The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, March 22, 1866, Image 2

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    grit Obsertlet.
Tie 'municipal election he'd in Harris
burg, on rriday, resulted :.(1 a most signal
triumph for the Democracy.• Oliver Ed
wards, Esq., regular. Demociatic candi
date, was elected Mayor, over Mr. Kep
ner; one of the most popular men in the
city, who ran as an independent :pane
crat and received the entire Reptibacan
support, by 'ons hundred-and fortywoen° ma
jority 1-4 gain of e4e hundred and fifty votes
over last fall's election, when Hartranft
had three majority. John T. Wilson, Egg ,
was elected City Treasurer, over the straight
.Republiean candidate,'Dunn, by TWO aurtracto
AND 'DUTY-TWO XAJOBITY !--ti gain of two
hundred - and forty five over last fall—the larg-
Slemocratie majority potted in the city since
1110t1CliALYLECTJON:! Three years ago Gen.
itonmfort, Democrat, Was erected Mayor
by only . forty-seven majority . Consider
lug the•powerful official and other influ
ence at Harrisburg in favor of the Repub
licans. this triumph is one of the most
surprising that has ever occurred. .
The majority in York for David'Sinall.
Pact, Democratic Candidate for Chief Bur
gess,-is about four hundred. Last year it
wa only two hundred and thiitY five, and
the majority for Colonel Darla at the Oo
tober election two hundred; and thirty I
one. The Democrats carried the Secon .1
Wall for , the Brat time, and have ewep
everything before them in' the county.
The election in Easton reaulted in the
sOcceia of the born . ocratio 'ticket by one
hundred and ten majority,, being a gain of
One hupdred and fifty-five since last fall,
when the Republicans carried the town
by fiirty-flye. Of the twenty-six districts
in the county, the Democrats have elect r ed
their tickets in twenty-three: Ipi several
districts the Democrats rap two tickets
for the sake. of having opposition.
Bedford, the home of John Cessna, late
Chairman of the Disunion• State Central
Committee, has joined in the Democratic
revival. On the vote for Judge, the Dem
ocratic gain is rorty six. - '
Dauphin county hit done nobly. With
one or two exceptions every township
gives an increased Democratic vote. In
Millersburg, our whole ticket was success-
ful by an average majority of thirty-five
Last fail Gee. Hartranft had thirty-three
majority, showing a Democratic gain of
sixty eight vote 3 in that B o rough. •
Taking the figures for the townships of
Susquehanna, Swataraand Derry, as given
by the• Harrisburg Telegraph (01,sunion) of
idatniday, there has been A toss OF FULLY
In Norristown, which always went op
position by from two hundred to three
- htindred majority until within a few years-,
the Republican ! candidainfor Burgess was
successful by only thirty-five :`majority.
Although the Disunion papers are hailing
this a victory, it is really one for the
Democracy, since it shows ugaln in- our
vote'of a couple hundred.
The contest in Huntingdon was mainly .
upon Justice of the Peace, 'and the. Dem
ocratic- candidate, Col. AndreW Johnson;
was successful. The town has beedre
gartled as one of the purest Republican
„ s plices in the State.
- In the town of Mercer a warm contest
took place on Burgess. John C. Glenn
was nominated •by the Democracy, and
the edjOr of the-Dispatek; S. H. Miller, by
the &publicans—both being young mei.
Both parties labored hard, and polled
their fall vote. Mr. Glenn • was elected
. by twelve majority. Mercer has hereto.
fore given from, fifty to sixty Reputlican
-majority.. -
And thus we Might extend the . list un
til it filled' several -columns. .Gentlemen
of. the Opposition: do you see the tokens ?
Prepare •to stand from under, for the
Democraci , ' have `made up their minds to
redeem our good old Commonwealth.
The Disunion papers are publishing 'a
story to the effect that the resolutionat of
the Democratic - State Convelntion had
been "confided Lb a sub-committee, with
instructions that they be presented to An
' drew Johnson," with assuran of'sup
port, &c.; / that "a few days airs the com
mittee visited Washington, d were ad
mitted audience with the Press dent," and
that the President replied :
" Poti have nominated 4 man to b rowel me
a hearing in defence of the co y I (were
either the words, or the tnea ing of the
President's language.) Go e and with
• draw your candidate !" ,
The Harrisburg Patriot and nion, which
is published at the' centre of political
information in the State, andthe editor of
which INS intimatecommunication with all
the Democratic leaders, give the lie direct
to thial , statement, declaring that 'I no such
-sub-,committee•was ever appointed; no committee
"of any hind scent 0 Washirigton to present those
.rerot tionu 'and Ift'at the President, therefore,
oankr , noti and ate xor, MR WORDS of LAN
'lll3 tiours." It intimates very broadly,
;also, that so far from the President having
;any objections t* . Mr. Clynier, he is favor-
:'rile to the success of our Candidate; std
,!will use hisinfluence in support of his elec.._
Von. This statement' corresponds with
'Other information that has reached tis,
direct , from the Wallops' Capital.
PaXmas? Jolussom's Viaws.—Tbe Wash
ington correspondent of:tbe hew York
Advertiser says: "The President evident'y
feels that he
_is master of the situation,
and heir terribly in earnest in his-opposi
tionto Congress, especially when he finds
himself -attacked as he was on Saturday
` . by Mr. Stsiens. ge told a New England
Congressman on Monday ; that Louisiana
is noivemore loyal than she Over was, her
; large foreign popu'ation never T having
• transferred the aliegbilice which • they
- bore "to France before the treaty of trims.
• fer ; and that' South . Carolina- is more
loyal than she has - been since the nullifi•
cation fever began 'to break out.: But he
grimly intimated ,that other sections of
the .:Union are not displaying much lei.
v'alty, maid that the next rebellion may be
commenced in Massachusetts!? •
I the new felvgled theory of Statelui
aide, now prerounded by the majority, is
to prevail, can only -b e M a i n t a ined on
the em,:ti • aption that the States'in revolu
den 1 ":1d actually put themselves out of
th', Union, and,•by so doing, have cease
'Lo he a part of that Union. It is a curious
dilemma in which the radicals have placed
themsehies, and it is difficult at ,present
to see hoer they are to get out of rt. Dar:
ing the *hole progress, of the war tare
I very people vehemently essertediMitile
Southern States pould not go out Of the
All the speechel
,they made were
clear and distinct.affirmation of this doc
trine, and all the measures they.reserted.
to were avowed to be for the purpose of
enforcing U..' On:the 22d' day- of July;
1861; the House of Representatiyes, by e.
• vote -of 119 agaitnit:,!; : sielerOnlj . declaied
•that this war is .;not-wagedits anispirit,
"of oppression, or_for any purpose of eon , .
"quest or subjugation,-or Thirtiotie of over
"throwing or interfering with the s rightl'
"of the States now in revolt but to de
" fend and maintain the supremacy of the
" Conatitntion, and to preserve the Union
" with all the dignity, equality and rights of
" the several States unimpaired ; and that
" as soon as these objects are accomplished
"the war ought to cease."
Two days . later substantially the same
resolution was introdyced into the Senate
by Me. Johnson, of Tennessee, and passed
by a vote of 30 yeas to 5 nays. On the
6th of February, 1863, Mr. Seward, •in a
letter to 31inister Payton, in reply to an
offer' of mediation on the 'part of France,
said that, whilst such conferences, as 2d.
Dro ;• n l'Huys suggested would be
yet: ably in derogation or the United
ates, " the Congress of 'The "United
"States furnishes a. Constitutional forum
" " for debates betweem` the alienated par-
v •I ties. Senators and Representatities from
loyal Portion of the there
"already, fully empowered to - confer, and
" seats are also variant, and - invitieg
" tors and ' Representativeefrom the die
" contented party who may , be Conatitw'
" tionally sent there frona the States in
volved' in the insurrection." In like
manner Mr. Lincoln publicly announced,
notonly twice, but on frequent occasions,
reaching down almost to the close of 1864.
that the war was simply prosecuted for
the maintainaneei of the Union, and tbat
whenever • the States in insurrection laid
-down. their arms the war would cease,
and they would be entitled to retinae
all their Constitutional rights in *the
Union. •
The position taken by President John
son when he introduced the Crittenden
, resolution into .the Senate, be has, in the
Main, held ever since. It is the chiefs of
the iidical party,in the Senate who have
recklessly and unl4uabiogly repudiated
all that thy, then accep ted as just and
true. It is they who have changed, whilst
President Johnson has remained steed
kat, and yeLthese are the very men who
charge him with deserting his pginciples'
'and throwing. himself into the armle'
the ,opposition._ Flushed with success,
they „ seek to pervert the original object
of the war into a means or maintaining
themselvei in place and power, and,wbilst
still hypocritically proclaimifig ilesireto
promote the restoration of-tile States, they
are - persistently 'striving to keep - them otht
of toe Birion r for thirty yearn longer,"
says Mr. Sumner, "or for in , entire gen*
ration, if alai. be riecessari.".
"Mac," the Washington_ correspondent
of the Cincinnati Commercial,, not behig
present at the two. interviews of the
Loyal Leagues of- that city with the
"spirits" who are said to have hien so
terribly severe on the " Apostasy " of
the President, visited a " mejum ", and
opened comthlanications with the other
world on his own hook. lie thus relates
the result of the seance in the C4mmer
_ -
The mejum; after a few vigorous raw,
attracted the attention of :one of- the
embodied, who inquired what was wanted.
" There 'is a:'_perscrti here who-desires •to
converse with the spirit of the dead duck,"
replied the mejum. •
" and see if 1 can find bird." said
the spirit, "but he is sa far deign it will
be hard to get him." • -
The disembodied started' off, leaving
myself and the mejum all alone. At the
end of an hour the, table began to tip
gently, and on inquiry I learned that the
spirit of the dead duck was on hand.
~" Will the d'ead duck converse with me
still in the body ? " I 'asked. " •
That on circumstances,". re
plied the spirit, through the mejum, who;
I should. have mentioned before. was a
writing mejum as .well as a rapping me
" - Well; I wattt your opinion of Andrew
Johnson," said I. - •
"You can have that right now. He's
a damned son of "—here the table shook
So violently thit the mejum couldn't
write out any'more of the deceased duck's
"Keep cool, my dear bird," said
'" You're writing history now, and you
must be impartial."
"Impartial dadipation," said-the spirit
of the D. D. "'lt's easy to talk about.
impartiality, but if a man had applied
the toe of his boot to the terminal joint
of your vertebra, as Andrew Johnion,has
to mine, you wouldn't feel very impartial
toward him."
I again requested the spirit of the dead
duck to curb his anger a little, as. I-was
very anxious to arrive at historitial truth.
':asked him if he .thought the country
was safe Under Andre* Johnson. Hcre
ply he upset the table and sent a chair
whirling' through the room, which the
mejum mid was .a spiritual mode of 'ex
preseing a very emphatic denial. I began
to despair - of getting any reliable news
from the spirit of the duck, and plainly
signified my intentions of leaving, unless,
he would treat my questions - more cour.
'teously. The spirit • promised to do the
fair thing, and the following colloquy,
. place :••
Question to the spirit of the D. D.—
" What is theught of_Andrent Johnson in •
the spirit land ? "
- Answer - by the spirit of t h e D.
" He is looked upon as au execrable reoei
Q " What was thought of - him a year
. .
A. " I don% know. wasn't. here"-
Q "How Mug have you. been in. the
spirit world?" • ' • • . .
• A., "Since the 22d of - February."- . .
Q. "How do yetrlike if as far as you'vef
got?" - • - .71 •
4. little warm; but I guess : rif
',tare, to,vst, tilongwith '-" - - •
-Q. "Whet *as the - immediate cause Of
your belief in' Andrew johnson'eapos:
A," tieing a patriot, I couldn't think
Q. "Tell the honest truth,' were you
not a good,4ltralghtforward lohnson man
till - you were- kicked' down: . - the
stairs of the White:House?" , -
A. "None of your' 43. 7 -4 bisineis iinti
;.:-.- r- -rte. A ~,, ; '_a.~.~w `~ `Y
a grea lest disturbance among the chairs and
Q. " Ts it true that Andrew Johnson-,
was tight the 4th of March, 1864 ?
A. "It is, and he has tight ever
Q. " But didn't ha drin out of your
bottle on' the Inaugurapo Day, and
didn't you drug the liquor so ns to get anl
office out of him, in one othis unconscious
moments?" .
The spirit wail so incensed at this.ques
tion that he smashed Blithe china-ware
in the room, and made , •me think ler 'a
that it
waa the_ devil lipstead of the
dead duck to Whom I w& talking. l it
was with great diffloulty he Was persuaded
'to remain longer :wish. us, being much
disposed to leave abruptly on account of
what he termed my impertinent ques
tions. • Peace being again restored, i re•
fumed the important investigation. , .
Q.." Did Johnson treat yot'anyworse
than Buchanandid 2 , '-` Didn't they both
treat you kino"44fought". •• •
A. " Yes; they did ; rf the two I think
Johnion was the worse." •
Q. " Whose boots did yow polish with
the greatest degree or vifor anal/Whiney,
Johnson's or Old ?" • '
The spirit go.t - 80eitiaged this inter
rogatory. that. he could, nut be retained in
the-. witness 1)4 a Moment longer; but,
with great rudeness,
as I thought, put out
the fights , upset ail the tables and chairs,
and leaving the nrjam and myself amid
darktesS And chaos took his departure.
After paying the ntejoixi five dialers for
broken furniture] and a dollar for 'the
seance, L
The local' elections held throughout
the State almost invariably. indicate en
enormous increase of Democratic strength.
`We have carefully watched the pn lumna
of our exchanges, in order to glean relia
ble information of the result% and 'have
the satisfaction of anno?ncing • to our
readev . .th,t in — ao far as ;the spripg ele c .
tione nuiyAw - taken' 'es an Andication;
everything looks encouraging for . the
great - cofitest *in Octobe4 • The DemO
qratletocalities generally report increased
majorities over last year, while ; even in
thwitepnblier 1471:m001de the vote' of
the ritimiltion is - rapidly - diminishing.
Djir friends' who .were bacorning despon
dent under frequent defeat may cheer up
and' go to work "with renewed courage.
The skies are daily - becbmitig brighter.
We have 'victory in our grasp itwe Rill tut
make due exertions to secure it..
Tait. Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati, Commercial relates, as a ,cheer
ing Sign of the times; that the Radicals are
quarreling with - eaoh other, !!'stqu'arrel
whether about principle or exP t ediency L
don't know, butt quarrel any how, for
which the:Giver:,of every good
and perfect gift. When we hear one red.
ical Saying.that the Constitntionalamendi
merit recently adopted confers the right
of suffrage on , the negro, and -another'
swearing that it does no such thing, and
a third vowing that civil and political
rights are-two different and 'distinct things,
and tho Alston to Sumner capping the
climartfi discord with the assertion that
the 'right of the darkies to vote comes
from Heaven direct, we are strongly re
minded of that debating society at Oxford
college, 'Which -'numbered four members
and represented five religious sects, and
are firinly_ persuaded that a house. so
thcirougkly divided against itself cannot
. 4,014 . OP THE COUNTRY:
The. Baltimore igen very truly says : .
- "The interests
of the country are, on every hand, becom
intrestive under the anomalous and dot
rimentelr.political condition growing out
of the partisan course 'of the majority in
Congress. Bestoration, not merely in a
.poOtiaat i 'but in a material sense, is de
manded among the people, whd feel its
necessity to their heat interests. and in all
manner of occupations. ft is felt thaVall
the prospectir of increasing development
jet trade and productions would be' much
more certain of rapid and fall realizataon
if the penditent impediments imposed by
Cengressional action,- or rather, non-ais
tion, were out of the .way. While the
country is kept practically diiiicied, as it
now is, there is an absolute loss of all that
unity and contentment would bring. This
Is too serious- a matter to be 'patiently
borne, and will certainly, as it ought to,
bring • retribution in the end. .I.e. the
North and Wert both; the cry is coming
upagainat it. As an eastern . cotemporary
remarks, it is a pity the crazy -politicians
at Washington cannot see the importance
of nromptlyrestcirieg the Southern States,
Of -pacifying the country, and.thereby in
creasing the 'production of 'cotton _and
other - things in the South. This is the
tine way - to bring , about specie pay
ments." ; • • • • •
n We have heard a good desk from the
Republican newspapers - abaut:the "spirit
of Wilkes Booth," but we have never seen
proof that it is abroad quite as strong
as!,that furnished by the following prayer
made last Sunday by a Radical preacher
at Menden, Ct. ;•,.- •
" : Not_ • my will, bat' Thine, 0 Lord, be
done; but if it ',be consistent with Thy
holy pleasure, we would that Thou weed
ily telegraph for, President Johnson to
come up: to Heaven. •
• c if President Johnson should be assas
sinated, fottunately we will not have Re
Much tr4uble in-finding
. the cortipirailirs,
as ivaa taken after, the death• of Mr. Lin
coln t.t seek. out his murdereri. 'This
Meriden blasphemer should not be forgot
ten id,euch a.tontingency..
WHAT IT COSTS TO norm dt" • i Op
ons.— A
clerk in. the internal *Bove •ue Bureau
was called, before Secretary cCullough
for disparaging remarks concerning the
President's 22d of February speech. The
clerk admitted - his views to be still un
changed as-to the merits of the perform- .
ance. The Secretary was disposed to in
dulge in a difference of opinion upon that
subject, and said any clerk would be dis
missed who accused .the President of dis
loyalty.—N. Y Trait/ie. ,
, Hr. Clerk geta t off very easy in being
dismissed. It is, not long since tiat Dem
_emir; were chained, to the floor of a filthy
prison for the expression of opinions, at
variance with the tinkling bell autocrats
of thkt hour.. Pertain the injured mag i
f o r g ive,
.hut they Beyer. will forget the
party a a ct. the metz,who inflicted these
outrages and initilts.' • •
Cot: Joan W. Foliar.; D. D., ii figuring
fora seat In the Senate of Age .United
13 ..tit'Efi t j - -
__ - Ire *OW . to \ SelleOed 'Kr
;gOirafl,,, ...tini-, ambition,,t4 :143 SCnntor. of
dial:baited Stott's- how tronbled him ior, é
long timo. It 'wilt be remembered -that
Ni1.0 3- 9 1 04 44 /fArri!thiirtt once noon i
timp;airith,alettar from Jamei linobanarri,
calling upowthe -Democratic membeis 44,
theainglslattirelo rend him to the Sena*
Butillinoix Camikrou bought a few 'Dento.
orals; and was elected, and Forney, bti,
comi u g turious:.ptarted the. PhillutelPiliii
p re p. .:40 is the karst fit of mad ,e
ori'i.' ' ' .. .5544diliqf an W./9 44 1 i. ' -'*"
7 .
Toe Louisville • Courier hasvery sound
views' of ' poliiics, and is endowed with
common sense,-a gift, in which some poli
ticians are just now deficient. Here is•a
speeimen :
"A num is ft Radical, or be Ls not., It
he is a Radical. be la opposed to the policy
of Reconstruction. and Is against the Pres
ident. If be is not a Radical,-he supports
the reconstruction policy and supports the
President. To make his opposition to the
Radicals ..eilicidnt, .he must act with "the
Democratic' party, because there 'is ino-
Where else for hint to go." -
The Washington correspondent of the
World says an extensive movement his
been inaugurates) which inclpde,s both
Senators "end members of the Republican
stripe, in favor of 11 new party. It is Aid
that-Ohio in leading off in the matter, and
that Several meetings have already been
held, and the matter fully discussed. The
President his been.consulte4 ha regard to
the matter, and, it is said, approves oflthe
idea. The principle of their faith is !the
President's policy. • "
lriennzus co:raven, in one of his regent
speeches in Congress, says " this is not a
white man's government." \Well. if it is
not, the sooner we make it one theletter.
Mongrels of mixed white anclblack neter
amount to taunt'. Let us hive a white
man's government, end those!who tub
to live i n a black min's, let them g to
Hayti, k' - '
• ~
Tins lino truth whatever in'ttre Wie
gman,- sent by radicals to radical,,,neWs
papers from Washington to the effect that
the President ig likely to succumb to the
,Rump faction on account of .threats find
vituperation. Let the people be not de
ceived by any such' Oinks. •
Tun radiost postmaster at Fotestvi
Conn., bag' just been removed for a. •
ing diareariefully eof the Piesid,
There is reason to beljeve that•mo
the same sort will; ore long, be invitee
retire.', '
Tug Buffalo CAristion Advocate rays
hand of BrovidenCo rempved the late
Lincoln from this' vale of tears, while
Detroit Tribune insists- thit 'the Cifop l
heads performed that office:4 Which a l
we believe ?
Tan Raymond branch . of the National
Riecutive Republican committee ha l t pr..
deri)d' 100,000 copies of the :Priesid rig s
speech, made on the 221 of Februaryl, for
general distribution over the country.l.
. ... - . ,
Prove he Philadelphia Age.] i i
Neon spy/maga IN TLIE EIVIATO:
Anyhody Who:expected that our radi
cala legislators - at' Rarrishare would! for
bear to take a li(t- at the negro question,
after the ,example' Of their' models I and
mentors in Congress. - fell laid ss ynost
grievous error. ffloquence is by no-means
as plentiful in our Senate as sand onl the
sea-shore or leaves in 'the woods,
to enlarg our
but; the
wise men wh who sit , there
railroad facilities and Maintain for us a
healthy system of taxation, occasionally
find' a lofty 'subject for discussion: and
'show commendable industry in trying to
sget up to its level.. Of course, it the Iprea
ent moment, the theme of snrpaseing in
terest—the question which, in magnitude
and` importance. eclipses all othere-is
the feeding, clothing,. transportation, en
franchisement, and general _delectation
snot amusement of the negrio. The Reno
sylrania Senate took up the discussion of
this interesting subject • some . two tenths
after Congress had been employed on it,
and its radical' members endeavored to
rival rhetorical antics of Mr. Sutnner
and-his fellows, very much as litt's boys
who have been charmed with the strong
man, in the circus betake themselves to
tossing up small pumpkins in lieu of cin
non balla r and catch them.on the of
the neck or the crook of the elbow 'with
,all -the grimaces and manifestation of
Muscle which distinguished' the If ules
ot the ring in his dealings With' imitable
won:-. We have bee' so fortunate as to
secure an authentic report of thelpeeches
of. certain Repuhlican Senators aellarris-•
burg on the, question of gro 'su ff rage,
'and we take pleasure ' in resenting , our
feeders with some choice e xtrac ta from
them. It is diverting to witness hair each
of the eloquent gentlemen did his hest to
copy- the style of his favorite chat ion its
the National Legislature—bow studiously
Mr. Lowry sought to catch' the tong of
Thaddeus Stevens. and how Mr. 'Lender'
borrowed not only the rhetoric but the
bloody Conceptions of St. Domingo Sum
ner. It was a performande rivalling the
"Nights -with the Living and Deed Ora
tors," with which one Professor Whitney
Used to entertain the public,: and in,
Which; by shifting his voice inteits'equesk;
the Professor affected to present a perfect
Jenderiee of the style of John Randolph.
'chile a sudden transition to s deep, growl
'apprised you that you were in the awful
presence of Mr: Webster. Much tries -left
by Mr. Whitney to Mae ineaginatiots haf the
audience, and so with Messrs. Lowry, Lan
don, and their brother imitators. }
Mr. Lowry said; (we italicise theme por
tions of his speech , which are specially
ifgelffeents) - • -• ,- , - - . '
He must haie the toy ! -gobs of all m e n' on this
continent, &ire of black, or with-him We perish
Our country—her cuxrenoy, religitin, law,
-order, justice, humanity—will go down in
blood if we refine to enfranchise the negro.
slime is, 0. - God. from "Ball Bun "r'defesta
at thepolls! Without the enfranchisement of
those. who helped us in wasowe cannot prosper
in peace. Orpression cannot hie Id a soil
:warmed only by the sun - of freedom. The
"irrepressible conflict" is fairly uptitt us.—
"This government cannet•ezist helf 41ave'and
half free." were the words of one who, when
he gave utterance. little realised tbit l. -be was
the first public" martyr, whose ,blol 4 is the
seed, of the freedmen' . church..S**.
air, we had sands negro suffrage, is th Distr,rt
of Columbia, an issue in the last contest. ' Sup
pose, sir, that our standard bearers had .fallen :'
they wo uld have a more gloriosa immot•tality in
tut* .et defeat, than in such a victory as we oh
!rained. The. peop:e will not bellevelthat the
,negrei should not vote la the District of 06 '
tumble. On the 'contrary; even, t:e timid
will gay that it ,is the sport oflhe experi
orient., -- i
Allow tbeAfrican to vote in the District o
Columbia, and It is a bow of promi4o set i
Heaven, a connect made with God,: that t e
truths of the fathers shall be revered; Vot 1
'in thatilistriot will be bailed as the • of
Bethlehem, us allevicnoe - birthplaeel to s re- .
deemed race. ,
; Deny - he negro suffrage, keep hi nnedis
(fated, and not - -one drop of blood seed in this
e. I
war beness hien shed in vain.
-: Whets eh s negro is enfranchised, as en franch ised
hs wiii he, the Imam, sues in a, *multi
sit as close t.l Ann as he would now to as Irish
„fresh ->cram the hogs, petjumed -with vile
whiskey atulto4lasso. 'lt-is because the negyses
cannot 'vote Ituat givek..effease to the nostrils
.- of 'the Temoor. toy. - (Laughter.] Lliet the
AMMO rime coins 'forth with the white vote
fr agra nt in - f l i a -band, sod be will smell ea
tweet as say rebel,' though As bas plain his
times:suds. ne born noon this soil Ass
atjosi o fit/tt Of 4fe, igkerty. and' the pursuit of
happiness, es an . iris.imant or atiy_toantrynutn
.wheileisers who, ensorate,s'froliffosieo l, /4 1 1re- .
'This is frank, at an ir rate.' and has quite
enough of vitupemthm, blesphatav and
folly, in it to entitle it• to be obtaied with
the speeches of radical orators iirho are
muoh .more respected tarn Mi. Lowry.
and get into society from ithiohbe is ex
cledect.The comparison Cl negro suf
frage t o work of the Rerieettier Of'the
1 world, is worthy. of Mr. Sum ler himself,
and is indeed precisely in Isis %rosin. There
is nothing surprising in the hatred to for
eign born citizens which is manifeent4 by'
lifr.i Lowry, for that feeling is always in
tentte, precisely in the proportion in which
jto who entertains it cher ghee the swam 1
Mr.lbwr, was a Know-NOt hing, and must
be patdoned if be mingles his old price'-
plea INitit his new, and denonuces the
Itishraen as lavishly as be lauds the
bleat.. .. ''. , , ' ' -
Kr Landon; who took Senator Sumner
- for bin model held forth is follows :
lie will yen have One in the South I.
Berere four milis - eu of adored People, just
disen hralled and emr noipatet 'and twice 'as
,mstty millions of, whitey. The colored people
have aided the - breath of liberty—sometime
tough is : yens' battles,' some have began to
read, acme have read the tipeolles of Patrick
Hen —they have the right to take the Tri
buns. and/ . they do. As they have 'teed their
minds have expanded, their impulses toward
liberty see bicoming etr, nger every beim.
If yen leave it to the Whites to legislate for
theSo people. they will pass their black codes - ;
1 they will appoint overseers to. bind - Ontlhe
' colored childrea to whites whenever they 'see
_St.! *They 'Will ordain. that, no colored man - -
Anil go out of *a country without a pass from
home white man. - They will dictate to thud
whit they. ,
shall do and what they shall not
doeemesenre out to them the opportunities of
life. Here are these two antagonisms of - life
running on aide by side, the 'colored - man
learning -mule and more, as his Mind ex
pand', of- dui rights that-belong -to him as a
man.; the white man, on the other - hand,
abridging his "privileges by unfriendly lees-.
laden ;• sad . we -know that by sad by those'
two antagoolemri must come into collision. - It
,will ome, infalliblY, as fate. ' The'colored
man will begin to feel that he that would be
free must himself, Strike the blow, and he may
strike it and then will come the w m of races. 1
in 'the Southern States ; then will it he,the
black against the white and the white against
the black. Each clutching at the t 4 root l of the
other, there will come; renewal of the 'fierce scene,
0i,67.• .Domingo, ,firge upon the Aills,ruzi blood in
the voles; This will,be ealled a negro insurree
tfon, and the government will be summoned to 'the'
pleasant task: of suppressing it. You Will be
tailed upon 'to butcher off thrice to whom'youlp:-`
pealed .in your hour of danger, and who helped
yo . to fight your battles of deliverance.
f you leave the freedmen in the hands 'of
th Hodth vale may look for Collision. but it
yOit • dial with them yourself, teaching them
what they may do end whet they may,
you may hovel peace. Say to the colored
man these, are your rights and yon shall have
themis i i y ; on sa lLi th il the
rer i f r o biers thesear
, hen Administer
your dmin duties igterto
the former large doses of Lincoln's neoelamae
tido, to the latter equal' dens of the well
known •"-Ben Bußer Panacea," and speedily
will peace and prOsperity be establiihed upon
every square aoro of foil, -
,Comment would only spoil this.- _
A bar . 'Brown • was the next orator who
took , the floor. • Ile,said, with delightful .
unconsciousness of the fact that he Was
talking nonsense; 6 Sir, suffrage s is q_nirtu •
resi right—an inalienable right beloneinu to
,inclividual by the same just principles
art those by which it belongs to any. o
WOmen, Indians, Chinese, and many other
claises of persons, who are without votes.,
come Wilms the purviei of .Mr. Brown's
broad\ position, and we might fairly
solicit fo them at his hands Some . of that
attention which he is giving . exclusively
to the. iiegross. The fact is, however.
that' Mr.. Brown did ;net know what he
jras talking about, and in his effort to ~93e,
strong and- emphatic, Succeeded only to
`being silly. We give him, the benefit,"
howpverj of the fPllotving classic extrajt
from the close of his speech : - -
Sir, I will define a Dem(inat in these-modein
times: One who epelle:epeake and writes the
word neoowith two g's—er else pronounces
it nagur. . ~
We haie no apace for any further ex
tracte fritti this choice collection okSen«-
torial,eloquence." There hemuch more in:
the report that is quite as good as the se
lections which we have presented to our
readers, although it is only jostled to the ,
eminent orators from -whom our quota
tions have been made to say that there is . ,
nothing better. Thiess speeches are valu
able, not-Only on account of, the pleasing'
view they afford of the clear and well.
stored minds and genial and Christian%
hearts of the radicals at Harrisburg, but
because they are calculated Alio silence
effectually, those paltering andmnprinci.
pled Republicans] who are seeking to
avoid the isstie of, negro suffrage, and
who deny that the exaltation of the , black
• hai any share in their party policy.
Thi Party of Grind Moral Ideas:,
Th. Beiate,proceedings of, Wediesdardis •
oloised a rather equivocal state of affairs
among the big - pollywogs in the shoddy pud
dle. While the, Philadelphia & Erie branch
railroad bill was up, , Lowry took his stand
against. it. .liall said that Lowry bad re .
marked, a few days befOre;that "• there were
Sestars of the nineteen who had voted for
th ( 1:1
ether bill, who were actuated by ' corrupt
pirposes.". Lowry' denied that.' but said
": here were some
were kali:leveed' by ,
re sons which they would not like to see ire:
uPen the record." , Hall replied that if the
Senator meant him. " it was ah infarnous and
coWerdly lie." lie would not allow his ma
lives to tie impeached by asy one on the floor
'or elsewhere. DonovesSa dJ be had beard
that the Governor hal denounced the remarks
of the Senator from Erie (Lowry) es disgrace
ful. -Lowry did, not balieve that.' He be—
neve," there was a get him (Lowe?)
into a fight.. He thought that • the Senate
was reeking w ith corruption," (in which be ,
lief he is not alone, by any means.) At this
point Lowry was called to order, amid great
commotion, scowls, , muttered anathemas. and
the premonitory movements of clearing the
ring. Coameneys cried out—" He ought to
be expelled! "-meaning Lowry. Tbe,lattei
reiterated his belief that certain "Senators
wanted to get" him into a fight on the 'floor,
which he Wished to avoid,", but " outside of
the Chamber he was ready to meet any of his
opponents." ("Just come out orthe Ihr—
ough;" &c.) , Hail said he,was willing to meet
Lowry " either on the floor er outside of / the
Senate." The „hour of one,having arrived,
the Senate then,, amid great
.confneio r t, ex
citement, and angry altercation, adjou ed.
• We have not itteMptedlo overdraw or color
- the scene in the least; iss fact, we have but
briefly adverted to some few , of the principal
belligerent and .uncivil remarks and rejoin
ders. We' simply desire to call the peoplo'S
atte 'Hon 19 the fact of host low the leaders
the 4, geand moral idea party in the inter
rest of God and humanity,' have fallen in
the scale of depOrtment, dignity anti. rasnli
neas since they have abandrned the Cause of
the :Union. taken issue with the President.
denounced Senator Cowan. and joined in the
ignoble train:of Thnd Steveni. 1 People s can
not touch pitch and not-be defiled ; neither
can they Consort, cheek byjowl, with'ihs
Rump rtennionists in Congress without-be.
coming outlaws from the pale of decency. as
wen av enemies of shell- country. 'Let this
serve as a warning to the rising generation,
never to forsake tile path of politiCal re.cti
tude, to join in the train of reckless dem
gogues.—ffarriskurg Patiiot. .
' St. Patrick, according to well authenticated
tradition..vras born in Tours, Gaul, about the.
yier- 373.; although others say • in the - year
371; in a village called Itenaven. Toberniae,
probably Kilpatrick, in. Scotland,' between
,thinbriton and. Glasgow. Ile is alsoAlaiitted
as a Cambrian by Mr. 'Jones, in his 1, Walsh
Bards.'! who makes him a native, of Caerna-
Icinshire, When sixteen years old he was
earrica into Os: tivity by certain barbarians,
together with , many' vt - fri's father's vassal,
and slaves; and was taken to Ireland. where
lie kept . cattle on the -mountains and in the
forests, amid sac*, rain and lee... After six
month. -servitude; he escaped from bondage,
only to tat) into'the hands of another master.
At length emancipated, ho traveled into Gaul
tinitiptly.'snd spent many years in preparing
hiniseif for° the holy- funotione of a priest,
studying intensely until his 55th or 60th year.
'Being tmccessfully ordained deacon, priest
and bishop, - he received tlaspostolie benedio-
Von frent Pope • Celestine,' and was sent by
him, about the beginning of the year 432, to
preach. the gespelln Ireland.
, lle died at the gOnd old ate of 12g, end was
buried at tetiarri, in taster.. Many and extra
ordinary'-are the Miracles attributed to this
Wonderful man by tradition, and recorded in
•Joeelin's life, of St. • Patrick by Swift. .And
althotigh miry may feign to sidle:tie the.sroa r
decennia to belerformed by Ma. yet we have
no doubt Iheywere all fognded in fact; • and
Ireland's Tutelar Saint.,
when •we consider the •epirit of those early
ages—unskilled itrthe philosophy which snds
i vreason for everything, and which ascribed
all peculiar events to divine interposition—
they can - perplex no man'u frith or impugn
hie creed
related of St. Patrick that it wad, his
wt.nt every day to sing the entire pealtry, he
sides minx hymns and songs., &0.,; to s
hundred ptayers before gods heed hie knees
three hundred times, before t Ito .bord, and sign
.himself with the sign of the Cross kno hun
dred times' each' canonical hour. lib Was
neoustomed to refresh himself frcm the to'ls
of the day lq sleeping-he a bare rtme, with
another atepe for" his pillow. • With
ditlging, he
.yrou'd gird : his loins. - with "the
roughest Cloth which hod been dipped in
cold water, and prepare for the holy duties of
the day and the instruction 'of the peeple.
lie was Undoubtedly a man of great piety,
exemplary deportment, and wielded a power
ful influence for good among his disciples.
Tug Tows or RZNO —Thetis who manage
the buriness of 'petroleum ieem determined to
make the Vonango district broom and blosso",
as the, rose. Many. of the townslrecentl
built in that wonderful district have sprun:.
up while the buds were bursting,. and cities
*tome. as- rapidly is spring leaves. Those
rapid (owns have all the discomfort and im
pede:Alin of now homes. •An effort is being
made to reform - this by . a company of hut=
niers and business 'lams, who ure now hnildinl
the town of Reno° and developing. the large
estates surrounding it,' Every care is taken
to make the town comfortahle, belutiful, and
at the, tame time bury. There are railroad
facilities. that make it., in many resreets. the
moat convenient and 'easily reached city of
Peiroleunit ei• well as the centre of freight
atid business. •TI o plan I y which this town
and its immense estate, situated in the hea,rt
of ,the petiolimin re,zion is put on the market,
the certainty of profit and security. and the
redeemability 'otthe stock at par make it. one
of the hest investmenls'in the world. It is
Tirlually a - Legal Tender Oil Stock, and as
, such in Commend it to the public. Bee the
advertisement in another column. .
ARE Yon 14211 1 1LLY **BAITED ?—ecord;ng
to the ruling of the District Court in
the great majority of the persons
living together-as husbands and wives in the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania were' never
legally married. This is a startling. proposi
dem.. hut it is hibt that an of law, enacted
in 1701. declaring that inlet:al - en - of 'marriages
must be published in tweeting and posted on
meeting houses before the ceremony can be
legally performed, is still in force, having
never been repealed. The matute .has long
been ignored, but Judge Sharewood declared,
it still in binding force. Whether it is safe
to,thne declare nine-teeths of, the e'uproaed
married couples of the state violators of the
law in•• this strange manner remains to be
seep. .
POWEBICE101:19 flosons.,--Whore memory so
honored as that of the celebrated Prussian
Physician and : philosopher, Christolph Wil
helm HOotland 7. Throughout the /thole. ex
tent of Europe and especially tiarmany, his
name lit 4 fcr years - been 3 familiai.household
word, and there are but few in our continent'
woo havelnot experienced tho benefits ofliis
greatlmedical and scientific attainments- His
celebrated 'discovery for the cure of Liver
Complaint, Dyspepsia, Nervous Debility, tie.,
is a preparation of the
,grentest merit,and
glies the at most sairsfaction in all cases.
Hoedown, Germin Bitter) can be had of any
druggist, and is purely medicinal, contain
ing no alcohol. 21r
Thai ship "-Arabia," with a splendl. lot bf
animals for -Dan Rke, arrived in New York
on tbti .141h ! inst. Among the a young
hippopotamus or river•horse, a horned horise
and a royal liengal tiger. , Col. Rice has also
'purchased of the Hoffnagle estate the only
itiale'offlpring .of the celebrated sacred bull,
long.bwried by him. During the coming sea
. son the Colonel will exhibit his immense eF—
tablishm'ent in the principal cities and towns
in this State. Dan is enterprise itself and
deserves success.
Horc—There is yet Dope for the dyipeptio
Do not despair if you havelnOt yet found re—
/let. Heofland's German Bitters wi'l cure
any, and every case of Dyspepsia. It will
cure every case of Liver Complaint. It will
remove tho yellow and sallow appearance
frem tho skin and-eyes. It will restore the
nervous system•to its eel einal vigor, and give
entire' health 10 the body: For sale by all
druggists: ' They aro not used a s a beverage.
New Advertisemen s.
TITAN'OED.—Two flnit clue Gun Fnaitha, a P. Hart
T 7
man's new brick buildieg• on 7th St-, between, State
and Peseta, to wart by the piece. None but tint data
7irechaniu mild apply. • nal2 21r ' P.
1%1 . 0/E.—At he werkly rawing of the F 011111"
Brotlierboo , l, held in F,le oolsolis Bali. on
Wednesday ere, the 21st Inst., the following rascal:lMo
wu passed. s'a.:
Resblosd, That we tender swirl sincere thanks to Ur.
John IleClu..ker and others for theht generous dona
tions to the cause,•on the tight of the lEith last, at
Fa rar Asll. lw IL J. CRONE}}, See'y pro tern.
it . n active, reliable s nisn, to take the agency for the
counties of Crawford and Warren.• for the last Lid In.
'eurance Company in the Stste.l Liberal commistiois
paid. Address • LOCK BOX 21, Erie, Pe-
TAtt.Vil 1.31D . CL0T117111 CLEANER
ams Flo*, above Dr. Bennett's Ddlee.) Cletims
made, rryntred and cleaned on short notice. Terms as
ressenabie eny. • - mall ly
. % BTIVER, WAN'VED.—=Wanted. a pa-tner with.
r a caplta l l of $4,600 or ss,odft to a profitable bn•insss
established upwards of ten years'. The eetabli•hment is
well fitted,np with mach Weer and other tools .snitsbls
for manntactarior machinery. Monty • f wrk on band.
Shot he s rood bnetne•s am or t mechanic. For ear
titulars addresay., 0. Box 2XI, Bite, Ps. -to?:-.^v
he ;Aunt 6irination of the Cointr.Soler nten
(lett for Mill (*reek to...nettle , be held at Each! VII.
I , ne ~ rt Mae Btb, 1866, eommene'rq at 10 o'eloek. m.
All who desire to teach in - the towoahip daring the en.
acting yea*, not holding valid eertllest3e. are Yew:tired to
attend the oximlnatlon. Se:':.
Uarelo 2 moste-td
The undefiditued haviug cemnleted their r•pairc tx=
the Cseal Milts you'd, repectfulli inform the public thot
they are now prepared to do L
Ctr 0. T-0 M GR-I N D . l N G
We also limp constantly on hand a full stock of
F I 4 0 -
II R, FEED, 10 R A IN, -/t a.,
Of all kinds for sale at wholf lite or 114,11.
OLIVER & BACON, 82t State ISlt°,BZriNeB();art Millar
josani Etwi[uriLAus,
, er REDUCER' P,RIIMR. Having a larva jilted ef my
own manufactoreon hand, with a complete assortment
of eitv madevrork, I ca a-11 cheiper at selholesale or
Retail than any other ea bllahment In this city.
Raving bad long gaped ea is to the wants of costa
mem. I atoll take special paps in preparing ms store 1,
suit them. I hive the =lane* right in this clts to
make the s. ..V .
far the tenefit otmy enetemors, and only ask s fittg!-af
them, to satiety any one's to their eapertorcomfbri'uver
dime made to the old wty.
' The Plttmer Efootmeeda ea breaking in: it Id as easy
trim the start as one worn for some time, My
win • realm my own and my brothers especial
teotfoo. • •
Per the 'trade always sm land:to atilt. .1
Xenderina ny thants to corfriateis artd customers for
plat patronage, I hope by jeat and honorable dealma to
merit • aonlinaanee of the same, and eordlally invite MI
to tall And examine my 'toot ;before pnrcluisime "Iss.
rehire.• No. 623, I . :Atte at r Erie; Pa.
.1 mar22'6Btl.
FINE Blt t yEß, WARE,
. And Superior Sayer Plated iTare r at
RED17.081:1 PRI.O.EB:
ri gm) DI I. AND LAND te xt ,
cAPIT/L 0,000:0(rf BLIAILti
STOC'IS litrAlt:ofTEE,b,
hu ri;: fre r d t t e lo r fla s n i Tw e ilk)ekt e lot " 24 l 4 : ‘ 4
tithed .8f ate., or meted 10 CitTkt,i
and, writ bp trithdrair6ll theitotkho,,
Vie, preW .
ent. ..
; ....
.. ........Geil .
r0cretary,............... qr"l
TLeawarrr, •.............-, 1, 6
40. 41
. ,
pc,o. thansha A Grim, Reno, Pa.„ L tte i
Bone df Itepresentar. ,-
Ron. C. R. Ransom Roston, if,,, , ~.
tahlalotter for New Emilia I ..._ - ' 4
'slam Sidney YlWasq It roridtnes,ll., 1
Congr 4 , mi—editor of rho Provident. p 1 4.,,,' ,
Henry A. snittlis, $ q.. ei, pork eh
the' Central Nationalißank. . I
LUOICA B. C u le a 4 lE lll l., Nay York
g l ,
• Perus & Co, Rankers
liffli,..aticut nk, NVlTtili,l7. i r.
N orm of llama, ts iven Rith.37th sad
• *Woe' Joho . W 'aon, /4 ,diep u4v ,
United States army. •
• Ilomlhomas S. ande.d. Rooth B, t
of theist !Tanana! ank et Bestir ..
Efon.Charies V. Crter,Ferinkin, ih
Co., and member of the present Co l
- .Alex Bradley, Esq., - Pittabarg, h.
iTradeimen's National Rank of rt. t ir ,b4,
&whirs Douglass, Eq . :, uovi,il l , t .
th li
itional Bank of Crawford Cope:
C 1 Jesuit If. Bowen, e 1itc 2 3 0 ,411., Pr e c
Th National Rank of Chirago
ono Mass, Esq , Rt Lod', lio, p,
Second National Baak of St. Loots,
*atm= or ms 7CSIL
Non. John J. Cisco, New. York* .,
CB7, of ,r,
& Bone, Bankers, and lats-A:ttltantTE-
S. at New York.
Denning Misr, Esq., Nea •iork thy,
ma l es Boas,Rankels. • ; - 7
' •
The lands of the eotapanreonsist
scree, at Rea*. on Ike Alkylleo) river, It
Pa.-4he heart of the Oil.fitetr at lathe:
on THOUSAND il'El43
Can be aunt upon the property with er
Test pelts have be Xi runt on thit'eatate,'
to paving gnantilles in aver is Cute
now being put d a wn, to tie (di , : Led by c
as poselb'e to the extent ereeTiry t, tai
property. One bundred y legi"
a day, each at ate dogs" a burets, t'p r i,
the evetaxe price 'at Rene,
eight hundred thowrind &Mare's yetref I
Inca prvbt of p , obabi v over it'tern;r
peon and taxes of 'Tel kind If rtr;
are found, a to to ame of the territor
entire nepite within two y v ark.
The Company owns the lAwa of ten Kerma .hundred lot.; tor bnaineee.i m o
There ie an e xtetfeive demand Gr tten,l
front their- sale will be very grim •
TEM STOCE IB at-A*4am').
The rice of the stock has been fixed at
and dee, do' ars per 'hare. Fite roll
MISFIIri or the Company ass oontributio, l
ins fang- The par salad of the dark
dolhkra)l/ paid to' the 'freeteen to be fop i'
Trealary of tiletZpited' Statea,..:or
meat [eel:trifle', and maybe wind:arab,.
hofder at any time.
By the payment of ten doltare, perm t
await the result of .the find par't der/
evrtira the right of obtaining a fan *I
anteed ei.oetc" kir one hundred dollen
time before the let day of A pti1,1167,
It, le an Inv , attiiecii with the libitum, ti
and is always convertible iiitoineali at pat
called Legit Tender Oil Stnelk.
So Large i worklngland (8` : 0/000) has.
Dended-nr proiidoi be any Company to th
Subs rlptllins.*ill be reeetied bragent!,
ba , ks and banker's lb roushout.tbo man'
fines and other int 4snatlon willibe tarn!
and by
SAIICEL T. 'TOWARD, ./abil'n'rinfl
Ent22 it . .21 Nunn St.,
At the Size ut the 40Id fhg,^
west Put Place; Erie,Pa,ap Led
Pensions Obtiihred for wounded eel flew
tad Beemem, or their widows or,
mothers or sisters.
SATISFACTION aulalksram? OR so n
Back par anißannty chte , Soldient It:
, their heirs, eoreete4 *ith greeter finliiionn'
'other agency in Noith:Weetern Pelainy'nxe,
had four year) "'per:lines in the Catedno,
Riptrise4 Maimed In otostrOng, tziri&;
burial of denramed - Soldtels and Stamm ec".•
sip. of the .31d Mau" . .
Pay on proslotul promptly eollect#4 ui ,
All wounded - soldiers awl Ramp) ape fzifdt
510 m '
oppiTigßE, ATTENTION! .
Expenses incxrred for reeinit , nx. endsus
occupied collected, imt well as all dills eke,
No eburges until claim-IA p e t
Rerdember pay an pensions beef* vi`li
estion. unless applied for within 121111 Jet. CV•
direharre of inn ild ord.uttr otsame.
Officers baying unsettled secounts.sfi
sgsney an old 11. 8. Tryssury Oink, 'hobo'
of arrerienee In t d i &tannic
Officals And se-imen, at Perley's agetri,
P•T for eothing. , lost .by destruction ot
tion. Look ont for
'palm for borers aettoa, or ,
awl Stater. promptly-oolleete'd.
Rtmetober, S. T. Perla) , woe feu leo: ,
Treaiury. - '
SAILOR% BO t—Trta. money D rea m t, ..
mgt. per cent., by Perle., a late U. 5.1..,
Cr' S. Todd Kerley . thank fel for till Ter
tronage bestowed, by the oolitic. feels tiff •
lots% experience is a U. S officer: and ufn
PenisqlTaniak Soldier7s Aosoeiatioa. and fr
for Min", Irani* for aaldierr, diodes ffth¢
render nn: quailed service in Nerth-Wetten•
puILADELPatAsar -mug MIL
XTlElatea --- •
t line traverse! the,No!thers le •
countie of Penneylranut to the eity d
t.nke &ie. It has been leased by the Pe
road Company, and is operated by tben.
Tipt3 OP passaarova TRAITS AT ID
reeve E'setward.
gait Train
Ere Express Train
Corry Acoom.
Arrive WeAlward
Vail Train •
Warren A mom
Paraencer cart run thronghon the Ere •'
"prern traine without chiingehoth ways tern
Ala and Erne. -
New York crinneetton : Leave Nee Torirl
arrive at Erie 9,1 ha. m. I..earc Erie art Sii'
at New York 349 p.m.
Elesaiat Slining Can on all nightbrin
For information respecting Paglenter
at coiner of 30th and Market ate . sad
bisinine of the Company's agents.
S. a Emcosisg•N r Jß., corner NMI sad
Philadelphia. -
.1. W. Rap:owls. vrio.
BROWN. A vat N. C. R. R.. Bittinn.
H. H. notrarnw. General ;welt Avert,.
H. W. GRINNER, Gen.Tielret art PIA
A. L. TYLER, fieneraltiluperintelident.
A. if Make wouid.respeettnity inform 'n
Erie and adjoining towns that he hu
E'A S VERN 8 T-11 A W
Whaterhe will be happy to see hte old s
ail others.. AU binds of 'dock kept and irea
any style. AU kinds of hats alined, flee
finished in the latest style. With the LM
help and *machines. and a long - exp.riezo.
parts-cut of -traw Goods. I cannot tail to
Hod. AU standarLetylet reteised s. rase ti
earwwill be taken to please customers.
promptly. and wirruited. Also ago , ii ra
floods on hand at 'broad 'cash prim!, psi
idtene finishing done Promptly at tree
or to the Park Chttre`s.
To eau the following Valuable &sae!.
By k Pollard, Sditor gichcord •
2 vole , Sea., 675 pages eseh• s3 l4 r'
20 Fp'endid Steel Portraits". ' -
This is tits only eoura'stel.lld sn'intt
the Southern side .tniblishe3,•Tted.4.l:
the beginning of. the war , o tie its,.
Confederate armies. 11r. Pollarre vest".
in the Confederacy hes eneh'ed
malkitored in SCCUTS , yStiII
where acknowledged tote the •ttic.." ‘".
0 , 1. It shotild Enda place an ere1.T.,..11
S 0 if Et E,ll GENE 3
Their Lite and campsis wt. by Cspt
atth 17 sttlendld steel pottndtt .1 Cat,'
ges, $4 00.
Contsining biographies of the d•ft•s:t
Generals. with full sod i rtpbte scastd
earnest. ns -which they were es,ts 4
tris,nortsot and interesting So'sr.t.
pared : with the Utmost care and thols4s.
• lam simpaaa,an corroao.
T.ONEWALL 13 ) 1
Bps Virginian. 1 Vol. 12rno, Pr"
authentic portraits of Jacks= 'natal
on siva.
This is the only authentid hist , 1 L .
guiahed leader which has bean ariti r "; •
prepared reoreolTictal Tepees; esnlsr- , ?..0
and personal acquaintance, and is
L 4 T
MORGA - N - &ND- L" . l
By Mrs. Sally Rochester Fora. ri , h
Gen. Morgan. ' 1 V01..121ac.; tit
plate, history of th‘s darinc oMeer..""
toterreettog than tlettoa.
. •
• Distinctilabed in Literatsre. I
$3 60. Illustrated witherdsudid T.=
life, ft Mute • °stasis \Vivian
Mclntosh, Hrs. Ilona V•rtuer JAts?,
Hltchte,sllss Aurikta J. Evans
and - ltarion Harland, and •
sketches and specimen
writ hip in prose szt teat
"Women of the Sontb.`
• An .he *lnk irorY,x,re
Wets gritrdpiale
ie tipt &rat .ati Stat 4..,
ag**. tateltattalothere,wilt :4_7;
eraPtibiWitt. trelatire territal V s 7
delleMettal adroftd to osolotcoor , ._