
restored Union shall not lao subverted, or
tlri power will pass forever from your still
sovereign hands. -
Let the people hold meetings in every
hamlet in the North West, with Andrew
Johnson, the resolution of 1861, and the
Union as the only party platform, and re
buke with disgust every suggestion of sec
tional malice or ruinous fanaticism.
We say to you, fellosucitiseus, that your
awful sacrifices and splendid achievements
are to be alt in vain, and that speedily, if
you do not put forth your powerful arm
and smite your betrayers. Their scheme
is to perpetuate their hold upon you by
establishing themselves as a new and migh
ty slave power in the South, through the pre
tence of , negro suffrage, and thus en
trenched, aided by the powerful name of
universal freedom, they will establish a
remorseless and tremendous enginery of
oppression of the white people of the
whole country, through a passive and bru
tal negro soldiery. The issue is between
liberty and bondage—and bondage to a
race of bondmen, through a few who are
tocontrol them. Men of the United States,
are you for a Union for freemen and free
dom for white men ?
The Pittsburgh Gam& is in pursuit of
knowledge. It puts the inquiry, "Is Con
gress the law-making power of this Gov
ernment, or the President 2" As things
have been going on in these United States
it is not just so easy to answer this ques
tion. In the good old Democratic times
wo believe Congress and the President
were recognised as. "the law-making pow.
er of this Government." But when Lin
coln came in he issumeci both the legisla:
tire and judicial powers of the Govern
ment, together with a great many powers
that did not belong to "this Government"
at all. We don't know extotly how, .the
matter stands at present. It is possible
the "divine Stanton" may be tho ' divini
ty that shapes our ends," though we thi n k
him better qualified to "rottgb-hew" them,
We trust the Gazetis will push Its inquiry
till it Etude the true Source of power, ,
Tes S►ncr or RADICALIMIL—The Wash•
legion correspondent of the N. Y. runes
regards it worthy of note that "the course
pursued by Congress under the radical
lead, is gradually driving from the ranks
of the 'Union' party every member from
the Border States, and letters areconstant
ly received here from those States saying
that, if this course is to be continued it
will be utterly impossibb., hereafter, to
elect a single Uuiou member of Congress,
or to maintain the Union organization
within their limits. The course pursued
under the direction of Mr. Si evens must
result inevitably in consolidating the en
tire South and attaching it once more an 4
more strongly than ever, to the princples
and fortune; of the Democratic party. It
is also weakening the Radical party in the
three great States of New York, Pennsyl-,
yania and Ohio."
Trot REPUBLICAN PARTY RISIAILING UP.—
The New York Herald says the outrageous
ly radical measures of Sumner and Ste
vens are breaking up the Republican par
ty, which would have ruled the country
for the next century h'.d it been properly
managed. It elected Lincoln 'over Mc-
Clellan in 1864 because the soldiers and
the friends of the soldiers gave it their
votes,; but now we see that all the great
Generals like Grant, Sherman and Thom
as have declared against the radical policy
in their reports, and that the soldiers are
indignant at the efforts made for immedi
ate. universal and unconditional negro
suffrage. The result will be`the organizq
tion of a new conservative party that will
annihilate the Republicans.
Views of the President.
On Wednesday evening of last week a 'nip
delegation of citizens from Montana Terri—
tory collected at the White House to pay their
respects to the President. In reply I. their
address, Mr. Johnson, among other remarks,
made the following :
Yon have alluded to the great prinoiples of
our Government having been enunciated in a
paper sent a short-tiree !ince to the Congress
of the United States. , The declaration by me
of those principles was not the result of im
pulse ; it was the result of a thorough and
calm consideration of those greit truths
which lie at, the foundation of all free gov
ernments. * * I think, gen
tlemen, there is no one who can mistake the
great cardinal principles that are laid down
in that message. They comprehend and em
brace the principles upon which this GOTII'LI.
ment rests, and upon which, to be successful,
it must be administered. I care not by what
acme the party administering the Government
may be-denominated: The Union party, the
Republican party, the Democratic party, the
American party, or what not. No party coo
administer thoGoverament successfully unless
it is administered upon the great prinoiples
laid down in that paper. Yon would meat
with about the same success in attempting to
carry on the Government upon any other
principles than those 'blob are found in the
Constitution, as you would if you should take
hold of a piece of machinery that had been
constructed and trained to run harmoniously
in one direction, and attempt by'reverse ac
tion to run it in se opposite direction. I say
again, that I think no one can mistake the
doctrine of that message. It is very easy for
persons to misrepresent it, and to make riser
tione that this, that or the other has taken
place or will take pluck; but I think I may
be permitted to say to yon on this occasion
that, taking all my antesedents. going back
to my advent into publio life and continuing
down to the present time, the oardinal doe
trines set forth in that paper have been ray
constant guide. After having gone so far. it
I. too late for me to turn and take a diffiient
direction. They will be my guide from this
time onward, and these who undeestand them
may know where 4 shalt always be found
when principle is involved. He e let me say
to you, in order to disabuse the üblie mind,
es tar as it is possible for an in s vidual to do
so, that my public career to wen nio a.,
the sand of my political glass has well nigh
run out. * - * • If I can be in
strumental in restoring the Government of
the United States, in restoring to their true
position in the Union those States whose
relations to the National Government have
for ,a time been interrupted by one of the
most gigantic rebellion; that ever occurred
in the world, so we can proclaim once more
that we are a united people, I shall feel that
the measure of my ambition has been filled,
a• d tilled to overflowing. And at that point,
if there be any who are envious and jealous
of honor and position, I shall be prepared to
make them u polite a bow as I know how,
and thank them to take the place I have oc
cupied, far my mission will have been M
allet. In saying this in the performance of
my duty and in response- to the encourage.
meet you have given me, I feel that I am In a
condition not to be arrogant, not to feel
imperious or supercilious. I feel that I can
afford to do right; and so feeling, God being
willing, I intend to do right ; and so far as in
me lies, I intend to administer this Govern
ment upon the principles that lie at the foun
dation of it. I can inform all aspirants, who
- are Llingto form their combinations for the
future, who want to matte one organization
for one purpose, and another for another,
that they, are not, in my way. I am not a
candidate' for any position, and, hence, I re
peat I can afford to do right ; and, being in'
that condition, I will do right.
On the afternoon of the same day a dele
gation of colored men, including Fred. Bong.
lass, Geo: T. Downing, and others
black "upper ten," w sited upon Mr. John
son. Douglass and Downing both toed,
speeches, asking suffrage for -their race
The President, in reply, said he would make
no speech. The best way was to talk plainly .
and distinctly. If he had not given evidence
in his last course of his friendship for the
colored race, there was netting now he could
do to that end. He had said. and be repeated
it, that if the colored man could find no Moses
to lead him out of bondage, he would be that
Moses and lead them to the land of premise
and liberty. But he was not willing, under
the circumstances, to adopt a solicy which
would lead to the shedding of their blood and
the sacrifice of their lives. He believed that
If the policy which some are persisting In at
the present time_ was carried out it would
result in great danger to the colored min.—
His remaras were continued at considerable
length, in part as follows :
Let us go to the great mass of colored men
throughout the slave States. .Let, us take the
condition in which they' are at the present
time (and it is bad enough we all know,) end
suppose by some magic you could say to every
one—" You shall vote to-morrow." How
much would it ameliorate their condition -at
this time? * * And when
you come back to the objects of this war you
find thet the abolition of slavery was not one
of the objects. Congress, and the President
himself, declared that it was waged on, our
part in order to suppress the rebellioa. The
abolition of slavery has come as an incident
to the suppression of a great rebellion—as
au incident, and as an incident we should
give it the proper direction. The colored
mon went into this rebellion a slave. By the
operation of the rebellion he came out a freed.
man, equal to freedmen in other portions of
the country. Then there is a great deal done
for him on this point. The non slaveholder
who was forced into the rebellion, sad-was as
loyal as those that lived beyond the' limits of
the State, was carried into it, and hitproper
ty ; in a number of instances the lives of
such were sacrificed, sad be who has survived
has come out of it with nothing gains, but a
great deal lost.
Now, upon a principle of justice+ should
they be placed In a Condition different from
what they were before. On the one hand one
has gained a great deal. On the other -hand
one has lost a great deal, and, in a political
point of view, scarcely stands where he did
before. Now we are talking about where we
are going to begin. We have got at the hate
that existed between the two races. The query
comes up whe'lier these two races, situated
as they were before, without preparation,
without time and excitement to be appeased,
and without time for the slightest improve
meat, whether the one should be turned loose
upon the other and be thrown together at the
ballot box with this enmity and bate existing
between them? The query comes up, will
we not there commence a war of races? I
think I understand this thing; and e peeially
is this the ease when you force upon the pee.
pie without their consent.
You have spoken about government. Where
le power derived from ?' We say it is derived
fres the people. Lel as take it so, sad refer
to the District of Columbia by fray of illus
Leaden. - Suppose, for instance, hire in this
political community, whiCh ICI a certain ex—
tent, must have gevernmeat,roust. have Is w,
and puttiag-it upon the 'broadest basis you
can put it; take into ootisideration the rela—
tion which the white has heretofore borne to
the colored race; is it proper to feral upon
this community without their count the
elective fretichite without regard to color,
milting it universal?
Now, where do you begin? Government
must have a controlling power—mtist have a
lodgment. For instance, suppose Congress
should pees a law authorizing an election to
be held, at Which all over twenty one years of
age, without regard to color, should be allowed
to vote, and a majority should decide at such
en election that the elective franchise should
act be universal, what Would you do about
it? Who would settle it?' Do you deny that
first great principle of the right of the peo; le
to govern themselves ? Will you resort to an
arbitrary power, and say a majority of this
people shall receive a state of thingseey are
Mr. Douglas—That was said before the
The President —I am now talking about a
principle, not what eomekody else said.
Mr. Downing—Apply what you have said,
Mr. President, to South Carolina, for-in
The President—Suppose you go to South
Carolina—suppose you ga to Ohio-that does
not change the principle at all. The query
to which I have referred still comes up when
the government is undergoing alundismental
change. The goiernment commenced upon
this principle; it has existed upon it, and
you propose now to incorporate into it an ele
ment that did not exist before. I say the
query tames up, in undertaking this thing,
whether we have a right to make a change in
regard to the -elective franchise in Ohio, for
instance—whetter we shall not let the people
in that Sts\te decide the matter for them
Each community is better prepared to de
termine the depositary of its political power
than anybody else, and Witt f. r the Legisla
ture, fur the people of Ohio to soy who shall
vote and not for the Congress of the United
States. I might go down here to the ball( t
box to morrow and vote directly for universal
suffraye, but if a gre‘t majority of ibis pen.
ple said no, I should consider it would be
tyrannical and arbitrary in me to attempt to
force it upon them without their will. It is •
fundamental text in my erebd that the will of
the people, must be obeyed •when fairly ex
pressed. Is there anything wrong er.unfair
Mr. Dodgiest. smiling—A great deal of
wrong, Mr. President, with all respect.
The President —lt is the people •of the
States that must for themselves determ ne
this question Ido not want to be engaged
in a work that will commence a war of races
I want to begin the work of reparation. If s
man demeans himself well, and, shows evi
deuce that this new state of affairs will opa
rate, he will he protected in ell his rights and
given every possible advantage by the State
or community which he lives when they
become reconciled socially and politically to
certain thiego Then will this new order
of rinks work harmoniously. But forced
upon the people before they are prepared for
it, it will be resisted and work inharmonious
ly. I feel a conviction that forcing this mat
ter upon the people, upon the community, will
result in the injury of both races, and the
rain of one or, the ether.
God knows I have no desire but the good
of the whole human race. I would it were
so that all you advocate could be done in the
twinkling of an eye. But it is not in. the na
ture of things, and I do not assume or pre
tend to be wiser than Providence, or+ Wenger
than the laws of nature. Let us 'now seek
to discover the laws governing this question.
There is_st great law controlling it. Let us
endeavor to Bed out what that law is, and
eoaform our action to it. All the details will
then properly adjust themselves, and work
lint well in the end. God ketoses that any
thing I can do I will do in the mighty process
by which the great end is to be reached.—
Anything I can do to elevate the races, to
soften and ameliorate their condition. I will
do, and to be able to no so to the rins•r•
sire of my heart. lam glad to have met
you, and thank yen far the compliments you
have paid me.
Mr. Donglass—l have to return you our
thanks,' Mr President, for so kindly granting
us this interview. We did not come here ex
pecting to argue this question with your Ex•
eellency, but simply to state what were our
views and wishes in the premises. If we were
disposed to argue the question, and you would
great us permission, of course we would en
deavor to controvert some .of the positions
yoti have assumed.
Mr. Downing—Mr. Douglass, I take it that
the President, by his kind expressions and
his very full treatment of the subject, must
have contemplated moms reply to the views
which he had advanced, and in which we cer
tainly do not concur, midi say this with due
The President—l thought you expected me
to indicate. to some extent, ' what my views
were on the subject touched upon:in your
Mr. Downing—We are •ery hapPY, indeed
to have heard.them.
Mr. Douglass—Lithe President will allow
me, I would like to ray one or two words in
The President—What I have done is simply
to indicate what my views are, as•l suppose
yea expected from your address.
Mr. Douglass—My own impression is that
the very thing that your excellency would
avoid in the Southern States can only be
averted by the very measure we propose, and
I would state to my brother delegates that
because I perceive the President hoe taken
strong groan 0 in favor of a given policy, and
distrusting m own ability to remove any of
those itsprendons which he has expressed. I
thought we had hotter end the interview with
the expression of our thanks.
(Addressing the President)—Bat, if, your
Excellency would be ,pleased to hear it, I
would like to soy a word or two in regard
to that one matter of the enfrtnobieement of
the block as a means of preventing the very
thing which your Excellency seems to appre
hend—that is, a conflict of races.
The President—l repeat, I merely wanted
to vindicate my views in reply to your address,
and not to enter into any general controversy,
as I could not well do so under the circum
stances. Your statement was a very frank
one, and I thought it was due to you to meet
it in the same spirit.
Mr. Douglass—Thank you, sir.
The President—l think you will end, se fa
as the South is concerned, that if ybu will all
inculcate their ideas in connection with your
own, that the colored people can live and ad
vance in civilization to better advantage else
where, than crowded together in the South,
it would be better for them.
Mr. Dongla.ss—Dut the masters have the
making - of the laws, and we cannot get away
from the plantations.
The President—Whit, prevents you ?
Mr. Douglass—We have not the simple
right of locomotion through the. Southern
The President—lf the master now controls
him or his action, would be not control him
in his mote?
Mr. Douglass—Let the negro once under
stand that he has a right to rote, and he will
raise a party in the Southern States among
the poor who will rally with him there in this
conflict that you speak of between the wealthy
elacetiolders and the poor man.
The President—You touch, right upon the
point there. There is thti conflict, and hence
I suggest emigration. If he cannot get em
ployment in the South, be has it in his power
to go where he can get it.
In parting, the President said that. they were
both desirous of accomplishing the same ends,
but proposed to do so by following different
Mr. Douglass, on returning to leave, re
marked to his fellow delegates—" The Fred
dent sends us to the people, and we will have
to go and get the people right."
The President—Y(o;o; I have great faith
In the people. I believe they will do what is
just, and have no doubt they will settle this
question right, and hope that it will be sub
mitted to them for Anal action.
The delegation then bowed and withdrew.
her Clark & Brother, Wholegal° and Re—
tail Dealers la Confectionery. Oysters, Canned
Fruit, Bt+Gosery, Yankee Notion., Bakers'
Goods, Toys, Cigars, Tobacco,
West Bide of Peach Fine, lElquareSouth
of the Union Depot, Brie, Pa. Also, Boilers
in all kinds of Country Produce. Putionlar
&Mention pea to Wag omit:7 orders.
1 4.. i
But —t►aeoetr — lo rlIiOD, on the ith fret, It the roe
Idiot* of Wr Joe* he • Went n, by W r—F. UrLear,
In., Mr. J. J. Dn . !, Of ebn ,de Welt, to War. Annabel
Ws• den, or the tomer p'e•:e.
Tottritee—ltereri—fla the 4'l& lost., hr Rev. W. R
Hyde, Mr Met/ Totoistue t I !.moth♦ Ds.tant,
all of litlelej.N. Y.
littraf--tirsititittf—Oo the Yth fast, by Rev. Jos. ph U.
Pissaloy, Ur. W. ITunrg t.) Yioe JAIII) 'Wane both' of
WALVIS—P.OIIM —ln /Weis?, ott the lit last, by Roe.
11. Hall s Yr.lo►lah IL Walker to 111.0 Ljdia Y Rol•
or, both .f Wart ICH Cleat.
iivaatT—Prepeto—to Carry, at the Parsonage, on tt•
Ed init., by Elder John F. Ro•e, fir Themullnaiey
to Mu enete Rusting, both or that Omer.
Cernaol-nsoaenty—ln Wellsburg, on the 6th Inst., by
Rey. W.T•I. Hear, Ur. George W. Clarsh, of Edinboro,
to Fills A nate Haggerty, of Washington tp.
Wittarre—lisart.eosr —On tho '27th oit, at the resi
dence of the bride's blather-In law, Gresery, in
Jamestown, (hut Co., by lt•r. Wont. Stodard,
Mr. qG. WIPE r f Ell selford•rille, lad ;to Miss W
itte& Hszelien,dtaghter of T. W. Was atop. [liay
their jitia be great and their tronb'ee
Searosoa—Easo—On the 11th fug., >y Rev. J. H.
Timis., Mr. WU,. J. Stevento4, or Mercer Co., ra., to
Min !tweet Y., deughtar of J. llazalog Reed, of West
Mill Creek, Eris Co., rr.
Ilohien-Len the 29tle nit., in CV:.t'sbarg., Charles 11.
only son aA. and IL 11. Meese, ■fed 5 years, 5
months and 6 day■
Boma—ln th'e city, on the 011 t inst., Um. Benjamin
Soule, aged 74 years.
nELXIIO:I4 . 3 HIGHLY CONCE.STAATLD CoXPOUND FLC.I)
Erinacr Brene.-zla a testate! ud Fare stmetly, pleaun
in taste and odar, and Immediate In lts at lion In a I dis
'meant the bladder and kidneys, arseel, dropsy, tamale
complaints, organic weakness, abetrnet•on of wine and
all dleeases of the urinary organs, In every form, wheth
trealslog In ma!s wr female, and no matter of how long
Poe medical propertite of Dacha, me Dirpensatory of
tho Vatted Stairs.
Foe Pr. tensor Dewer's works on tha Prac Ic
See remarks made by Ihs Leta `celebrated Dr. Phyeldr,
See tem.irke made by Dr. Vphralui McDowell, a eels
braled physician and narroLer of the Royal College o
Surgarma, Ireland, and pub! abed in the trattractione of
the Sing cad ljtmen'a Journal.
Pee Medleo-C , irurgical Pavlov, publlrli. il by Benja.
mim 7rarenre, relay of Roy.! College of Furgeona.
F.eo most of the late Standattl Works of M. dicks.
Phyaleiana please notlee—l mai° no secret of inc,rit
Coneerltralei Compound Fluid Extract*
Dual: is composed of bucbu, eheb 1,1 and juniper bar'
ries, prepared In Irscoo, by li. T. lIELSIBOLD, and sold
at Ma Drag and Chemical Warebonew, t. 51 Broadway
brew York. jail 2m.
HALL'S CoCCIII Rexcuc.—The public attention la stain
called to the merits of thta old sod popular luetheirr--
wu:cu ATTIE WIZ MOST Inostoron TRIAL STRING A pi
111DD 07 TWILTTY-ONIt TSARS II ADMITTID TOT MOST SPIT•
DT AND CakTll3l Cpl I 1110W3 TOT TUROAT ADD LVSO
Every considerate raison knows the Importance of
removing lung affections In their early laws and many
from sad experience have lee rued the danger of delay.
Hall's Cough Remedy 1510? recommended as a oast.
VAL PANAMA 105 ALL OIIAS 11.LIt, but only fur a speti
ila class of ntaitaleS located In the same structure, Inci
ted by the same causes and nquiricjg much the seine
treatment, varying only with degrees of violence.
It is pleasant !e the test-, sato in its o: cation,
thorough and speedy in. its action. Long experience
proles it has n SOPSSIOS or MirrAL In merit or efficiency
for curing oouse, eoasaasua , esoscntrts. can Cr
•ArrltltA and WIIOOPLIO cacao.
It remove. Irritation, causes free and rue orneetora•
don, loosens the tight and full - sensation In the lungs,
rester*, the respiration to its easy, n Vora! condition,
Impair health and vigor to the k:gland also clearness
and strength to the voice.
One battle is generally sallicient to cure an °raw:
Retail pries 60 cents to $1 per bottle.
law* Indoor:manta offered to the trade
Sold wholesale and retail by Ball & Wartel,• proprie
tors, at their drag store, MO State street, Erie, Pa, and
by dealers generally . ja23
A COrotr, COLD oft :was TllSOAT—Requites lot
resclate attention and should be chee:ied. If allowed
to continue, irritation of the lungs, a perm.nent
throat affection or an isenrable lung disease is often
the resift. Brown's Bronchial Trocbei having a direct
Influence on the parts, give immediate relief. For bron
chitis, asthma, catarrh, eosin:option and throat diseesea
Troches an ne-d with always good success. Pinter' and
Public Ppeakers will find Troches rueful in alesing the
voice when taken befo,e singing or sneaking, and relieve
the throat alter an nausnal exertion of tle vocal or'Fana.
The Troches are revonatended and prescribed by physi
cians and have hal teatimenills from eminent men
throughout the country. Befog an article of true merit
and having proved their eftitacy by a teet of many ;Tare,
each year until them in ; new localities in various parts
of the world, and the Tro:hoe are universally pro
nounced_ better than any other attire. Chitin only
"Brown's Bronchial Troches,”, and de not take any of
thi wealthier' imitations that may be offered. Sold
everywhere in the ?i x ted States, and in foreign run.
tries at S 5 cents Der . Jell Bin.
Tos CoArsearons Awn F.rriatiors or AN INVALID
Pub!tiled for the benefit and as &CAUTION TO YOUNG
MEN, and others, who suffer from Verrone
Prentatura Decay of Manhood, Ac, supplying at the
ame thee Tue MILANI e► gsLTCraa. By one who has
cured himself after underroing conslderable qiackery.
By enclosing s post-paid addressed enre , ope, single cop
lee, free of charge, may be bad of the anther.
NATHANIEL. MAYFAIR, Neu,
2.5148-Iy. Brooklyn, Kings Co , N.Y.
The subscriber has purehased the old established Livery
stand of John Smith, on
STATE ST., BETWEEN 3D AND 4TH,
And intends Largely inereiuging the a cck, and making
it in every tray
WORTUT OF 'PATRONAGE
A pplentlid lot of DPW ccrwroyanOmi ar, to be added, as
yell as some of the best horses that can be obtain, 4.
Being determined not to be ouLfane in env particulsr
and to conduct the concern in etch a manner ILP to give
complete eat isfaction, be respect/ally scalene& share of
the public favor.
febl'dGtf. 11. MAGILL.
T E A :If B A K 11 H Y
Haring thorongitly eatabilehed my goods In this sec
tion of conntvv, 1 bare dispensed with my traveling
agents, nu I would unit regpvvfilly m'y retail
country patron' to the leading j ebbing houses of the city
who keep all taty grods fresh and uiee in rtock,
Irir Ask Fors:ands' Crackeige, Ginger Snips, etc., and
see that my Lninds ate on every packager
WY, J. SANDS '
jelB. ' 4 Office Steam Manufactory, Eris.
STATE AGIIICULTURAI SOCIETY.
At a meeting of tho Pennsylvania State Acri^nltural
Society, held at FaraPburg, on the 16th cf JantletT,
188 e, it va■ resolved to hold an annual exhibit' n this
year. en the 26TH, 27T I AND WITH OF SEPTEMBER
NEXT, and a committee aprolnted to rec.'s* proposala
Leta towns or societies or the Stu* offering induce
ments for holding it at the different points which their
proporltiona will designate. Said Committee are Messrs.
Autos F. Kapp. Northumberland; Wm. Bleed. Pitts•
burgh; Daniel G. Itrienbach, Beach Haver; John B.
Rutherford; Harrisburg• A. B. Lengairer, Pecrotavi.
Norristown; and the ond•raignad, at Harrisburg. An
communications thus addressed will be laid before the
Executive Committee on the 20th day of March next,
until which time competition for location is invited.
A. BOYD HAMILTON.
WV. EVANS. M. D.,
• Tenders hie prof-ssional rerrlje3e to the
elute:is of Erie and vicinity. Care 'and reeldimee No
SSZI Sixth St.. first howl, west of Episcopal church.
A DMISPSTHATOttoS SALE.
fly virtue and in purattan:re of an ,rder of the Or.
phare• Court of Brie County, to me diraeted. I will ex
phew' to late, and rail at public Tendril, or outer., at the
Court Elonae,in the city of Erie, on the 12th day of
irate% 1245, the followln6 deleritied pinperty, to wit a
Military Bounty land Warrant No. 82,M9 for forty
scree, lamed o Catherine ilaybarger. dab d fl b. 0.1853.
Also, Unitary Fl aunty T a ni Warrant No. 41,166, for arm
hundred. andtwenty 1113 , ..P. In name <1 Catharine Rs --
barter, dated Jan. 80, 1850. Forma of eale, ca6h. Sale at
2 o'clock p. in.
BENNY WOLF, Bier of C. Flayb - arger.
PURE LIBERTY WRITE LEAD. •
Preened ty a:1 prsetleal Water. Try it, and yon wil
hare no other. Manufactured only by
WHOLESALE DRUG, PAINT k DIAS.; DEALERS,
febrell-ty,NO. Wi" North Third street,
Pose I,liliutTY: WHITE LISAD,
Will do more and bettor work of a Oren oar t. than any
other. Try lt. lianniact , red only by
ZIEGLER & SMITH,
rhyou/CALI DRUG, P 41.8 11 GL4SS DZAL-
B It 8 .
N 0.137 21ofth Ttt lrd Etreat,
-F XRCUTUIL'M NOTICE.
Lettere teats LentarT on the estate of CI ow's7,
eked, late of thrrbr Creek tee Vele coin!?. he•ing
been granted • 0 trio unisex! •or b rtb' gi t
to all Indebted to oe'd est.t:to mete ittowollete pay went
and th , e.l having chit et ese'rrie the sr.rne will present
them, duly antbentiesteel. hr nettleineot.
MICil A Exerntor.
Huber Creek, Feb. 16,1.4111 w.
B ENEU & 1111111GICriu,
nrtrr►orrnvae t V
And dealers in WI kinds of
PLAIN AND FANCY CANDY 1
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
ORANGES, LEMONS, NUTS, &C.; &c.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
TOYS OF ALL KINDS,
FINE CIGARS AN I) TOBACCO !
Agents for tto
ERGELSIOR FIRE WORKS!
ALL GOODS IN' OUR LINE
4:31 STATE STREET
MOSS AND ELM CANDY!
The Cheapext and Vogt Plea act
I,N THE COUNT,RY,!
It will d ) all that is L.:Allard for It,
CLEAR TIDE VOICE,
COUGHS AND IRRITATIONS!
And prove itself •
MILD & PLEASANT EXPECTORANT !
EBNER & 13URGESS
ERIE, P.. 1
GREAT BROAD GU GE, DOUBLY. TRACK ROUTE
lin! YORK, BOSTON AND TILE NEW
Thus Stai ext.tmle from Danti,k to New York 460
zones. tnealo to Kew York. 423 mi'et. rat*-
, mane& to New York 416 ranee.
♦XD Ia 7ROII
22 TO 47 MILES THE. SHORTEST ROUTE.
In Trains run directly threush to Now York, 400
MILES, without chant* of Coaches.
From and after Nor. 20.1 , 15, Trains will learn in con
nection with all Froste n lines u follows: From Elf 79-
ITIRX and •SALAYANCA—by New YPrk time from
591 A. If. New York Day rapr•ss. from Salamanca, daily
(except Snodaya,. Inters...la at Hornelfayille with
the 5.00 A. X Dar F.xnr,qs from NU Mil 0 &ad artires
to New Yo•k ►t 10 20 P. X
7.00 ♦. X 4zpress Mall. fr3m Dunkirk, dsily (except
Pundiqe). Stops at stalam►n-a 925 A. sr and eon
necM at ffornelirrille and Corning with the 8.35 i.
Expreee Mail from Buffalo, and arrives in New
York at 7 0 .1 • X.
20 P. X. Nits, Prk Night Express, from Dunkirk. daily
(except Sundays) qtope at galamarsco. 700 P. L.
and arrives in New York at 12 50 P X , eonaseting
wiAtt afternoon trains and steamers for Heston and
New England Cities.
C.lO P. x Aceoetatedaties Trak from Dunkirk. dal'y
(extent Sunda , e). `top■ at Salamanea'o 12 P. N,
and inteesests at ilornellsvi,le with 10.45, r. K. Cin-
sinnati Exprets fin= Buffalo, sad• arrives in New
York at 415 r.
Prom Batalo—by New Tork time. from Depot Corner
F.Te , lll:l/0 end Stree's
5.00 A. Y Neat Ya-k Day Express, (.inadsye evoeptsill•
Arrives in New York at 10 r. Y. Connec's at
Great Bend with Dela varo, Lackawanna /r.: Western
Balliosd ter Phi'adelphis, Baltimore. stop
and point. Fonth.
ISM A. ■. Erpr , sa Mat!, Til. Avon and if ornellsville.
daily (except ' , omit. I. A rrir. in New York at 7.00
A. It. Connect• at F:lmire. with Williamsport & Fl.
mina Railroad for Flandennrr, adelph..a, Bahl.
more, Wa•hineten and points South.
6.05 r x Nem York Nieht F.xFrers, daily. Atroas to
I , :rar Y.rk at ly so A. X.
10.45 r. Ir. Ci-rianoti Erprerr, esily (except Sands•al.
krrires In New Vok at 415 P. X rnonects at El
mira with Wliliar.•Fport & Rlmira Railroad; at Great
Read with ilo'sn - a- . Lackawanna k Western Rail
road. and at New l'erlc wan et-el-noon trains and
steamers for Eoston and New England Cities
Only One Train rapt •nn Sunday, liming Einfalo at
6.05 P v , and reaching New York at 11.50 A. it., In ad
Tires nther routes.
Reston end `paeglnnd passengers with their bag
gers, are traniferred free er chi -at, in New York.
The heat Ventliat.d and most Lutnrinne Sleeping Can
IN THE WORLD accampant all - night trains on this
Ragrare checked through aul fare always u low as by
an otherr , nta
ASK FOR TI , KET3 VIA. ERIE RAILWAY,
which ran be obtained at a 1 principal ticket offices
in the West and South-West.
H. RIDDLE. WK. F. ',SAAR,
Gen'l Gesel Pus. Alt.
EYE. EAR AND SURGERY.
DRS. HAZLETT & BARBOUR:,
at 222 soma ETZEIT, PITT3EIVEGII,
Who devote Frieda' attention to diseases of the Eye and
Ear, and Surgery, for the accommodation of pa
tienta, have decided that one of them
ERIE, AT BROWN'S HOTEL,
Wednesday and Thursday, Feb. 7th and Sth.
We acidly and Thursday, March 7th and 4V
Wednesday and Thursday, April 4th end 6th.
Wednesday and Thursday, May 2d and .7d.
DR3. HAZLETT & BARBOUR
Cave dreesisec of the Eye and Par, streebten Crossed
S , O„ (Strabismus). Coob Fe t, (Talp.tl), Crooked
Limbs, etc. They operate remove Tumor*.
iNticers and 'cats, mai pe form a!1 surgical Operations.
riles 4,4 Flatcar ire cured without the, knife..
Inserted (without talc) so as to look Me the baton]
eye CATI.RSH CURED.
r.r One of the firm always In the ofßee, SG_ Nal n St..
Plttaburgb, Pi. . febrce tf.
AUCTION AND COMMISSION STORE
GREENE g CRONIN,
609 Freoch Street,
A large lot of Uonee efrode of every variety, either
lover or mond hand. The - ahove lot embraces
DINING novo:ten molt h KI caw l URNITUR' 7 ,
:•toree of all Kinds, .
ALL RINDS OF CARPETING, OIL CLOTS,
This is a Bare eh.nce for lionvekeepers to fit up their
houses at a very low price. We nil at Panne and rivet.
Sale. Auctions twice a week,
' WEDNISDAYS AND SATURDAYS.
'Tasting needing any of the above wow!. will please cell
and examine them. The highest price paid for all kinds
eiltenieholdgootle i elther in sash or trace. fhb=
1. , 8 c ol
B o y.ntrdir: EOM NOLL NAL t.
l u ll City i uo gig lith
heitnnr. Alio, the Lot in the
convenient to canal. Very &strati.; tr,rll.'
Two eholn. dry Lute cn 1'0;11.'6 et,„.
Chestnut; 41 feet 8 Inches by 185 feet.
WA blue loqc a riiint.? , I
%nd ettA, Le l / 2 .„.„,
high gravel ground and very des,re,l4:
One acre ofland Cher,i7 stnntorkt
This Is a doe, 6 7 IoL
Oce full City Lot, tonne of Eltvotith
"yrt' sid e. Pr e. Pri
ce ce fl
SI, ,EOO .CiU. Alin, o ne
Ten Buildlcg Lots, ecrner of F , :rviir:th ia!
•One fnllCityt.ot, eo-ner Tenth and Wan.
one on Tenth Rt., between Myrtle ati
ride. 711/n 100 root atr•et ia tut be,;, g
ties desiring io erett Gat clue rairra,LL.
A 13 AR GAM—Fr r rale, a C,ttto
south ride, three dou a out rf rrtcLis.
Dour, lot 05/%11'21 feet to so at Fy
mom mett of hiving fruit ter, a, gra t t azt ,
omoll fruits. We tarn this Frop.rty f,r 11 4
rhea? at $2,000.
A FULL err? LOT—On Cti street, er
71103F.n. LOT FOR SALE—Ele7ertm I N
lo Groezlield,.lCo teres,lo a:rrs I mp rc•et
FARMS FOR SALE BY HAYES!
FOR LE-r-IGO acre. w alry
miles from the city. h P, t2O i.er
One hundred air , * , sit tollon from r.,
orchard, cc. t.
in the town cf Summit.
We cffer for eaTe :be F.rm of the , :ate D,
n Hatbo• Creek, lour rallrn put of th.
100 acres of lan 0•e: clan pan!
hams and nut lini34ea, lar,r
p•ach, near and plumb tr.e. Th t. to cLe 0".
Farms In Erie county, au!
A Farm of 85 acre. in
form is located within three. tt,;
Ateuat TO acre* improved; a firpt e Log tr.
gn,l barn• and out y c::Lui
fru:t —an lea; peacheg, p Zrc
Tssente anres rf Fnrndn¢ land anllo i , 7ot
lot. 4 .0 43.; miits east of the c ty. ns !t,' .
Pelee $l2O er Fell the 20
&red. Flee tarn oe the 20 a-res.
We offer fer e‘le the d.ot ,
Ws , tahnrrr Plank !druid, ten snileir fron.Le
inir 119 aerea, he vily timbered with i.e.:
Hemlock—will be divlded If pa:chyle.. v..
nimble grope ty van be bon cheap'. pair
the next thirty dap
DWELLING HOUSE T FOIL
HOUSE AND I.OT FOR SALE—Between St
Myrtle etreeti, on the' ank. Home two st 7
good e.mittion. Yak, $1.600.
We have a number r.f •rr7 deelrable print
for a%/o, worth from $5,010 to 815,400.
lIOIT3E AND LOT FIR SALE-0o Third r
,loor west from the comer of Ilyrt , o, g e„, t
Hoot° two t rp and new. Lot 11 by 113:4;
C YITAGR 1101.7.1 R FOR SALE—nn ri
batween Ninth and Senlh street•. H o ,.
Pitting room, dining room, kitc`,•r, tLrx
closets, cellar, etc., to complete
FIRST CLASS DWELLING PIP. SAT,T,—Ii
street, f. rat door e ,st of St ts. new, ict
PRICK ROTr3 r—On French Oros , : betset
Fourth 'greets, known as the Warren yew '
good repair. Will Do sold at a taa,...n.
HOUSE AND LOIS FOR 9 41. E—r.
l'isTeatb and Holland streets. Hocse
aim about 22 by 29 fret: 011 tha
riety of ebelee fruit trees, g:s;t3, ctc
HOU 3g. AND LOT—nn Chcstcnt
Ayres' property, fall cit lot Hone lace
repair. Fins fruit, garden, etc.
STORE, EOUNDRY, WAVE?. P3WER
FOR STORES FOR SAT E —We tler
teet, corner of State and Eleventh
feet on State street, south of L.1.1', 511%.1..,'
is decidedly the beet prop rt 7 for
m.eldne ehopv, stores, tc., r0...d
snit the purelmere.
ri tY EU'
A gents ana Dea , va ".,1:
C OAL, COAL, COAL.
W . DI . W I ITLEY
.A re se 11 tg the be-t
BITUMINOUS COAL AT LoITE
Pe Meted in any rtrt r f'h. c
And will make greater rednetvio
Load. We Lase nos rc Lin_
LARGE STOCK OF ANTHRACITE
Of all cope=
Our Cu!e nll7 zeds a trial to \ e ,, nr re
merrier tit:l'li)% o.lle* enruer
See, Pa. Orders left at Aust. n'a • bre .1.
MANHOOD: How Lost, 110 w
Jugt Publiet.ed '• new eult , oi
on the rcdca! cure In.em,t..t
Medietlan) Of STSP.NAT
Seminal Weakness, Insolunturr Sonl,ral
TigheY, Mental and Physical Irc.ray.ty,
to Marriage, rte.; also, Co:fellow:Nis,
Fire, induced by eelf•itinieroce or ATI=
icr Price, in a sea'etlentgope,
The celebrited author. in this tk
demonstrates, from a thirty ) ears cues.('
that the alaniiinz com , ec,nences of sr:: 'lol=.
featly cured without the .11n:zero . ..a •n" , 'f l
r the application of the knife—p. - 4cm
of cure at once eimple, certain and effectonl,
which every an 'c.rer, no patter what its,c;
be, can ectre che.aplr, prtrately srld
Cr. This Leccure should be in the b
youth and every man to the land.
sent under c.= J, in a plain envelops, to ..
the r.eoint er RLI cents, or two postacestaial
the puldshers, CHAS. J. C. KLINi
127 Bowery. Hew York,
I'4 cc C.fFes
GROCERIES ! ! GNU RIE
The enb4criber has rernored He kt-e.-.
from tie Ptand aboTe the Lake - Pf;
room in the brick block n State E net,
Forth, wh , re he will be happy e
eti.t.,n: era sao fill tbkir ordera for
Grocerlea in and ae' t rtal
At th,. loi eft tat./1 eonalatart ♦l'h tle
He inri•es all In need of any..l.3ni in
r,•tr L call. I St
C H AMBE RS Dl' \ Y.
ALL SlNlril OP n0Tri65.1,5".11
GEM TO A LIFE SIZE PPP.
Executed In the beet stl le cf the en
WA MINTED TO GIVE SATIS
Pictures drog.ed iz
/NT, OIL OR WATER
Union Tro , k, between Browt's Gold k
EWE CITY lIEON WORKS.
LIDDELL, SELDEN. a DLl:ii,
STEAM ENGINES ;AND BO
OIL STILLS AND'TANE
WALKING BEAM 131
MILL GEAiIINQS AND MACH
All our work Ls mud° from the belt I:Moral
luayin to be of to
BEST STYLE AND iVORKMAS.4
Wo are now adding brely to our M
11=0'0h:wing far.4l,ti.o, to suppl O
mend for ow work.
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P J q,
W., J. 7 //'
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