Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 1806
HON. HIESTER CLYMER,
OF BURKS COUNTY
Tits Grand President of the Grand
Council of the Loyal League in Illinois
has gone over to the conservatives. Great
is the wailing arming the Radicals in con-
TilS K E NTUCKY ELECTION.—The elettion
of the Democratic candidate in Kentucky
by a, majority that . will reach in the near
neighborhood of 40,000 has excited the
Radicals, and they are announcing
the result as ri' ., "rebel" triumph. The
Philikelpliia Age declares that "This is
not true in any, sense. Roth the candi
dates were Union men, and pledged to
the support of the restoration policy of
President Johnson. Both of them were
honest, competent and efficient. The fact
that Mr. Duvall was elected by sp large a
majority' is a i'mtlicient refutation of
Radical allegation, - that his rote V7P3 made
up 4 entirely ot:' rebels and rebel rympa
tinmq Kentucky could not, nnr would
not, havee maintained her attitude of de
votion to the - Union with a majority of
forty thOnsand of her people in favor of
' secession and war upon that jssun.'
Tile unscrupulous nature of Radical
prints is so great that if one were to un
dertake to correct a tenth of their false
hoods, it wnu'd eihnuat nll bi-, time. Here
is a fa'orite sentence of" the Tribune's,
from vfhich it is copied by all the petty
orgqtis of the Radical faction :
Mester Clymer—who determinedly
opposed the war for the Union from first
Now we unhesitatingly assert that there
is not a word of truth in that sentence.
Mester Clymer never opposed the war for
the . Union. lie never refused to vote any
rtslcessary means fer carrying it on. He
never refused to lend, his encouragement
to all measures essential to its success,
and from the first day of his existence
dowii to the present period, he has been a
truer, firmer and . more self sacrificing
friend of the Union than the
_wt iter of the
It is uselesJ, though, to conttatliete any
of the slanders the Radicals fulminate.—
Wrre - they proved false evefy tminute of
t14.-ctv, they would continuo to repeat
them with ne impudent a mannoe on if un
truth \ , .tts a part of their natures, and the
nobla, t course in lire was to misrepresent
one's ,fe l low men.
Gxear visited the town of York
laso-, t eek, and • made a speech, which is
re`pated by the Philadelphia Press. The
following is an extract :
"When I look around this assemblage
and feel that around me are fellow-sol
diers who have' boree arms with me from
•• the first battleltt 1301 l Run, not one or two
from a regiment, as was the case at:Har
risburg a few days, ago, shysters and cow
ards; skulkers and hospital bummers—l
know such is the fact, for I have driven
them from the army myself."
The soldiers to whom he iapplied these
insulting phriteee are thosp who met in
convention last week at the State Capital.
The;Harrishaqg Patriot justly slys that
"this remark - proves Geary to be a con
. - - o..lsamarges
proies him z lo be a liar. Whencver a
bratiesoldier:lnywhere in the state re
fuses io - vote for this military humbug—
this ignorant, vdnity- bloated peacock—
this palitiCal bummer—that soldier is at
once'imarkvd out by Geary -for personal
defaMation, falseVaod and slander."—
"Shysters, cowards, skulkers and hospital
bummers," indeed. The soldiers who
weresepresented in the convention will
remember the lsngunge, and it it does not
inspire them to redoubled efforts f ,- ,r the
election of Mr. Clymer we are much mis
THE Dispatch, under •the heading of
"Death Bed Itspcntancp," Las this para
"The CcpFerhcads, in the exhaustion
which precedes final collapse, have taken
incontinently to eating their own words.
HeOrge ,H. Pendleton said, at Reading,
mu .3 ngaluni tile!
Federal government ; " ales ! she did';"
and that, "Seduced by the fanatics of the
Smith ,* * * * unwisely
ahe took.up arms to reaist: the execution
of Federal_ laws 1" A few weeks ago a
Congressional Democratic Convention was
held at New Albany, Indiana. Voorhees
and McDonald spoke: and a,series of re
solutions was adopted. one of which de
clarei that "the war was 'just and neces
sary to prevent the disruption and over;
throw of the Constitution." "
The instances which - the Diepatch cites
[sight be interesting if the premises with
which it Starts were correct. During the
entire war George If. Pendleton never
uttered a• word in contradiction to the
ill() view expressed by him at Reading,
that "the South unwisely took up arms to
resist the exectition of Federal laws:" He.
was for the war throughout thti whole re—
bellion, and only differed from the Dis
patch in relation . to the-mode in which it
should be conducted.
Messrs. Voorhes and McDonald were
both supporters of the war, occupying the
same position as Mr. Pendleton.: In all
their public acts and utterances, we defy
the Dispatch to fit d an expreesion ineon
sistent' with the resolutions adopted at the
4neetina referred to.
The statement that these genii/emen have
taken to "eating their owil words,"
therefore not a true one and we trust our
_cOtemporary will do tLx the justice of
withdrawing its unfair remarks.
IT having been deemed necessary for
the interests if the Radicals to repeat the
old game of "bleeding Kansas" in order
M humbug the Northern voters at the
coming election, a number of riots are de,
aired at certain prominent points at the
South, such as 11:almond Mem
phis, and New Orleans. If twenty or
thirty negrues martyrs of liberty, can be
killed at each cf
,these places, ao Much
the better for the Radical cause. For
furthel., particular=, terms of compensa
tion, apply to Old Thad. SCavens cr
any other member of the Iteconatruction
Tut Cincinnati Commercial predicts that
Republictui: victories in Ohio will not he
ro successful always, for Vallandighab
cannot live forei•er.—D'apatch. • t
The death of Vallandighapt or the two
Woods would be the greatest calamity
that could happen the Iterublican-party.
We are at a loss to conceive what
organization would do for shug-a-boo in
uch an event.
W 001240 TILE IRISH.
The organization which goes before the
country and the world under the false
but thin guise of the "Union party." bas
been; from the very beginning, under all
tlia Many names by which it has been
known, the constant, bitter, envenomed
foe of Irishmen and the Irish character.
Hatred for the Irish ie the one distinctive
feature that characterizes it from all other
political parties. Its usual mode of en
mity, is.made manifest through falie char
ges, through vile insinuations, through
degrading comparisons, through contemp
tuous and insulting allusions, ar).d through
every species of mean and malibious oppo-
sition that their ever active bate and op
position prompts them to bring into exer-
All INl o4 !.he Rsdical Republican leaders
know as ell as any one. But they think
they see an opportunity now to pander to
the feelings cf some disappointment and
some anger against the President, owing
to his action on the Fenian question,
which they hope to fan into animosity
and antagonism to the Democratic party,
which sustains him in his policy.for the
.preservation of the Union, and on that
grOund mainly. The daring to mko such
an attempt is the beat evidence that could
be adduced Of the low and contemptuous
opinion they enter:ain of the Irish char
acter. To suppose that they could sue
cesafully cajole the Irish-American voters
is to suppose that the voters of that class,
like mean cure and whipped spaniels, can
..a made to lick the hind thiV smites
them, and to fawn upon the wretch whose
disposition is to degrade and outrgo
them. It ii to suppose that a long ssries
of offences and enmities against that peo
ple, es a maas,can be atoned for and wiped
out by a condescending smile which is be
stowed upon them for a selfish, if not
The a&tempt to manufacture political'
- capital oat of a temporary and net wid&
spread alienation from President John
son and the principles he represents, is
worthy only of the party that made the
attempt. No other would hare had the
unblushing impudence to do so. For
Irish-Americars to,cote for the Rtdical
traducers of their tcla..s, would be like
throwing one's self bodily into the jaws of
a hyOna. It would 'be' a sacrifice the most
infatuated that slne_men were ever guilty
of. The Radicals and the principles they
represent are the natural enemies of eve-
thing that is cal'ed Irish.. They hold
u. the negro as their superior. They put
the Irish against' him in comparison, that
they may justify their course of high lau
dation of the negro, and they hare here
tofore omitted no o•.plrtunity to load
them with opprobrium and scorn.
We have no fear. though, that this last
trick"of the demagogues who control the
Radical wing of the so•called Republican
party will meet with any considerable de•
gree of success , . The Irish people know
where their true ink ieg s ta lay ; they know
who represent the principles they hold
dear, and they recognize the Democratic
pitsity as the exponent of those principles;
ard sp long 45 it is true to itself,, so long
will the 'great body of Irishnkraerictins
abide by and sustain it.
TuAtgfiehl Republican endeavors
to appease some of its Radical readers by
assuring them that although the last Con
gress left undone many cots which they
wished adopted, it will finish up the work
Co their taste at the next session. It re
minds them that tome thirga which the
tali elections. Among these is negro suf
frage, of witich it speaks as follows
"Congress did not dare to make the
true issue just yet, but re elect the mem
bers and see if they do not !decree that no
Southern State shkll rettirni to the Union
until it has given suffrage to the negro.
This may be called the in-fei•ential or im
plied issue to b 3 used in the fall c-lections
in the districts where the people favor
equal suffrage. In districts opposed to
equal suffrage the constitutional amend
ment is exclusively the issue. All this is
pitiable, but true."
Truly it is pitiable, that a party claim
ing to be the representative of "great
moraLidens" should thus be continually
deceiving the people, in order to retain
power. The I?epul!ican's statement of the
issue is true to a dot. Let the people
sustain the Radicals, and they will not
only force negro suffrage on the South,
Lut endeavor to foist it upon every North
IT may be 'a matter of curiosity to see
he chvnges which have taken place in
he definition of the word "loyalty" with
n a few months. Under the late admit:-
stration it was as follows :
Loren.—To approve of everything the
President, who is the government, says or
does, right or wrong.
Since Mr. Johnson's access on to the
Presidency the defioitionhas asaumei a
very material alteration. It is now de
scribed thus :
LOYAL —To disapprove of everything
the President. who is 'not the govern
ment, says or does, right or wrong; to
denounce him in the vilest terms, and to'
bred on to I k offices throughout the coun
try, cm the 013 means of continuing the
Radical suprem cy and power.
A dictionary of Radical phrases and
definitions at various periods of the last
five years, would be an exceedingly valu
able literary curiosity.
IF the full Dam - tore-tic vote of the State
is polled, the Philadelphia Age contends,
Iliester Clymer will be elected. Governor,
as surely as the second Tuesday of October
comes. That must be done. In order that
it may be accomplished, there must be
the moat organization of the party:
It is ti every township in the State had
a well arranged business, organization;
Let every Dsmocrat who reads this article
go to work at once. With a proper effort
on our part we cannot be defeated in the
coming election.. One grand united
struggle will enablo•us to overwhelm dis
unionist. and to bury Radicalism in
Pennsylvania forever. Shall it be done?
It rests with you, reader, to say. You
must do your duty, your whole duty.--
You must work hard from this hoar until
the election ; and you must begin at
once. Will you do so?
- MAJOR GENERAL BANKS, in a letter le
specting the Louisiana : Constitutional
Convention, s : "It was a peaceful and
lawful asseml4." Another Major General
—commonly called Phil. Sheridan--in a
dispatch to General Grant says: " The
leaders of the convention were political
agitators and revolutionary men, and the
• t i tion of the convention was liable to
produce breaches of the public peace. I
had made up my mind to arrest the head
Men if the proceedings were calculated - 4o
disturb the tranquility of the Depart
ment ; but I had no cause for action until
they committed the overt act."
TUE NEW OULE sNB RIOT.
The Lieutenant Governoi: and Attorney
General of Louisiana and '-the Mayor of
New Orleans have sent a communication
to the President detailing' the history of
the late riot. They show that the object
of the convention of 1 1864 was purely rev
olutionary, anti that the intention was to
stir up the blacks to insurrection on the
of securing imaginary rights, in order
to elevate white deMagogues to places of
power. By the inflammatory speeches of
its members at the meetings on the
nights o the 27th and 28th the designs of
the revolutionists to overthrow the State
authorities ~were made. clearly manifest.
The convention itself numbered but 29
members (out of a whole number of 150),
and although lacking thirty-seven of a
quorum, the original President, Who did
not sympathise with the contemplated
revolt. was deposed and a negro suffrage
Radical was elected pro fem. The report
complains thaqten. Baird refuied to co
operate with the; civil and municipal au
thorities in prove4ing the meeting of the
Convention or ifs guarding against a riot,
and that he released the rioters who had
been arrested ' before an investigation
coul.l be had. It charges, also, that the
negroes were armed and prepared for
bloodshed, and that they commenced the
fighting. Twenlyseven rioters were killed
and a number wounded. Fosty-two po
licemen and a number of ciiizena were
killed 'or wounded. quhzrtnes3 now pre
calls, showing that Hie 'lesson although
severe, was necessary
Tun New York World argues that a
strong reason for treating the South with
lenity hi furnished by the doctrine of State
Sovereignty as it was interpreted by their
statesmen and accepted by the great body
of their people. If it were true that tL'e
first allegiance of the citizen is due to his
State, and only through his State to the
Federal Government, the Southern pee-
Ple would • have been morally bound to
accept the ctdinaacrs of secession. TI. at
they 'believed this doctrine is unOestion
able; and 'some 'respect is duo to a people
who loyally accept the consequences of a
mistaken belief. There is nothing in mere
error cf judgment to impeach the probity
of men's moral character. That they were
'misguided in their opinions was their mis
fortune. To minds which have not peen
them refuted, the arguments in favor of
the Southern view are so plausible as to
command tenacious belief. At any rate,_
a theoretical error is excasable in a nom
muuity who. have never seen its refute
Lion, especially . when that error was
.eerned the clearest truth by minds so
lf•ge as Jefferson's - and eo acuteas- Cal-
Lioun'i. The secessionists acted on the
belief in which they have. been educated,
and if they thereby incurred the guilt of
treason; it was only technical, not moral.
'lt was consistent with the pthst motives,
the strictest rectitude, the most self-sacri
ficing loyalty to what they believed to be
duty. To pursue such a people with ven
geance after they have given up the con
test, is alike unjust and inhuman.
• A rebellion in a tea-pot has been devel
oped in the city of Brotherly Love. The
quonditm Collector of the Port there re
fuses to ho removed from office. He writes
an impudent letter to a meeting RE mer
chants, in which he declines to yield the .
office until there has been a change in the
expression of the will of the people or the
Senate in the premi,,..41.114,41115 tArgIP
sire for change by electing him to the
Presidential chair? Rd they constitute
him the appointing power ?" By these
questions he has proved .his unfitness to
occupy any officifil position under' the
Federal government. A man who thus
exposes his utter ignorance of the Con
stitution of the United States is unworthy
to occupy any position under it. Mr.
Thomas will, ere long, find that the Presi
dent of the United States is the appointing
powei, and that all the H idle:ahem of the
Senate cannot help his removal from an
office for which ho has shown himself
totally unworthy. - -
Tun Worcester 'Palladium no doubt
utters the opinions 'of a considerable per:
tion—the best portion--of the New Eng
land people, when it says: " What cur
industry needs is a policy that promises
stability ; so that' the people can adapt
themselves to that policy, whatever.it
and not be kept in uncertainty and per.,
turbation .by continual projects and move
ments for modifications and change. New
England men can. accommodate them
selves to almost any circumstances; but
then they Want- these circumstances to
have a character that will be stable and
permanent. But it is much against their
inclinations and interests to be forever
running' the gauntlet of Congressional prs ?
jects, that are enlivened . by nothing more
agreeable than sectional whips in the
hands of sectional men."
Tut strictest observance of constitution
al forms is our only source of safety.—
+here is nothing 'which the people: of all
parties, should so pertinaciously insist on;
nothing which all lovers of liberty should
eo jealously demand. Jf those on one
side tolerate, for their own purposes, viol
ations of the Constitution and the laws,
they will have to see them violated in the
interests of their 'opponents. We shall
presently come to the sad pass where, as
in Mexico, the party in power will claim
the right to do what it pleases, regardless
of Constitutiodand o laws ; and where onr
liberties will fall prize to the first am
bitious and unEwupulous leadzr who
chooses to snatch them and offer a Wearied
nation peace and order in exchange for
Tpa Radicals every day are makiog
themselves more ridiculous by their
whining and whimpering over the loss
of '•the loaves and , fishes." The Phila
delphia Prets:, last Week, published the
Moat PRoscairmorr:—President John
son has ordered all the government ad
vertising to be taken from the Pittsburgh
Gazelle and given to the Pittsburgh Re
public, his organ .in that city. The
Gazette has been constant and faithful in
its rebukes of the recreancy of the Execu
These are the fellows who turned
out the Postmaster of the Senate, because
he was understood to support the ad•
ministration, and cut off Minister Har
vey's salary, because be had written a let
ter criticising the acts of Congress. .
-Fon NEGRO SUFFRAGE —ln a speech de
livered by General Geary, near Harrisburg,
last week, he came out openly forinegro
suffrage. Here is his language: 'When
the question of negro suffrage comes Up,
as it will probably in three or four years.
I saux as mar To, it= IT, AND WILL
BAY I AY NOT PREPARED TO DENT TffAT MOAT
TO um COLORED• max." . The man must be
ho a ninny indeed, rrho after this ex. ,
pression can doubt thit Geary is commit
ted to the policy of placing the- ballot in
the hand of the negro.
The Great Philadelphia Convention.,
THE FIRST TRULY NATIONAL AS
SEM.BLAGE SINCE 1.61.
AN ENOUMOUN ATTENDANUE.
VALLANDIGRAM AND WOOD DECLINE
Every State In the Union Represented.
As eeri l y as the middle of last week delo
gates and attendants upon the National Con
vention commenced pouring into Philadelphia
from every dia:ection. The crowd 'kept in
creasing until Tuesday, when it was swelled
to a degree never before seen in the Quaker
City. Every hotel and boarding house, and
hundreds of private residences were over
crowded. Thotisands of persons were unable
to obtain -comfortable accoinmodatious, and
obliged to obtain lodgings in remote parts of
the city. tte! delegates to the Convention
numberover twelve hundred, ieoludiog rep
resentatives from every State in the Union.—
In point cf talent and respectability, all re
ports agree that the convention.surpastcs any
previous gathering. The lowest estimate of
visitors ,on TueSday, the day when the con ,
vention assembled, sets them down at fifty
thousand. Among the prominent Republicans
at the convention are Postmaster-General
Randall, Sena t or Cowan, of Pa., Senator
Doolittle, of Wis., Senator Norton, of Minn.,
ei-Senator BroVrning, of 111., Henry J. Ray.
mond, ex-Gov. Johnson, of Pa., John Quincy
Adams, of Mass., Thurlow Weed, Gen. Dix,
Gov. Swann, slid., ex-Senator Ewing and
ex-Congressman Campbell, of Ohio. The
Democracy are represented by .naoy of their
ablest men, including ex• Governors Packer
Bigler, and Porter of this State, Judges Black,
Woodward and Lewis, Rebt. C. Winthrop,
Jas. E. English', of Conn., Dean Richmond,
Washington Mint, James Brooks, S. S. Mx;
James P. Bradt, of New York, Gov. Parker
and Senator Stockton, of New Jersey, Revertly
Johnson and Senator Crisfield. of Mtryland,
Senator McDougall, of California, Sena4rs
liendrie'ss and Fitch, of -Indiana, Senators
Guthrie and Powell, of Kentucky, Geo. 11.
Pendleton and !Wm. Allen, of Ohio, and host.
of others distinguished for their talents and
p trioti•m. Titoarmy is largely represented,
some of its loading ofilooro belig delegates.
Of these we notice the names of General.
Conch, Sottoni Ward, Cochrane,, Wilson,
Runyon, Davie McCalmont, Wallace, Custer,
Stevens, Steadman, Frank Blair, Hent-on,
Warren, r.nd Colonels, Majors, and Captains,
withournumber. The South is represented
by many of her ablest men. Virginia sends
Wm. B. 'Urea, Alex. 11. li. Stuart, and Thos.
S. Flournoy ; North Carolina, Wm. A. Gra
ham ; Georgia, 11. Stephen. and Iler-
Isobel V. Johnsim ;Alabam., Lewis Person,,
IGeo. S. Pareone, and Benj. Fitzpatrick; Tea
m, David' G. Burnett, and W. B. Ochilti.ee..4.—
T.hese are a fair indication of the general
charsater of her delegates. Most of them
have been eeleCted for their conservatism and
with a dr regard to their etandingln the
Previous to the assembling of the convention,
meetings of, all the State delegations were
held, and arratigemets adopted to avoid any,
difficulties after the eonvention hed convenia,
At several of these speeches were made by
prominent Soiitherners, who all agreed in
raying that their people accepted the results
of the War, including the abolition of slavery,
and were aniious to become faithful members
would bo r madoia handle cf by the Radicals,
he would not talte part in its proceedings. •
At 12:30 P. M. on Tuesday, Mr. Randall,
of Wisconaio, opened the convention by say
ing, " Gentlemen—l have now to announce
that the delegates from Sonth Carolina and
Massachuretts will now come. nem in arth,
into this convhntion." This announcement
was greeted with great applayee, the -entire
audience risieg to their feet, and the band
playing ..The Flag of Our Union." Hon.
John A. Hogan, from the stage, when quiet
ness bad been restored, reposed three cheers
foi the thirty-Six States of the Union 7 all
loyal—which was enthusiastically given.t—
This wee followed by tremendous cheers for
President I otinion. air. Itandall—The con
vention will please come to order, and for tho
purpose of effecting a temporary organization
of this convention, I propose the name of
General John 4. Dix, of New York, as Chair
inan of this Convention. [Applause.] General
Dix came forward and said:
Gentlemen of, the Convention and Folio,
Citize t ns of the whole Union—[Applause.]'. I
return to you my eincere thanks for the honor
of choosing me to preai le temporarily over
your deliberations. I regirdit a distinction
of no ordinary character, not only on account
of the high social and political standing of the
gentlemen cempheing this convention of the
people of alq the States Of the Union. [Ap
plausej And because we cannot doubt, if
its \ propeedings are conducted with becoming
and good judgment, that it will lead to most
important results. [Applause.] It may be
truly said that no body of men have met on
this continent td consider events so momen
tous and so important since the year 1787.
[Applause.] The yea4when our ancestors
assembled in this oily to form a better gov-.
ernment for the States which composed the
old confederation—a government which has
been confirmed and made more enduring, we
trust, by the fearful trials which it. has en
countered and overcome. [Applause.] The
Constitution which they same here to frame
we are here to vindicate and restore. [Ap
plause ] We are hero to assert the suprem
acy of representative government for all who
are within the confines of the Union. [Ap
plause.] A government which cannot with- 1
out a violation of its fundamental principles
be extended over any who are not represented
in it. [Applause.] Over those who by vir
tue of that representation are entitled to a
voice in the adm'nistration of public affairs.
[Applause ] It; was such a government that
our fathers formed and put in.operaticet it
is slob a government which - we are bouod by
every principle of fidelity, Aind justice, and
goad faith to defend and' maintain. [Ap
Gentlemen, sici are now living under snob a
government. [Applause.] Thirty-six States
have for months been governed by twenty-five
States. Eleven States have been wholly with
out representation in the legislative bodies of
the nation. , The numerical proportion of the
represented and unrepresented Stated has
just been changed by the, admissien of the
delegation from Tennessee. A unit taken
from the smaller has teen put to the larger
number. But tea States are still denied rep
reeentation in Cingrese, to which they are
entitled under the Constitution. .The Presi
dent, not in pursuance of any. constitutional
power, had called on the Southern States to
accept conditions for their admission to the
exercise of their legitimate functions as mem
bers of the Union. The ratification of ' the
amendment to the Constitution abolishing
slavery, and the• repudiation of- debts Lcon
tracted to overthrow the governm at, were'
these conditions. , They were met a d accep
ted. The exaction of newlconditi a is un
just, and a violation of the faith of the Gov
ernment, subversive of the purposes of our
political system and 'dangerous to the public
prosperity and peace. [Applause.] Each
house of Congress may, as the judgeref •the
qualification of ill own members, reject indi
viduals for just eons; but the two bodies act
ing conjointly catinorexclude an entire dale-,
gation without'an unwarrantable assumption
of power. Congress has not only done this,
but has gone further; it has incorporated new •
conditions with amendments to the Constitu
tion, and submitted them for the ratification
of the States. There is no probability that
these amendments will he ratified by three
fourths of the States of this Union. [Ap
plause.] To insist on the conditions they
contain is to prolong indefinitely the exolu-
Nod of more than one-fourth of the States of
the - Union from their right to be represented
in the. legislative bodies. They had s right
under the Constitution—they had a right une
der the resolutions passed by both houses of
Congress in 1861. Those resolutions were not
concurrent; but they were substantially idea
tic.4l. Moreover, they, were entitled to be rep
resented .on other grounds, of fairness and
goad faith. It is this wrong which we bare
come here to protest against, and as far as in
,us lies, redress it. [Applause.] When the
President of the United States declared that
armed resistance to the authority of the Union
me over, all the States had o right to repre
sentation in Congress. [Applause.] Is this
the government our fathers fought to eetab ,
lish I' [Cries of "No."] Is this the govern
ment we have been fightins to preserve?
No."] , The President has done all in.
, Mil , power tp correct this wrong. Ile has done
Mlle his power to' restore. the rights. f the
Steles in the legislature of the country by
giving to each section its full Status. Legisla
tion without representation is an anomaly 'in
our political system. Under any other form
of government it would be but ansther name
for. usurpation' and misrule.
Gentlemen, 1 trust that in our deliberations
beta ire shall confine ourselves to our
main purpose, that of redressing the wrong
to; hich I have referred. There is much in
the odminietration of the government which
needs amendment. Some things need to. be
done, and others need to be undone. There
are commercial and financial reforms which
are iedispensible to the public welfare. But
we shall '
not have the power to carry out
the•e until We change the political complexion
or, Congress. [Applause.] This should be
oni first. and immediate aim. [Applause.]
It it, in the congressional districts that the
rOal contest is to take place.. The control of
ono body will enable us to prevent partial,
unjust and.pernicious legielation. The con
trol of both Henna, with the power to intro
duce and carry out sanitary reform to bring
the government back, in, the language of
Jefferson, to the republican track, will come
later: [Applause.] By wise harmoniem and
judicious action on cur part, and the part of
those we represent, that peeled need not. be
long delayed. I believe that public opinion
is ripe, and that it is only necessary to pre
sent to the people clearly the issues between
and-the other party which controls the ac
tion of Congress. And, gentlemen is not the
object for which we are contending a consuce
motion worthy of Our highest and most de
voted efforts—[applause]—to bring back the
republic; purified and strengthened by the
fiery ordeat through which it hoe passed. t 3
its ancient proisperity and power to present to
the worßan example worthy of imitation.—
No Utopian vision of good government, but
the grand old reality of the better times,
bringing up the memory of our tethers' and
the recollections of the past, and with the poet
and the future, inseparably intertwined, one
country, one flag, one Union of equal States.
Long and continued applause 1
Gen. Dix then'annotinced that the proceed
nge would be opened bY prayer
Rev. J. Il.,llclionaldimade the prayer, in
which thanks were retUrned to Gcd for the
bleseings which the nation enjoyed, more par
ticularly in having been preserved in the Jean
trouble!, also for the assemblage of this con
vention to consult for the public good. Ile
prayed that the Members might take - action as
brothers, and as friends might lay aside all
selfish 'motives and all unworthy personal and
sectional eonsiderati , re, s^ that the Union of
the States might be fully reetoired and render
ed perpetual. [A loud "amen " from a dele
gate.] lie prayed that God Might manifest
his especial favor on the President of the
United States, and lasting Ilessing to the
country. [Another loud amen."] And he
prayed for the maintaineno of the Union
inviolate under the Constitution ad •pted by
The convention, after adeptir.g rules for its
government, including one to !refer all redo•
lutions to the committee, withOuCtlebate, and
selecting committee; on credentials and
genization, adjourned' to meet ion Wedneedliy
at 12 o'clock.
The convention reerssemtiled at neon in
the Wigwam.built for ita' se ssiohs, which
had beenjully completed. I Its proceed
ings were opened With prayer. The cora-
President, with a Vice President Mid Sec
retary from each of the 3d §tatee in the
Union. lion. Asa Packer is the Vice
President for Pennsylvania! 'Senator Doo t
little on taking the chairl spoke as fol
Gentlemen of the ConveLtion and fel
low citizens of the United States: (cheers)
For the distinguished ho or of being
called upon to preside over the delibera
4ionspf this Convention, I sincerely thank
you. I could have wisheti that the re
sponsibilities had fallen on!. another, but
relying on that courteous it i and genermis
confidence which has cane -me to the
Chair, I enter at once cir its duties
with' an earnest desire fc l r the success
of that great cause • icy vrhich we are'
now engaged. Among tini great events
of' our own day, this convention, in my
opinion, will prove to be onFt of the great
est, for pence bath her victories not less
renowned than war. I(applause.) This
cone notion is one of her ~i ctferies. May I
not say a crowningvictory i [Cheers.) Per
the first time, in six years a national con
vention, representing all the !States is now
assembled. Six long, wearycyears ! As I
look back, oh! what an inlerval it is of
blood, and of gore and tears I During
that period we have been mimed in the
most guilty civil war the world has ever
seen, deluging it thousand b=attle fields in
fraternal blood, and carrying to fraternal,
graves our fathers, our sons,ird our broth
ers by hundreds of thousan 3. .
over. (Cheers.) Peace, blessed peace, has
come. The assurances whirl' we here
witness, tell us that peace his come, and
come to stay. Oh 1 that my rellow citizens
of the whole people of the Vnited States
could see what we now witness ; the North
and South, the Etst and Were, joining In
fraternal association ant friends and fellow
citizens. p, * r
Our work would be already s j tone (cheers)
if they could have seen, as e saw, Massa
chusetts and South Carolina,thy their full
delegations, coming arm in arm into this
great Convention. (prthusiasiic applause.)
If they could have seen this body, greater
in numbers and in weight of haracter and
brain, than ov. r has 'MOMled on this
continent under one roof, zee ting to tears
of joy and gratitude to.witne 9 this )
mingling, there would be struggle at
the polls in the coming ele tiocs. (Ap
When I remember thatassachusetts
and South Carolina -in the) Convention
which, framed the Constit tion, voted
against the abolition of the ;slave trade ;
that it was Mithsachusetts, in 1793, which,
through seine of her men, taught the doc
trines of nullification which loath Ctroli
na re-asserted in 1833, and in the form of
secession, again rreassertedin , 860 ; wheat i t
I call - to mind that South reline firetil
the first gun in this contest a dthet Mas
sachusetts poured out the ft t blood in
the struggle; and when I call to mind
all these memories, and these me time ask
the people of this country to look in on
this Convention ' and see these, two old
States of the .Union cominglin fraternal.
embrace, approaching - the common altar
of a common country, ready to make sac
rifice for the good of the whole, I say
again, could the whole peciplenf the Uni
ted States witness all this thesis would re
main no further work for us to perform.
If the people of Masaabhusetts herself
could have witnessed it, not a single Mem
ber would'be teturned to .Congress from
that State until he had given a most sa
cred pledge that he would lo all in his
power to recognize the equality and dig
nity of all the States under tlinConstitu
thin, including the sacred and 'inalienable
right . ' of every State under the Constitu
tion 'to representation in boli heusea of
Gentlemen of the Convention, I shall
go into no argument on this occasion.
[Cries of "Go ort."] The distinguished
gentleman who preceded me [Gen. Dix]
said all I would desire to say,rmuch bet
ter than I could say it. I endorse, and
take great pleasure in endorsing, all 'that
be hes Said, sentence by sentence, 'word
word by word.
people of the United Stsites are not beta
to witness what is now transpiring before I
us, and from this time until the next elec
tion we should be untiring in our exer
to see; to it that the next Congress, 1
if this shall continue to refuse this sacreill
right of representation! to equal States,
shall recognize that tight. •
When that is done, the Union is re
stored. And when this'Union is restored,
we shall be prepared, in my judgment, to
enter upon a higher and nobler career
among the nations of the earth than ,has
ever yet been occupied by any govern
ment upon which the sun of Heaven has
ever shone. We shall' Stand in the van
guard of liberty and civilization. We
shall lead the way by the light of our ex.-,
ample for all the other nations of the
earth. Gentlemen, without delaying you
any longer. I shall enter upon the duties
of the Chair. ,
A letter was read 'from Mr. Vallan
digbam saying that in 'order to prOmote
the harmony of the convention, he would
not take part in its proceedings. A com
mittee, of which Senator Cowan -is
chairman, was appointed to draft resolu-
tier's , and an address expressive of the
sense of the convention. Ex-3overnor
Bigler is the other representative on the
committee from Pennsylvania. A dis
patch was read from the President as I 01.
Lows, and was greeted with enthusiaftic
Washington, D. C., 1 .
Aug. 15, 1866. j
To the Hon. 0. H. Browning,' and the
Hon. A. W. Randall, National Uuion
Convention, Philadelphia :
I thank you for your cheering and en
couraging dispatch. The finger of Provi
dence is unerring and will guide you
safely through. The people must be trust
ed, and the country will be restored. My
faith is unshaken as to ultimate success.
A• 'considerable period. was c4pupie 1 in
debate relative to several minor proposi
tions suggested. Senator Capron an
nounced that the Committee on Resolu
tions wculd be 'ready. to report on Thurs
day morning. The convention adjourned
to Thursday at 10 o'clock. ' It is expected
to close its business by Thursday evening.
We shall publish the balance of the pro
ceetlingi, together with the leiiing
speeches, in our next issue.
• Ile tt l e Cores BezenT.—The public attention 14 lola
called to the merits of ills old and pOprilAir taedielne—
WINCLI ATTF: TUE TORT TLIOMOUGG TRIAL DURING A TX-
RIOD OP TAi.7TT•OSi TEAMS I.TADMITTILD IRS lIOST BTZI•
DT AND CIRTk•IR CCD 1 ILSOWS YOT,TIILOAT ♦SD DCADI
Every considerate rerun knows the importance of
removing lung atiecilons in their early stages and many
from sad experience have learned the danger of daisy.
I3lll'a Coligh Remedy re NOT recommended as a GINS.
tar PAXACIU rOE ALL LICII AN ILLS, but only for a speci—
fic class of DIStallIS located In the same structure, inci
ted by the same causes and requiring much the same
treatment, varying only with degrees of violence.
It is pleasant to the tart., We in its operation,
thorough and speedy in• Its action. Long euperienca
proves it has no scrsupt or squat. in merit or etriciency
for curith oorca, tamest:rim% BRONCHI - 718 . cony?
ASTIIII• and W 1100 1 .130 COCCI'.
It removes irritation, causes free and sus expectora
tion, loosen Ethe tight Lod full censatiou in the luny,
restores the respiration to Its easy, natural condition,
imparts health and vigor to the lungs and also clearness
and strength to the voice.
One bottle legate, ally saaAclent to eurcan ordl not y
RaL%tt pric , 50 cents to $1 reT bottle
Liberal ladocemeat► offered to the trade
Sold wholesale and retail by flail & Warfel, procrle
tore, at their drug store, f3O State• street. Erie, Pls, and
by dealers generally. ja2s-ran
FrALL:a VIGITANI.II SICIL! II Ti•llßiNZwtft
• Ilia proved itfelt the moat perfect preparation f r the
:hair ever offered In the public.
It is a vegetable comp wind, and contains no Injurious
properties whatever. .
It will restore arse li air to its original color.
xt will keep the hair from falling out.
It cleanse* the scalp, and crakes the hair soft, Instrons
and silken. 1 , . 1 ,
...—,.....,..., a r um Is.neer, anouio tau to or it.
It Is recommended and need by the ant medical al.
thorny. . i
dak for Hatal' Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer, and
tako no other:l I
R. P. HALL & CO., Nashcia, N. It., Propriety A.
For tale by all dr , eggists.!'' au:tante
C OAL. C0..4..
TBE PLACE ;Td BUY COAL CBE4P IS AT
r3ALTSIIAN & CO.'S,
Coal Tar'., carver c f Twelfth and PegrlCS'rritte; Erie
Pa., who !prep constantly on hand Lehigh end Pi'taton
(Far anr) lump and prepared,' Shamokin, E.g S ore,
and Nut sizes; Bitumirion. for grate and 'tears. sad
BLOSSBURG, PITTSBURG ANDB_EA,Viii
For Blacksusltls Purposes
0a: Ccal is all received by rail, le kept on dry plank
Y WELL SCREENED BEFORE RELIVE .Y
re otter *treed ltplacemehts to portion wlahln g to lay
to their wi9.br topply,a , so to dealers porch lalng by the
car load. '
G Ivo uo a WI and *e roam tee to give eatigae
G ILAND PIC.NIC.
FOR THE . BENEFIT OF TH.E POOR
Will be given at the Celan.
ON TBE 15T11 DAY OF AUGUST NEXT.
nader tberdlrectloit oflsas St. Vlatent do Pant Society
*TICKETS TWENTY•FITE CENTS
GOFF, MTV/MOON de; CO.,
315 FRENCII STREET,
Hare no hand a large assortment of Tess, Coif's
Sugar, Syrup, &c., jrl2.tf
GOFF, P4TTERSON dc CO.,
515 FRENCH STREET.
Bare on hand the bestilnds of Ground Coffee,, Bpken
of all kind", &0.,
AT TaE LOWEST PRIM
MUD .BRIDAL CHAMBER, as Ran? of Warnin
and Inatenation to young Men—published by How
ard Association, a d sent free of charge In seated enrol
opal. Address Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON.
jall'63.ly; • Philadelphia, Pa.
NERIVEIS DEBILITY. Seminal Weakness, ate,
cox be cured by one rrho has cured himself and hun
dreds of others, and will tell you nothing but the trazh.
Addreis with stamp,
IF YOU WANT TO KNOW A LITTLE OF
EVERYTHING relating to the human system, male
and female; the canoes and treatment of diaconal; the
marriage customs of the world; how to .uarry well, and
• thousand things never published before, read the re
vised and enlarged-edition of MEDICAL MOICION Snag,
a carious book for notion' . people, and a good book or
every one. 400 pages. 100 Illustrations. Pries St 00.
Contents table • makes to any address. Books may be
had et the book etWies, or will be sent by mall, post
paid, on receipt of the price. Address,
B. FOOTE, M. D.
1130 Braledway, New York.
N EW TOEIACCU s CIGAR !)TUBE,
The undersigned hate opened a new Tobteeo storram
Fifthetreet,between State and' French, (opposite .
psteroffice) and will keep constantly on band a choirs
apply of 3egam, Tobacco, Snuff. and everything mnall
sand Ina first elms Tobacco store, which_th.y will as I
at wholesale and retail. Flog and one cut chewier to
baeoo of the beat mannfactare. Smoking tobacco, pipes
and fancy goods in great variety. ;
spl7de ly 1101.0 k ARKINV
Posy: - 1,111611.71( WUITS LLCM),
Will do zoom and better work at a elm oast, than any
other. Try it. Tdanntaetorred only by
ZIEGLER do SMITH,
WROLESILR DRUG. P.JUIT '4. GLASS LIEAI.
No. 117 North Third Street, Phila.
GROCERIES!!GRO RIES ! ! !
The subscriber has minared stock of Groceries
from the stand above the Lake :1b... , Depot to the
room to the brick block on eta • street, corner el
Pour*, where her will be happy to !sie. Mends and
customers and ell their order' for geed. Els stock
Groceries is large and carefully selected and oared
at the lowest rates consistent with the original cost.
Es invites all in need of anything in his tins to givs
him a isalL I. 811HX112Milt.
IVERr PERFERE FOR THE ILEIDRERCHIF.
Phalan's' "Night Blooming Cerens.”
Pisalon's ,"Night Blooming Cereas.99
Phalonhe . "Night glooscOng Cereui.”
PhuUntie "Nig:ai Blooming Cereal."
Phalan's "Night ploataing Cereal."
A most emitiedle delicate, and Fragrant Perfume,
dietiled from tho ram and beautiful flower from
which it takes its name.
trannfaeturel only by
PUALON a: NON, New York..
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOR PFIALON'S-TAKE NO OTHER.
r iß GREAT ENGLISH ItEMEDI.
SIR JAMES CLARKE'S
CELEBRATED FEMALE• r s
- • L ER 8
111" DOVAL v.. 4
Prepared from a Prescririma of :sir. J. Clarke, Y.
Physician Sztraordinary to the qieeo.
Lai invaluable medicine is unfailing in the curs of at
tnore painful and danrero as disesres to which the female
Constitution Is soldett. it moderates all excora and re
moves all obstructions, and a speedy cure may be relied
TO ItiAltRID LADIES
It le pecullarlirsuited. It VIII, in • 'bort time, bring on
the monthly period with repilarity.
Each bottle, prici One Dollar, brace tho Gorerament
Stamp of Great Britain, to prevent ounterfelte.
There Pals iambi not be train by rentals., denser the
FIRS 7 THREE MONTHS of Pregnancy, as /key are
rare to brine on Miscarriage, bet at any Otter tame they
In all cases of Ferro,. Spinal Affections, Paicii in
the Buck and Limle• Fatigue on !ilea exertion.l -
tont, of the Heart, Ifysterics and Whiter, throe Pile will
effect a Sure when all other moms hare fatted: and al ,
though a powerful , emedy, do notcentatn
antimony or anything hurtful to the constituti., a .
Full direction! In the pamphlet erouod each Sage,
•hicti should be carefully prererre•l.
SOLD it ALL DRUGG'STS
• Sole Agent for the United States and Canada.
.105 MOSES, 27 Curt:undo St., Strx Yo.b.
V. 11,-31,011 and 6 postage strnop•'enclorsi to y eu•
thcrtzed agent, will Insure a bottle, Oar:dab:llos 50 Pills
T VC:VA 1.10E10MR:41 , iitto?A.
THE GREAT FEkiALE lEMEDY FOR
Then Mops or- a, scientifically comiounded Dahl
y reparation, and bettor than any Pill., powdere or nos
trums. Being ilqati, their action la direct an 1 pcoitive,
rendering them a relial.le, Paean en 1 cernin speellie
for the ears of ail obstructions and otapressions -of na
ture. Their popularity is indleited by the fret that
over 100,000 bottle, aro annually s - . 1: and cousiamei by
the ladles of America, every oat cf whom c; eat , in
bye sermegeet terms of pinto of their greet werlto.—
They are rapidly tat mu the place of every other female
remedy, and are tens dered bt all •ho know aught Of
tiescu, as the surest. /stoat and most infailibie per; ora
tion ba the world, for the cu-e of 'II female von-Mints,
the removal of all abstract ono of nature, and the pro
motion of hrslth. regularity and st-enuth. Explielt di
reclines, stallag woes they rule b i a ed, and explaiu
lag when and why they rhou'd netoand e it'd not be
used wi bout producing erects cootrir• to naturtia cho
rea law, will te foul.] carefully fulled around • sash
bottle, with the written signature or-lohn L. L oo s
without which morn are genuine.
Prepared be Dr. JJdti L. LYtill, Ch:..?..1 street,
New Haven. Conn" who on to cum.:tiled eith • per
soneln or by.lettir, (eneosirg ttartir) ccr.c..rolng all
printe cluwases and female wennevres.
Sold by Druggists every whole.
C. 41 CL4IIK
inn'i Agent. los 11.
7116TALUOTP• 4 PI
LO'ompoiel of Moir Uoucentrge I Px racta, from
He of the greatest mad:cal ra 7 ne. peapared
from the origall prescription of the celeorated Dr. Tai
belt, Lod used by him with secs - cut:able ...neer. for
twenty year*. An Infallible rewely In oil ill
of the LIVER, or any derangement oi the NG VE
They Care Diarrtami, Dyspcp,r r, ,ger fii., I oodles,
Biliousnees Liver Complaints
The erect-known Dr. Mutt says of the', Pri's : .• I here
used the formula from which your Pine are made, In
my practice for over i 7 years- they here the harsh el
fact upon the Liver sal J•gesliro Organs of any medi
cine iu the wortd, sod are the most perfect Purgative
which has ever yet been merle by anybody.'"-Thte are
safe and preastot to tate, but powerful to cure Their
.pertetratmg properties etimnlate the riled activities of
tictoloydy, remo:e the obstructions of its organ.: purity
the b cod, and expel diseeee. That purge out the fool
humors which breed and grow distemper, stimulate
slum:J.llor disordered, organs into•their onionsl action,
and Import a healthy tone with strength to the whole
system. Not only di they cure the every ,'sv cora
-1 p slate of erarybody, but also f irmirlah'e end dui _crane
diseases, and being purely vegetable' are free from any
r rist or harm." .
They create pore 5!ood an•l remove all impurities
from the system. hence are a Donate.° cure for Fevers,
Headache, Piles. Merreir al Diseases and Hereditary
Humor•. Doss—for one VIII in the morning ;
for children ender 8 years, half a Fill.
Price One Dollar p , r Bor Trade ruppitod n rent by
Mail, poet paid, to any port rf tb. C0.'..! .I..tea or
Canadse on receipt of price. Veer ganulne ,thnut the
fsc-simile signature of V. Mott Talbott, !I. It
V. MUTT TALFMTT k Co., Proprietors,
Nu 62 161, 1 .16 erect. Nee York.
T It. ItHll SNEFl 2 .—Thas
sinutllssa tharOnghlinrO7eL l ll , 3lL t 2. bPoSalulrteras
and lizauscas. It has been found an excellent rented;
in many new of Soar Erna. Daarsaris - has been re coved
by it. and Ina:taxa la as often been greatly improved by
its ace. It le fragrant And agreeable, and gives IN Ern-
ATE RELIR to the doll heavy puns caused by di.IIPRAPI
of Head. The sensations after using at are d.laghtful
and invigorating. It open. and Forgo. out all ob
enact/ors. strengthen the glands and give. a healthy
action to the parts affected.
More than thirty years of sale and use n( Dr Marshall'.
Catarrh and Headache Snuff has proved its groat value
for all the common diseases of the head, and at this mo
ment it stands higher than ever before It is recommend
ed by many of the beat phyalmana, and is need nth great
success and satisfaction even wham. Read the Certinmate
oDlTholearde Druggists in 1554
The undersigned having for many yea.s been acgr.sin
ted with Dr. Ilarsh.ll'a Catarrh and Heads he .2nut% and
sold in our wholesale trade, cheerful! , state that we be
lieve it to be eqaeS, in every revect, to the nosa.utnenda-
Mons liven of at for the cure of Catarrh Affections, and
that it Is decidedly the beet article we have ever kco l n
for all common diseases of the Head.
Harr & Perry, Heed,' Austin & Co., Brown, Lamson
Co, Reel. Cutler & Co., Seth IV. FOPIP. Wilson, Fairhank
Co„ Boston ; Heathy'', &latitude k Co., H. FT Flay,
Portland, Me.; Ramos k Park, A. R. &, L.. Sande,Stentren
Paul h Co..lsritel Minor & Co., MeCeryon & Robbins, A.
1.. Sebvill & Co., M. Ward, Clone & Co , Bush & Gale,
•- I For sale by all Drogziets. Try. it. se p2l'B'4-1 y.
TO CONSEUPTI VI , S. The adrertiaer having
been restored to health in a few weeks by a very
simple remedy, alter hatkg infrared several years with
a severe long affection, and that dread dice ‘se. Con.
aoxiona to mVre known to his fellow -inf.
!Viers the means of care. , •
To all who desire It, he will Pend a copy of the pre
scription lised, (free of charge,) with the directions for
prepariafeand aging the game, which they will End •
loregure)hr Consamptlon, Asthma, Bronchitis, Coidg,
Coughs, ?cc. The-only object of the advertiser in send
ing the preseriptioo is to benefit the afflicted.and spread
Information which be conceives to be Invaluable; and be
hopes every Buffeter will try h!ri remedy, as it will coat
them nothing, and may prove • bkesaing.•
Parties wishing the preser , prion,yroz, by return mail,
will Orme address Rev. BOW 4Rn A. WILSON '
dec2B•66-Iy. Wil!Lamlunrgh, Rings Co , N. Y.
O„TIVAPHIE. BUT THUR.—Every voting led, and
gentleman in tits United 'fates CArl hear 15' , Ino.hzug
you touch to their advantage by return mail. (free of
charge) be addressing the undersisned. Tt on• bayirig
tern of being humbugged (II oblige by not noticing this
c•rd. All others will please address their obedient serr
ant, TllO4. F. CHAPMAN.
dec25113-17. 831 . Brosclway. N.Y.
DVE AND AIATILIMONY.-1 *di.. and gentle
d men, If you wish to mar y, address the undersign
ed, who will rend you. s ith' at money and waboat
price, valuable information. that will e ^able you to mar
ry happily and speedily. irrespective of age. wealth or
beauty This inforroa'ion wilt Coat you nothing, and If
you wish to marry, I mil cheerfully=a•siet you. All let
ters statoti. nouadential. The devrainformatiou tent
by I etarn mail, and no reward asked. Add res.,
SARAH B. LAMBE 9 T,
Greeopoint. Kings County, N. "".
11E tI %MON de; 11.1. fl LIN CfettlNEr oPGAN
forty different steles, adapted to enured and secular
masiq for sso to $5OO each Fate-One gold or silver
medals. or other first premiums awarded them. Illos
trated Catalogues free. Address. .1f sSONT H SIII.IN,
Boston. or lIJSON AROTEI ERS. New York. ja Il' GS.
N EW MILLI? fl & DRY GOODS Store.
MRS. S. H. HILL
Taxes plaattart , to armootictnz to 1114 pat,lic that ' , hot
has opetvd a new more in
Ilarmon's Block',2 Squares south of Union Depot,
Where she will keep constantly a largo variety of
MILLINERY AND DRY UOODS,
liaise:7, Cloths and a general assertment of everything
usually kept on hand in a store of the kind.
BOX 57, Boston, !loss
W' A. new stock of (leads jcat, received from the
EXECUTOR'S NOTICE. r
Litton testamentary on the estate of Ella Victoria
Clark. &sold, late of Wattabarg, Ele,oonney, pa., hay
ing been grantsd to the undersigned; notice la hereby
given to all indebted to the.aaid mita.° to make im
mediate payment, add - those liartog claims against the
came will present them, duly . ; antheriticatecl, for sett'e
=sot. RTC rorc MCLEAN,
Wattsburg, Aug. 2i4'68-61rw Execator.t
TRAT.- , Came Po the prprilises,Of ; Wm. L. Blair, in
►7 Suomit township, on the tordofte, 9% miles from
Erie, the bth frit, • medinmleieed brow. hone , a b ou t
9 years old, with star on forejeatt, both bind feet wnite,
ririghons on left bind foot, d shod tall around Ths
owner will piastre come forwaid,prayelproperty and take
the animal away.
Summit, Jaly 19, 1666-pd
Q 2.1 Ann A - YEAR made by any ono with $l5.
C.:OSW Stencil Tools. No experience necessary.
Ths presidents, cashiers and treasurers of 8 hanks in
dorse the circa's. Pant free Isith samples Address
the American Stencil Tool Works, Spru3grield, Ver
mont. jy2B am
GOFF, PATTERSON aL: CO.,
Alor . ay• hays global:id* good "mph:lmA of
PRODUCE, PROVISI(*.I.S. WOODEN l Q WLLOW
5,124.2 :WARE, AC.
?into. C. ariACCII. tonal LIIIILVIi INI.
OPEICEILA d : SUEIL3L&N.
0 - ArfetlMlTB AT LAW,
Franklin. Pa.. office ,in
. 'err's building. Liberty street.
Pithole City, Pa., Cake ear Retop's Ilisniriliolmdeo St.
Collections promptly made in all parts , ot . the oil, re
L D. DAGGETT.
WWII AND R1P111101.43 7 PLLNO3,
imideozis and organs, Willing% atm, Ede, Pane..
515 5715NC:tit STREET,
HAMS 6: KEPLERN coLt,_ll
DWELLING HOUSES F.F.
Ylotraa of G. W. Elva r a w„",,
p!ete., Good Darn. I 0: x •
r• 1 .
A dagitatt a ten•atory trams r0ara,,,,,,
of Muir ^. on Sar Sit 4 31 at,tat,
'zit, St 0 ,1 0.
Th• fine larva z
yainsh street, own, f Lae., rf 1:n I
Tropmr. 1 rica f,a--ram‘ •
Feat U.. at , ry tn:t k..maid',..alde, IS mantd eon-p'ate, and al,
We Wag 0 on mbarf
for a 'o, worth from S
ITAGZ ill)11.4: I , OP. 8,
Latareao Nintlu a le
1 g room, d , r log room
clouts. et, • , r , P , ata
FIRST Cf. at•ur
'treat, Gaut door at o!, t tr.
The first c'e a b lc•. du. 111b4r, ~,,t
of Cheetbut Two .04 lot., buck b.- ‘
ebrubrery. A:teeth, Ibb tb., t i, '•,. b
lug I'm' , Sil 4o . • " ';‘,
The direllutg cfW.J. V 1 :!..1,., „
two atop, ... 0 frroirll.4 L. , .
t 43 X ItO W.:: fr 04.4. . • I'll.
Two oew dwell:or' 40 l'.vh ct .;.•
Dished gum pieta. Puce .f v me, tr... - ' •
double h..u.e $l.lO. or Iliflw,, ,;1.....
cheapest dweltug.odered for rs: ;,„...•:,,
On west 4th s're.t—cottt; e tcl... ~.,
repair. -41 won.. hull cty lb:, I i •,, c 't
trees, 10 to 11 bang iptp. r•,..., , - w
..-.11., net ar, 4t• A burol l of It e• - •,; ... -
d011.r4. Prie.• $ 1 , , Z.) IN
VUILDI NG D ) N Fe,
Lot 93 x 120 1 ; Ft, 00 v.'s' !.y s t. , „..
Flout tultdiog lot lo toto
ot 4,1 445, oo S s:,
Four first CANA. 14, , 14irm,
weat aide. a tart r.f ton coat,'
la all In one ee.l
- llneLers In pa, it r
between itato end N'Afti
Tao cholo. dre' 1.0t4 ion F s .e.
Cteelngt, 41 feet 3 zuchlt t, It ;
He heel Irft
and Eluffel, /treat, 1,e•a,...cr,• :., 4
bigh greed ground sal very
Teo 111311dIng Lot.,
One foll-tllty Lot, vo•nec
one on Tenth Ht., t•etepen
Shia 104 toot
ties deatring .0 erect drat cll.. !
1 , 011 SALE a nuln'Ar of
and Harbor Creel: tta , et
Balding lnt• Oa wt,..
Chestnut. l'rice 2.5
lineet• lots rnm
coruerz c: 1(1 and Iltd.
FARMS FOR SALE 1::1" DIE
Tarp of 152 acrc, in town
K Talmage .Two good barns ;0r,.- 4
plete, two orchard.; n it ra
be offend fora rhort rime at s4:;r•, ay
Farm of 109 Acres in llar-orw,
contamlng ram, h one, An Prurj,
Farm of i• N 3taa.
cirntaini,g Lome, barn and
FOR SALE-14n •erca ni tie Lm
11,r, situated on Ridge Road,
toots:clog an orchard of 1.'4 graf.•!ii,,,,
r.0.e.. 0.1 pear trees
FOR SALE-100 etre', arrp2. 11 am
mile. from the city. s2•.);.er
• A Farm of th osier to
farm I. locat3l within ;tree. of
Abo . cit 70 acres improved:. !It c au 6r.
food barna and cut horvi ode;
pvael,er,; eri, ore
Twenty acre. a f
lot, 4to 4$ inE.5 tut
Price $l2O er &Cry —mt 10,121.
aired. Fine tarn on !he 2:
' Pc e term !or t !
URI Creel', ab at m 1,4 !,, n Car
home—ln• Lac' • ar,, t r l„, d, 0,
bottom ,land PI ace 14 Of, in
11 1 ,1CSV6 Fri!: EL
New two ry frac, L L
$l2lO per mouth
Well klyArm ael the FA+ ttdc
orrsicr in tii lean. tiie
A on tm
C. KOCII'S D t
NO. 514 E.,.
...37.42,1 St 4 ELL.
ifaring opened . new 11•., C.;,
althir g tore in the ro,n
Rotinzwzig. nu S
' void l respeetfally itriAte to rt: •
lie to his ext,nfave.t ,
of the lin, of th,
Caps n 7 every sfy , e toll t• ' '
1/en's Furnishiv (.1,?....?
READY-VADE COTT , w, W LE \
'i 7 '",
All to ba soil , at Lore , t CI , . 7..1:
CiLL AND . FAV. lii
Li7'Our goo.. are not sa:cww!
city. and oul 1, - ,C 4 ar. •4 10.
GROVESTEEN S Cu
PiANO FORIE MANC7
711• etrent'on 0' tho cub! a gr.i tr.,
our new F.:, keren rave, 'l..r
which for role me end runty if t
any hitherto off:rod in t:.e r
the modern improvements r
pedal, iron tram.. over-.:race tots
strumeni bran; niralAun2e-•cerev ,
Hr. .1. 11. Groverteen, •1,
of over It irty yes. n
ranted in ever- partirchr.
The Groved•on visa. F,7.0 v , "
award of maw at
were exhibited , nCruxe-t.
Loy don. pare. 0. rm...., I I.:a,' ;I S.
ton and Neer York: ,rd a,
for ire rucceasive It are, the ;0'
th of which can tm trait a: C. 7
By the in tro - nction of r
more rerfe.nt piano f.r..ond
with a strictly crab p eteia, Iv ea
iostrumen,s at a N., 04 , A 0.
Om:prim are from
eau ktano Forte.
Term.—\-t Cath in c.itertht' , ..
Descriptive citentarP rent'. I"
J LIQ9I9LICe~ J"..
. klelltirgLArlit (1).
BOOTS 4 .- -; F
WIIOL ES 11. F.
AT EtF.pI:CER iltf.f:'
own mannfae•ore on hand. wnh
of city Midi, work,'we ma s.ll rt..r;` ,
t•elail than any °thee tttal 4 l.r .t :
Having had long expend..< ;.
mere, we stall take ern rl't.
suit them. We have the erco.rre ri-•
PLUMER PATENT 13(0 -
(or the benefit of oar cue:omen.,
them, to satisfy any one as to they s:ir
those made in the old war
The flamer Root neede no brim). rt
(rem the start as oni worn hut trf .
CUSTOM 1)F.P.1 103 '
Will - receive our owe elves atta'
- For the trade &Irate ou band trt. , - ,
Tendering thanks to oar free! ,
rut patronage, hops Dr just sad
merits onttnaanee of the woe, in.
to eall and 'examine onr stock k• ° o 3
where. No. eiZS, $t to at r brie, re
ft) GET YOrR .119 S KI
BOOT AND SHOE
State Street. Nearly Opp.sae th:
E. Coughlin. Boot and Shoe 14. :'
HlsFeetfully baron:is the Putdrs thst
has removed his stand to the Store Xs?
on State street, nearly opposite the PC,
"ea, where he Invites all his old trtod
to giro blot a call. Pertiontu stantso•
Haying careful workmen, and Inc.' .
haesnese - himeel4 he behove, be can
lion sod eels at u los pines es snl
laity. Good Fits War-Intel.
D P. ENSIGN.
Papplied Store under Brown's Bow.-