The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, August 30, 1866, Image 1

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    c giE WEEKLY 013SERVEft.
tae 9 4.x MO (re STAIRA) BoinorVrames
4;qtrTloq—TwoLuna awn 1 , wry Caryl p r
if psul is .18 ranee: Trawl petrel". not
~,•Ifb,,xpirstion of be Sear. 'Subscribers
oil' be eherge 1 Fiery Cure
ja idltion , 411, ben:Hp:is" aetassti lIICST
ezniar, No pep t 111111 be cent out of
t b r r,Ve unteen paid for La straits.
~FqmiettilrY4 —Ace Square of Tan Li:Wong in•
J. , 01; two insertions $1.,73 ; three tater
nee month $'1,50 inn months $3150:
Atts 11.503 ix mon th, s7,ooioni. you '4100:
~ ,,,!,,hOznnts In proportion. neva rata
adhered to, unlesstbanged b apes
wt er et the option olc the phhltsheri. Audi
qtrers. Divorces and like edvertisee
• administrator's Notices $3,00; Loma
15 ~rte a line; !ferriage Notices virriwree
niece: ntituarr Notices (over three lines
tan crate per line. Original poetry,
cos , so the request of the editor, out duller
edrertisenents wffl be continued at
• „
of ate penrtn adrarttaing, until ordered
I ‘ ,. e fllrretion, naiad • speeilled period la
„ c .a.! n prat tor their
an corumunlcetione shoUld be addressed to
1113, 4 J'N 1.,111 • 1'51AN,
F:dibr and Proprfetnr.
Business Directory.
10111 M%.
, n(Gener Stea St, near Ozb
vtrursT., LA w, lirard,Rri•Coent,v
nth, SIAARPded to with
'Ai ,qtrat,
0 , n ET:4 q) rt
Arton.vvr Al LAW. in % . nikeei
Elio, Pa. ancT*2
K.N ,77 ‘r .,
t 3.; 11 tN VIN.
rib rlork, near North Wee, corner or the;
• ;•, .1 . a.
jnerfmt or UI P 1 4 ,1. OfFl4lstroond
si 11.1. 7b.tur.l3 flftbomad
401 , i
irrnavirin, iT taar, Ftifigtiriv, Pa,
k, \Se.:OO. Cameron and
1_101111'65-101 P 7. W. •Wit,Bru
E 41111T.1., WIIIPTford.
Rosixtr I.wette. PR.rftrirr,a.
n.ln•inn.. In 4 atteontinn ¢l•eu to
,t ;rem. rc .ress-lv"
, r-STION or TRW PICACt, PAragos Block;
cwt • , f Fa , rtir Flail, tale, Ps.
(.Ir , NNripiov,
AT LAM Agn -Trams or Tux Prom.
• lalra acent, entorpylioter and (nlit t r,
I;.,n.te slathweit earner of Fifth. d
V,no,Pt. aplrtSb.t
Sony citONICIBIR.I9I.. at the belt
d,re Vltleve. has .1:11 band a Wye
Provision., Wand and Wtllow Ware,
Ltquong. `.ear.. &e . to which he TO.
Ir e'l , m the attentom of thopohlic .aVsfiedi that
rood blroine as call he bad tb am part
,onqtr. roar3trafocto
PD. r ipcNNEcTT.
PHY.IDT‘N AND 4 t , R6110 . 11
ktk trtrort, or.r 4 10Zei'll ■ nro—boatd,
eorro c. Kotra, d door 'tooth rithr , If I ,
t n Ynfl,fftp tMet f Fee boulli from Ti del.
unl,: 2 r. M. M•.lYeett
Whnle., , e end istell lisslsn in Authraette,
r 111,..Pnurz cat end wow% Peewee
;.1 Lona.. for t•nnlrlem ei.d nrentrerl for how., Use.
. nn hand. , Y.rt , os— f ors or 6th end MIT le, end
, Myrtle And liltr•er 'vaults u-at of the
nepAt., V tie. ^ 4. - \ •
, 11,,rnenuat+ is Phys;wian and Snrjeon
and rem' to C. 023 Pa, t 1 Wit., Opnoffif t• tee Park
lours horn tw 12 A. hte, 3 to
7„t S P. g. ars fbn•
I , l%le•E'e.T %TR FUR , erokt,R.
e—ral very' ehni, hn.anewa anStaa { on .stto. qtreit.
, cram,, and r. qbth treeta, F,•mt aid. avw t
nn very relaonahle terms, 11 applied
pnva n(
ICU. A. 1 1 .0.1 fIoATI . II, avant
pc,t,te re Dee renene, GROCIIRIIIII,
, • r.) S:411.1, (P .n. So.4.Plutsq, etc., cer
Pub , tc ij,l7tf.
7/. I ., n9rtVF•
lAl . O[l . An, Vasa STAALII. nn Pig1:111)
, t3te and Fmacb. Fjn, linriAn and Car
• , o• : •, r•onns,'• term* m r•:R'3l-17.
4 1,11, +r, }1 , 17,0t, n r , • ftuil, l l
inn.( to any 111 e:t., and grit•. a. mod*.
i.Ti %. 1{ r4•lHK{t,
?..'v ili, riv.., ....t. P-n.11r.... r..a•irinnn,
' rn7 sr, 1 vt.,... W i.... .•'t en, I ,ictctor% b......,
'—,_. n-voo:. the , 7.••• on .... 'P r . r.o.
/ t mlolBs—,v
E. 1 1 4.1:11.C.
Devrine, Ogre in Roien-'
Alork.oorll • id. of the Park. Erie. PA
1 1%Kr!NON, W11.'4%3114
F , rootesoas to Re TR. J. "wino,
-3.4 n ‘l.rtkantx, tort Whn'ottl.. detl•ro It M t .'.
sir v. V. Ar F.. 'ad Petple's Lino nr steamers.
Pub'lePnek, Fria, Pa jawFBs ly.
re nade by
! Se ,Them. -ly
NTITIo+ Will ILLDIN, :11. D.,
. r PitTeuctur Asti SInGTGII
21 On, geatty'a Block, West PIA, Brie, Ps.,
ChttMitol k ttntlie 4tars. ftestdttet
dt• Wyrtro rtrwd. 3d boum south of Ninth ,
lo • x., sod 2 to a*. I.
- - ,
I '
' V. EV (Ns., M. D..
Tenders his I.tof 'nicest Fervlees to The
, r . of Eci., end vicinity.. Office to LytlVa new build
rt, reach Seat, • few dt) , r .oath of the depot.
:I fo-ero• ..;
, _ _
!.too, of Riodorneebt's Block. Erie, Pa,
^a.. Pa trill also'practies adlorning Cotuktiea.
Bleck, a%ove Pr, Bennett's OfrOE) Clothes
A•piired and cleaned on short notice, Teems u
, cab , eu env. mni2l.lly •
W. MU (IBEX. ATTo'..!tre A? Lavr
attend to pt oreasional buninese to Ede and
:.:ev counties. tteeial attention given to eoliee
col tonveyances.
tono PesA Stnet, Stet door rotikt of eeatral
e"ot, Eris Pi
, jeltOmpd
'''• o' the , Peons, I molt Callon of Drina For-
Gt.. in ths sreoid storr of Sterrett a butldlog,
• tar corner of •Ins Peed Floss., Erie, Pe.
n` x 3
D. 3., Sarth 3erenth street, Phlltael•
Rlzkingbkm, n. D. S., No. 243. North Nhi th
"lint_V. dr: EWING,
o' RPRNO Sr.. opposite Crittenden Ball
Collections and tell other legal Mast
e rv.eorri, Vona ,M Erle,, Warren and Porn
‘ttented carefully nod ornate:4.
write—Wm. A. Galbraith, Benjamin Whitman
Ar::44 , -nerr & Merritt, Erie, Po,
Itrown, Bon. B. P. Johnson, W. D. Brown
Clark. Warrea,PA.
naows de, Co.,
. whn!tialettalers in hard end soft vial,
•• 7, - Far'ng &Ili:weed of our dock property to the
' Arm, we neeesearili retire from the noel
!,:" 4, endlog our successors se eminently wer.
• Inhdinee end patroaake of our old Mende
Lapl2-t1 scorr, &co
F.stunnable Tat lore, Fifth street, between
EHa Pa. Cu*/ .m Work, Repairing and
'f Et•rid,cl to prompt l y. Cleaning done in LA,
.00111481 f
tial' Woolen and Cotton Goode, Armes
' 44 Pathan' mid Yarns dyed and colored in the
rl , ied at
axialx.ins rittcre.
1- '' - "Pre.a 4 and relnished btfom delivery.
JO.S. itoarutLtErt.
kI C LER, b. rough Sarveyor of South Eno. to
:H r ed n set any urges and re-markcorners
ut•lota Cf the city of Erie, or borough of
the traeta throughout the *linty.
iten for many years amploVad SS CI T Y'S°
or. of. begs leave to refer to all the
'„! ito law. men who have berate:two employed
..,,wrcolar attention Riven to mapping, plans and
Odliaya Frenzied on tbe ehorteat no left at the Erie k Al leakier, lilt. &flee.
; t ar: . . W. Millie, "Inenpik• et Eagle
U.wth wid be attended to.
tip W M 31 E11(3,33. COLLEGE.
'.'",-2vat PaC Principal. Geo. W. °cameos - Fag.,
Prof. of Cara. erMal Lear.
' •! . ..,1",7 4 ,r implified, twos , Classldeation of Acr.
Burl:leas Prac lee, Ornamental and anat.
Commercial Commercial Arith
':.""" Urtnt, LT, for Wise and Vete. The
:,_ '44 tOry Cue' comprehend the whole baste of
Armc:di, aid exhibit every possible traria
-•,•::,`,tntrt Rid cloning tanks. Noexpense win h•
14 . ie this a pleasant, practical and permir
• .r. - t4 4 `"lr, "The City of Gehoola." Practical all
y, 4 , , hers will be employed. Tureen—Tuition
The beet Ladlitita Ind vastest la-
Neale. good for Circulars.
T. COOll
I .
n., t, „„
htar, Eidt. Scitotoir Drarrin. S iat e lu2s. Bl2 r f t
Vim. 37-NO. 14.
A toilet delight —attpsrlor to any Coltigne—nred to
bathe the face and person, to render the Otto soft and
tomb, it,. lityky Inthrumatlon, to perfume elotblng, for
headache Act. It Is manufactured from the rizb gm:Mi
en liftgluolls,and I* obtaining pttronage quite on.
precedented. it fa s favorite with antrowwa and opera
alarm ft is sold br all dealers, at $l.OO to large bete
Iles, and br DIMA9 OVINE+ dt. CO., Kew York, yttetiii•
sale agents
Sold by all Druggists
..Je t , yo I"- “Fxaelly !" Solon Stunt's said; "thee
woo" there. time •' If he felt vowley" in the
morning, !not Plantit nn fllt , ery; if he felt soar! at
eight, he took Plantation Bitten; If he laeled appetite,
wee Vwsk languid or mentally opprea4d,:ie took Plan.
terion' Ritter,, awl they never fatted to ent him on hie
rdni square and flrm.
ty nen*** want any batter a• thoetti, bat All come
mew, it:et lead the following:
• • • "Idol, much to yoti.'ibf I Teel , be
Hen Phintition Bitters sired my life."
ARV W. FL WAGONER, Madrid, N. Y.
• • • "I have been a ler eat salfe-er from
lusrypet, aasi had to abaci ton preaching. • • The
Pleat:Ono Bittersbave caul me"
• REV. C. A. MILLWOOD 'Mew York Pity.
• • •. "1 had !oat all appatlte—am an
writ and unary tad I could berdt,. .all, and bad a pe - r•
'net dread of gaoler. • •i, The Plantation Bit—
ting hare set•nia all right •' t
i • • q.ihe rlintation Bitters have eared
ms ota aural:ton:teat of the Bldseis Ewa Crintry Orgasm
that distres.t4 me f-r 7vsr. They sat like • shams.
C. C, SIOORE, 254 Broa2vray, N. Y.",
SPLa. 0. 'A DitVOT, manager of the anion Home
School for Soldiers' Children, saes 'hi has given It to
"the writ acid invalid ehlldren ander her charge with
the most, bvppy and gratifying resoles." W. ban re
ceived ore, hundred ream. of eodb ear
tiffeatag, bat uo airertiaenteut i so effect.m4a what
people t' emselyel say of a good article. Our fortons and
nor top tallort la at stets. the original quality and
high character of them goods will be anataii4d under
every and all emu - natal:wee. They have already ob•
tuned a eels In every town, village, par sh and hamlet
among clylilted nation, Bate I -Motors try to come a.
near our name and style as possible, and beesase a good
article cannot be sold as cheap an a poor one, they end
come support 'rota partlea who do not care what they
sell. Re sw vont guard. See our private, mark ore , the
tort. P. H. DIRKS,h CO„ New Yo r k rite, ,
Sold by all Druggists.
\r 3 ,
.11autirrierq. I had • nese in , worth $1,200, who
_took moll frOm • bad-bort in the les, and wu aseleas for
over a rear. I hrd seed essryiblog I could bur of
withont hermit, strati I triad the Maxie n Mt:lats. g Lin
linent 1' soon effestst a pernianent ears.
Sfootromerv. Ala . Jane 17, '67. J. L. DOWNING."
et take plearare In rootennarmilog the 14.21e1111
Liniment as s valuable bed inliniens • ble laetrile
(or Sprains. gore.. iieratoner a, . cialls nu Pores. Oar"
r•n have total it for iiidres. Braises iwerb; Ebeetne.
then, he.; and all may it seta Übe .rositsz. •
Forense for American, Wells, Fargo'i and flarnden'e
"Th.• sprain of ray <Tau itter'. ankle, oelaafened rrhtb
.a.Hna la.t winter wee eel Irate a...a in nna wikok attar
Ph. commenced using your eelebrsted Ifeurtang Mut.
merit. ED. SICELET."
Giontest - t, Bass , An R. 1, 1865.
It is an admitted het that the If esteem Marling
meat performs more mires In shorter time, en man and
tart, than any artiehrevet discovered. Families, lie., and planters inoald always bey- It on hand.
Quick mat sore it oertalnly is. 011 Smiths Li vnpped
In steel plate eneraviogs,, be .r'isis the ei !vertu. e a! G.
W. Westorook, Chemist, milt% private 17. 8. Stamp of
DEMOS BARNES As CO., over the top.
An effort butt en m ads to onenterteit it with I cheap
stone plate label• Loot closely, '
seld ►y all Druggists.
It Is • most delightful Hair dressing.
It eradicates eetuf and dandruff.
It keeps the bead tool and okay.
It makes the hair fish, soft and glossy.
It prevent, the hair turning gray and falling off.
It restore hair upon premattlfil.rhald hag&
This la what Lyon'aitatharion wlll do. It la pretty--
ft is shasp--diarable. It is literally sold by the carload
and yet its almost incredible demand is dailezeaalue
until there Is hardly a country Owe that d int Imp
it, or a fatally that doss noDuse
THOMAS LYOIf r Chentiat, N. Y.
Sold by all Druggists.
Who would not be beautiful? Who would not add to
their b - auty Wkat Elves that marble purity and its
Hague oppesraom we obserm upon the stage, and in the
city belle ? It Is no longer a eemen. They use flogan's
ifsgoolla•Belm. Its motioned ate removes Tan, Pm:a
les, Pimples and roashnios from the face end bands,
and 1 the complexion mouth, tfautPliPotlis blot=
Log ancressishieg. Unlike many eatmottes, it contains
no me•erial injurious to the skin any druggist win
order it for you, if not on hand, at 60 mots per banks.
W.S.IIaGAN, Troy, N. Y., Chemist.
DAB nanbilS9 & CO., Wholesale•Ageats, N. Y.
Sold by all Druggists.
--4 , •••• •
HeMistreat's laimit•bk flair Coloring . le not s dye:
All instantaneous dim are composed lunar
and mope or leas d *troy the vitality and beauty at the
hair. This is the original Asir coloring; and has been
growing in favor over twenty yes». It restores gray
heir to ita original color by gradual absorption, in •
oast remarkable manner. It fa also a beautiful Heir
doming. Sod in two sues—b 4 cents :and St—by all
dealers. - C. illtllfBTßgliT, Chemist.
Sold by all &ants's.
;74nel RI ItiLket OP Puri JAMAICA CiaolE.-•Fotln
dl`eatlon, Namara, Heartto•n, Sick Headache, Cholera
Iforbas, flatulency, &o where a wartn;sts atlantlant ts
mated. Ita metal preparation and . entire purity
maim its cheap and reloable article e for rallnary purpo
Bold averred:tare. at 50 rents par bottle. ,lek for
"Lyon's' Pore Extract. Talrszto other.:
• sold by aA Druggists
The subscriber has recurred his stash of Groceries
from the stead above the Lake diru- Dew to the
room to the brick block ots State sired, corm el
Fourth, where" he will be toppy to ow .L hisnahl and
outman and fill their onion for goods SW stork u.
Groceries is largo sad csreiblty eidected arm °Based
at the lowest rates eocaisteirt with the otiitheti eon.
h e m •in
call vitee all to need of Atakethirst
tallith' to ere
liotrrierhasiv irm, PS
Sirilir. Mat. Ala. Lel am Proprietor ot. AU and
Loper Brewerley azul Mal Wareboorer,
.r t rit4Pa.
111760-of •
- if' _
H I, 1
83,Vits k'! "ir sit 'l.Ol
;TI -, ;\
~ • _
BERIM. rinitatois, •
1 mascrActrrans oP
And halm in art Enda of
W If01;ES AL E.
rßeart oYsTERst
Apoir for ib•
"ALL GOODS IV ova Lima
431 STATE srastr
The Cheapest and Yost Pleasant
I.N 'THE CI - 117NtR Y 1
It will do all that la claimetor it,
And prove Itself •
No. 1.123 PEACH ernEr,
Af. do-re above the Voles Depot, where we shall
keep on Land a prime stwk of
11. n x D W AB Z - 1
And sell at the lowest reconneratlee Flee%
POE CASH 011. T. •
sant:fox a 6:).
Efts, Zanotti, 1166-Eon
:1531971.1C5. SE.
J. sOcnostAvo a: vo.,
BOOTS AND 1311.01 Eat
./.? REDUCED PRICES. BIM*, • lose stock &Mir
own nusnatectere on baud, with a complete assortment
of city mede wort, re can ern cheaper at w bohemia or
than soy other establishment In this city.
Raring bed long experience es to the vents of mien
mem, we shall tats swig pekoe in mewing stor•
snit them. We here the
make the
for the bizeit of onr =east/Mind old/ uk • tri-‘• at
them, tootle", sow one se to }heir avatar comfort over
those made in tile old way.
The Komar Boot newts no breaking to; It Is as easy
from the "tart as one worn tar mos tlmß Our
will 'molls out Own arpeetal latantion.
Forth. bad* always 02 hood to antt
- ?enduing thanks to ouo,felonds sod • eostotoors fot
Put Patrons" b O Po by lost Lod boosotablo dealing to
merit. -oattnassiee of tho wok and eordlo,l7 !Julia all
to eel and •11122101 onr cinch Wars riftbming
vhau. No. 628, State St e Zsia, Pa.
Bust' PI=WM c•
WEIGEL & ZEIGLER, CO State 6tn.t , Er% Pa.
EMPLOYMENT for both Sexes.
Disabled and returned soldi•r; widows wad erpluins
of slain soldier; tad the unemployed of both eases pn
'realty ; ta 1111117 t of reepertable and tochtable employ
men; incurring ne rink, eta proms snob by ensinsb4
• pnatpaid addressed entreletie far partieislara to
..JOHN Y. fanliALL,
Dos 163 Brooklyn, N. Y.
PP. P. D.
peenliartty wttareLa noels all Mims Is that
altat tri rn ant culls/. yon hare only to spend , rz
PE whammy • new broom fa molted. Awen
taint expense sore be stab:led by planting • few bills
of corn /12 for garden.
Any person eau fill con bir ten sainstais 142 ate your
own broom soaker.
Sowninip eaglets for sals-in bin taunt,.
Band Ins erects,. or call on the nabeetiber, near
Cherry RUI.Co..Pa.. and sae samples.
asallillat• J. 0. BAIRD;
Elslums ow Toure.—k osatlemoit who two
oniforod for yam from Karroo' Debility, nom
b Dion. foodall the offset, of youtbfal fiMbomottos s
will for the take of oaffiriao Inuosalty. and frog to, at
"bob sari It, We neipm and dine:flow for maldny the
gatObbmotody by which Ito was cored. Mimi violist
to volt by um odrortlates osportooto flo so try or.
di =3l
• _ •No.l* Jot& R. oaotsr
Mambas 8t..11.,7,
was IIittaiLtIMAIIIBBI4 ea row of Words
J. obllttettortloa to Ow Ittor•-potalthodM floe
attl Atioroiottoooos 4 mot boo otetureo la sioled oenl
Gm. &Una Dr..t. BOCClEttelt.
IstreNy. • • Phitadelphh.
W• -
_ -, •
ERIE, PA, THURSpAY, UtUST ; 30, Mess.
pugpiva RIGB,
.111 our work la mad. from the t , eit materials, and raw•
wir are now Odin" feryely to oar YaeEto•ry and
Mellufactarina facilities, to supply the Increased •
aloud for oar w6rk.
with their eoareiettos to the untesa States, stet
Brat todsoemente to the ptsaimrs
Escursion Tickets from Megan Pella b Wet , York,
Boston, Portlend, Saratoga and the White No : potato;
TM Toronto, Megaton, Mootreal. Qusbee and ober
mega among which are some of • the m st pleasenr—
traversing a region abounding ki beautiful emery.
with a reireehlog and Invigorating atmosphere. Three
roots* -by the lakes, the St. Lewtsmee. through the
Canadas„. ,and the Milers tad Middle Smoot, isaaln
obtained inch popularity for intoner and fell travel. it
ham become an important item to the managers of these
.so much so as to iodate them to devote special
attention to the reduction of rates, and itleTVIS.ll#
ha Wes for the accommodation of travellers.
Ticket' are goad by rail or by Wo• el man Line Bream.
ere. Meals and Barths included between Toronto and
Moab'''. •
toznottion made w ith main ling stall
Important points, sad west. to &assists hens
rbrads'gbia. Balt! ore, Harrisburg; Williamsport,
Headvills. Titusville and other important towns in
P.rumiraaLs, this rotes us of easy aeons via the P. &
E. rai&oad to Bria.:
, OPTor tielteta and all nocestory laformailooqipply
snAhmoN ac tfo.;
We bars no eapanwe for Bockats*Der, Doeks. wortblaa
wsunts or entleettona, and can tbstotoro
R atksititha will find everything In their lin.
• At Shannon &Co 'a, 11123 Pauli tit.,
above RatiroaS Depot.
The best assortment of Novons, '
At Shannon & Co:i„ 1333 Path St.
Chareoal for Refrigerators and Diemen
at Shannon & C0.'1,11123 Petah St.
Nr sterhobst & Rogan. eetebrato t IEI. entla,7
.• at Shannon et Do.ll, 1331 Paul St.
Glum and Putty
at Shannon k Co.'., 1333 Pesch St.
C.l.britsd Union Aerde Parer; naive wenn bolts
Wale, - At Shannon ig C 0.% 13Z1 Petah St.
ire—matt* North Carotin„'
hantoo & Co.'s, 1311 Peach St.
Soy Him Sn .tbe and Seethe mean..
at Shannon A C0.'a,1323 Peach St.
WO/ Vey' Knife sod Pollt Polisher it Sharpener
at Shannon & Co.'s, 1323 Peaeh St.
Brat.,, In I " o4 Y—Rat r, HO , re. Vane, Stroh, Shoe,
Thitewaeh Stove and Counter S cub.* A flusters
at Shannon &Co 1373 Nub
SbOTS lbe UoT.on RR bopot. CAN P.
80011.1.1 Volt - THE MILLION.
Are eow opening the largest and moat carefully selected
sto:k of elegantly bound and besatltelly Illartreted
B 0 0 g 8.1
gm lu'rlibt to tkie market , imeludiog standard worts.
on, Engin& and Awe= Juninfie Books. Bibles.
Prayer Boohooed Church Bevies; la Ono styles. Also
Writing Deski. Panay Tn Stands, Udine Taos and
Work Sompa. Portfolio; Stamm pro and views. Proses
Card Pletatse, the most beantifol Sunday School Cards
In great variety. Poet
tionissies. Cud Cum, Gold Pans.
Propelling Prod% o largo misty of P Articles in
Scotch Plaid, Photograph Albums from t ansy ho beat man•
feetorlse, la the ben styles.
jutre6 U CAMBEY, VoCTlßittir 4 CO.
No. 820 State Street, Erie, Pennsylvania,
/MSC AND MITISICAL Difortlntur3 OP gray
!Whin, Fren•h and German eking" of the best vial-
Bole agents for Chieltating k Sons% Wen.P: Emerson%
Drucker & C 0.% and Rena & Raeon'a Plano Yorke:
oleo, the eelebrsted Treat & Maley Cabinet Organs and
Melodeon .
Natio and Strings went by melt free of postage.
all orders promptly etteedsk to.
Caa!ogae of Nazis sent free of postage.
dre now reedring at tbait old stand, districts' Blocs
State greet, • term and smerfor stook lin
Owens Pronsiona, Was, Eimer%
Willow Woodeo, and Stone Wage,
• Fruits, Mats is, kg t •
Together with e• thing found in a ,Iloase of this
kind, which that will salt as cheap as any other estab
lishment to this any for Cash or most kinds Of mat*
They ham Almon band one of the laigest and deed
Stooks of Totem and Sews ever brought to 161.
whistle that invite the attanikm of the petals
ar Can sad mom—a nimble damsels Is better thaa
• slow shilbag, eonsementlg Cash tams will dad vest
barman be aslant /Mho
Jnas . ll. 1.1160-82 T. r m.sonAmmarat.
winuntsanto STORE
♦ variety of Children's Hata and rarest
Wise its - afiridads der Clothing. A misty of Gouts'
Tarnishing Goods. A
All of which .111 be kept on hand . add alio made to
order. Ow goods ars sit manufactured by ourssivra.
Eitampinic,Stltchinalsting and flisiding dopiest the
ohm test nodes. • leo.• lams mkt, of latest style
Patens for lodise sod Children's Garments. All or
ders mill bs promptly attsaded to •
spin ly hooch St, between 4th and ith.
Diteli de. 14611 L,
Panay Goods 'via CIGARS,
87 French street, Erie, Pion'o.
maw; Tuass,clAT,capri and 111:74 PIPES,
abhor and Leidlier Totem, ?mar, Mika Sabo
ha., he, to
Ttalidath Gamin sad neat" SWAIM Isd
Oa. atom ti no nut, oconloto One ofraod to eta
turbot. and in oweially Write tto stint*" of MA.
try is webasti, Whining in an soll thin gm& to sox
Ina abea thin they ma obtain tbon olonnuo.
Eir to m
Malin& we moot bo tindinoltt bin*, dn.
whom 10111141,
IA Cox= us funs &to Tim fludits. lux
Simms de Joboooo. Propiotoro. Good noes ma
Cod*ges always oofisad ',moderato plow. I ylikt
JUSTID to b• of tha
4En. 9Rf.nrq.
3fifiN H. attga
FLORTR * ErAtrocct.
i Wright. mock, Edo, Pa.
Dealers la
Speak Gently.
Speak gently—it is , better far
To rule by lons than fear;
Speak gently, lot no harsh words mar
The good we might do here.
Speak geally—loar shontd whisper low
To friends rhea trait we Sod ;
let truthful accents for,
Affration'e voice is Mad.
Speak gently to tie talk child,
Its love be sure to gain ; •
Teich it in accents soft and mild,
It may not Jong remain..
Speak gently to the younit, for they
' hill have enough to bear;
Paw through this life at beat they may,
lie full of enziode care. '
Spent gently to the aged one,
'tal.ieve not the care worn heart;
Thetande of life are nearly run;
Lat such in peace depart.
Spat gently, kindly to throat.,
let no harsh tombs beard;
They hate moues they must endure
• Without an unkind word.
"Ppealv gently to the erring, know •
UskOrott art, oleo man ;
Perchance unkindness drove
'WV=beet a6atq.
. . .
Eliasy ,
genii', foi. 'Hi Me the Lord,
- _ -,--
Tvfoee accents, meek and mild,
Beeloke him se the Son of God,. -
Ile ratiout, holy Mild. ..
MOO 4 to Me bloott,'redeessed to life,
the family of heaven
Fbe from airdanger, wrath and strife,
?orgive as they're forgiven.
Senittor Cowan's Defense.,
- Hos. Edgar Cowan bai reached-9 his
borne at Greensburg, Westmoreland `Co.,
where he intends remaining for a . few
days, preparatorf j to starting out on a
campaign tour through the State, in the,
course of • which be is expected to visits
Erie. Oa Tuesday overlies, in accord
ance with the general wish of his neigh._
bore and friends, be Addressed a large'' ,
meeting in the Court Tfous . e at Greens
burg, in the course of which he took oor.
mime to review and defend the leading'
erects, of his Senatorial career. MI
speech, of which we find the following ab
stract in the Pittsburgh Post, is one of the
best we hsve seen in a long period, and
should be attentively read by every voter
in the country. '
Senator Cowan expressed his gratifica
tion at seeing men' of both political par
ties present. Ile had never doubted that
his public conduct would be justified and
sustained,by his constituents and by the
American people. He bad never spoken
or written a line in 'his defence, hoping
that a fit time for en appeal to the reason
of the people would • come. An appeal
has been made to the reason of the chi
sel:3B,of thirty•six States, and that appeal
will be sustained and the government of
our fitbers as it was trawl:eked to us will
be banded down in all its purity to those
who are to come after us. The speaker
then referred in glowing terms r.) the
power of this government; it was power
ful beyond all ancient or modern repub
lics and empires,,and w-u'd remain so if
we were a united people, and at home
preserved peace and . tranquility. To do
this Ewa* necessary we._ all should yield
eqUiribing V/ PIO pre-conce.v-a
opinions on the attar of the country,
that the wounds of the nation' may be
healed. ,
Mr. Cowan then went Into an examine•
tion of theihistory of the parties in con
nection with the war. In the 'hands of
ambitious men, , he declared the Union
party had become a Disunion - party. He
was elected to the Senate as the candi
date of the People's party, and not as an
Abolitionist. At that'time the Republican
party was not an Abolition party, but
sirnpiropposed to the extension of slavery
into free territory. Ha found when be
entered the Senate, two sets of men in
the Republican party who dffered as
widely as Democrats and Republicans.—
One set was composed cf Abolitionists,
who had no party among the people, but
whose constant cry was that the people
must be educated up to their radical
views. The other was composed of motl
erate men. In the excitement of tbe
war. the little knot of reckless agitators
managed to push themselves to the pout
and then we parted company.
When the country beame involved in
war, be was in favor of 'making it a war
of the people. He recollected the
Democratic party constituted half the na
tion, and he would do nothing to alienate
them from the great end in view of re
storing- the Union. The Democrats had
to help fight and they would have to help
pay the great debt. Re would never do
anything . to divide the-country, but the
Abolitionists bad done all, in their power,
by bringing forward radical measures, to
force the Democrats into a position of op.
position. They had got up measures for
this express purpose. They pursued' a
policy . calculated to divide us at the North
end injure us at the South among the
people, for when the war broke out the
majority of the Southern people were for
the Union. ,The negro was the last ques
tion that ought to have been thrown in
to politics. Thousands of - good .Union
—en South, looked at slavery from a dif
ferent point from what' we at the North
did. The Radicals pursued the very policy
to strengthen, Jeff. Davis—and he had no
doubt the main strength of the rebellion
lay in the effect of Radical policy at the
Andrew Johnson said to him in
'the Senate, in rarer: ing to tho rtiattionts.
that they were taking the very words out
of the mouths of the Union men at the
South, when they defended the people of
North. The Radical demonstrated to the
South that left Davis vtas correct in his
statement of the abolition purposes of the
Northern people. When neg roes
. were
captured i n the war, he was in favor of
heating them as other people who might
los captured ; but Congress had passed
laws effecting their status; laws intended
to go into r peretion where our armies,
two hundred thons"find 'strong, could not
Mr.• Cowan then referred to the position
of President Lincoln, and showed , bow be
hsd resisted the Radicals from the be
ginning. and that be had been as bitterly
opposed by Stevens, Sumner, Wade, Win
ter Davis and others as Mr. Johnson now
is. 'They managed to drive Mr. Lincoln
from point to point, and if be hadifer
thee resisted them the Radicals wove, pre.
pared to sacrifice the government i self,
Only three days before he issued his
emancipation proclamation, he declared
it to be as absurd as tbe Popes bull against
the comet. The speaker then went into
an examination of the doctrine of State
suicide. He compared in absurdity to
the doctrine of bank suicide or the suicide
of a turnpike company. nail the officers
of Pennsylvania died to-day the State
would still exist. The State •cannot die.
The ordinances of Secession did not effect
them. He-then took up the reconstruct.
tion policy initiated by Mr. Linooln, and
carried out by Andrew Johnson. He
showed that the position of these two
statesmen wait • identical. He explained
at length the action of Presidents Lincoln
and Joh • •a in regard to Louisiana, and
troMoil the origin 'f the New Orleans' riot
to the machinations or the Radiosls. The
President had po more to do with them
than any of the audience. Mr. Lincoln
invented the present method of recent.
struction. 13e it good or bad, Mr. John
son had no more responsibility for it than
an executor - for the debts of an. estate
he is called upon to settle. Oct this point
he challenged discussion at all times and
with soy person., He cared.not to meet
the riff raff; but bring On your Summers
and Wades and Stever Res. He defied any
one thitt Mr. John / non had done
anything in opposition to !the policy set
forth thy Mr. Vpoolts. Hi bad no pbjeci
t inns to the
. 11 tdicals running away- from
their principles, but they must not call
him apostate
Kr. • Cnoran, next referred in graphic
terms to the sufferings of the*Southern
people The only thing that could create
a sectional party in this country was
slavery, and slavery being abolished, we
could all now stand together in promot
ing the power of the nation, lie showed
that the fundamental error of the Radio
ale was their fear of trusting the people.
They do not take them into account at
alt. 'When it was perceived that • the
Union could be restored—that the States
.............i nir back, these radicals u ktind
they. had curet.* -- *--- —•'' .".""
wirtar-a -rieetored Union,- for they were
fearfel the Southern people would ally
themselves with the De octets, and take
charge of the governor t. Well, what if
theydid r The Democrats ,Well,
not des
troy the goveroment. We are all equally
interested in preserving it. Re believed
the beet and purest plan would be for
parties to go in and mit, turn about, as
they did in old. Whig and Democratic
.11r, Cowan then reviewed the theory , of
SenstorFessenthm its bis report from the
famous Committee of Fifteen, that the
people of the South were not fit to be re
stored to their former relations to the
government. If that was true, then in
deed the Union was gone. He character
ized the clap•trap cry about admitting
bloody banded rebels back to their old
position under the government, as silly
balderdash. What was the war for but
to bring them back ? The war was never
made for conquest. So Congress declared
1861. Was mot that enough ? What
-good would a war for conquest do you 1
A governmentmf the people never tnakea
pct nquests ; and especially conquests of
men of the same race and religion—of
your own kindred, your prothera and
cousins. Kings and Emperors may wage
War for conquest to increase lb ,, it revenue,
but the people can gain nothing by such
war. Why then should you enslave the
people of the South ? Thank God you cdm
not do it if so disposed. God has platted
a barrier to such an outrage in the very
character of the people. If you could
enslave them, they would not be fit to live under the same form of govern
WWI 7111 twasta a 11110! man.
The South has be i m punished sufficient
already... When that section invoked war
it suffered all its horrors. The speaker
here pictured the condition 44 the South—
ern people—their poverty, an& the uni•
vsrsal mourning in every household. Yet
Congress proposed to punish. them turther
by depriving them r. t all their civil rights
in the government. Why were not the
leaders punished then ? it was asked, The
speaker then sheered whole ,fault it was
that Mr. Doyle bad not b •eh tried. lie
had been authorised to say 00 the flow of
the ,Senate. to the radicals, that they
could have ai Many rebels punished as
they desired—no Matter whether it was
triedor tan theusand—but they must be
and putustied &rooming gib taw
President was not the person to try them.
This duty belongs to the humblest indi
vidual as well as to the highest. If you
wish Davis punished, try ,him according
to law. Indict him by a grand jury. and
then trrhint before a petit jury. If you
convict him or other rebels, then comes
in the province of the President, as an
executive officer, in -the exercise of the
power of clemency if he thinks proper to
use it. The reason Davis had not been
tried was well known. Judge Chase, the
very leader of the radical fanatics, bad re
fused to do so, when asked by the Presi
dent, although, he indictment was laid in
his (Chase's) district. Judge Underwood
had offered to , try Mai. He would be
well, tried by that man, if the attempt_
was made. It 'Underwood licedin Greens
burg, he might(-possibly be considered
competent for a petty magistrate, but he
would have to take good care ofhimself.
Judge Chase don't want the question of
the legality of secession and the extent of
State rights to come up for settlement
before him, and the reason is well under
stood. The question is surrounded by
difficulties the people doilbt understand,
and the Itsdicale do not intend they libel-L
-AU the Radicals advocated secession be
fore the war. What was the position of.
the men who declared " the Union a
league with hell and a covenant with
death ?" Were they not secessionists ?
At this late day to hang a man for acting
out their doctrine would be too much for
even a Radical stomach. That is the rea
son Judge Chase does not want to tty
Jeff Davis. The Radicals are fearful' of
their own records on this question.
lir. Cowan urged upon the Republican 1
party to stand by the President. He was
a good man--a wise aiid.honest man. Ile
is a safe man too, and will do nothing
rashly. If we do not follow his guidance
what leaden; shall we folio*? Shall we
submit to the leadership of Stevens and
Sumner? Are, they safe men Why,
Judge Scott, at the Republican meeting
yesterday, had repudiated them as leaders:
Thaddeus Stevens was and always bad
been a dangerous politician. Do you re
member that buck-3hot war he got up and
engineered? It was precisely mauler to
the war now wage.kby,o Radicals upon
the rights of the South In,renresentation.
In the toluteetnn, war Luis atteuipu nss
made to exclude representatives from our
Legislature, who had been duly elected.
until Stevens was chosen to the United
States Senate. But'the attempt had been
thwarted by the deternitnetion of the
people, precisely is this attempt will be
frustrated. The Radicals hope, if ibs
South is kept out, they will maintain their
p.nition in control of the government,
and that is the secret of their opposition
'to representation, He was personally
friendly to Essays. Stevens and Sumner
and with alb the members of Congress, but
he would not for millions follow the lead
of such men. They believe in negro
equality, and the speaker could not be
lieve with them.
The speaker next entere I into an ex
amination of , the condition of the negro
race of the South. He believed the ad
vocates of social and political equality for
the negro were the wrrst enemies the
negro bad. They cannot compete with
the white race. Since the war commenced;
it was estimated that one, million negroes
bad perished, because thrown out on the
world, without thektuidance of a master,
they are as Chilfille b and could pot f a c e
the hattle.of W. The poor man North,
has a savere'striiigle himself, at every
Mega of his life. te, lay no sufficient for
sickness and old yige. 'Bat the negro.
naturally indolentUdimprovident,would
waste in one day The accumulated earn
ings of a life time: He never looked to
the future. Heisse but 81 inches of brain
to 91 inches in the white race. His fate
when brought into competition with the
domineering, enterprising, wapnciona, as
white man, will be the same as that
of it weak plant alongside otie,of .strong
and uralthy growth. aw-fourtA of th,a
gross is etts' esuaisy before the ;Icar„ arc now
gone, and before one hundred years they 'will all
begone, There is nothing horrible in the
thought,for in thirty years, probably, none
of us will be filing. But we will propagate
ourselves, and live again in our children.
With the negro it is different: Unaccus
tomed to care for themselves or their
children, now that they are deprived of
the protection of the white man whose in
terest it was that they should live and
thrive, the race will in ,tithe become ex
tinct. Mt abolition of /later!, 41- MA extinc
tion of the negro fate on this continent. lle no
longer has the protection and guardian
ship of the master. He can not get that
now, but must fight. out his own way in
the world, and struggle in • competition
with a race that bays everathing as low
and sells everything as high as possible.
Throw the negro into politics_ and what
chance would he stand with You, or any
other white man? Tile same law that
sweeps away the Indian, the Bushman
and the Australian will govern the negro.
and drive him before the all powerful
race, into mere oblivion, The speaker
here referred to the m .ntal and phrsiolo
gical peculiarities of the negro. What
ever horrors may have existed under
African slavery, at the Son th,were eclipsed
a million times, in Africa ,
ha yr
amongbs y e
vt es t slavery thheey ale:
D thiii ... exis „vr ta ne t u be le re n,
slaved each orb
memo. taerible - tuaVl4. -"lra, be
Yet that wan their condition in their on
land. Hr. Cowan referred to the fact that
the ahr3wd and intelligent among
groea themselves were opposed to the at
tempt to thrust their forward in politics.
He said that when fie moved to amend•
the bill regulating suffrage is the District
of Columbia by confining its exercise to
white men, delegations of influential and
prominent negroes waited on him, arid
thanked him for his motion.. They did'
no.. want to vote for they appreciated
the inevitable effect of being brought
into political contest with, the dominant
WUO aurroar ; tin PRIM/MN?
Mr. Cowan urged the Union men to
stand by their trusted and tried leaders.
in 'this emergency, and not wander off
after such strange Radical gods ae Stevens
and Sumner. Of the leaders of the Union
party in 1860, William H. Seward was an
earnest supporter of the President. Was
ha not a safer adviser than Charlet Sum
ner? Secretary Welles, than whom co
American stood -higner in Eorope,hecause
of the genius be bad displayed in build
ing up our nevy - ta be •the wonder of the
world, stood by the President. So did
Secretary hfcCullouglai one of the first
financiers of the age. Who was now strug
gling to get us out of 'the financial diffi
culties into which Chase had involved the
country. Stanton stands by the President
too, and endorses everything he does.—
And where is the first military man of the
world—where does General Grant stand
On these questions of reconstruction
With the President. The last we hear.of
General Grant is his receiving, in company
With the President, the Congratulations of
the committee of the great Philadelphia
Convention. You will recollect how he
was assailed by the Radicals, when be
went South and, reported Upon the condi
tion of the Southern States. Lieutenant
General Sherman was with the President
heart and soul. ' This he knew more de
cidedly than he knew of General Grant's
position, through Eying. of Ohio,
Sherman's father-in-law, one of the most
able and influential supporters of' the
President's policy in the Union. Sher
man Was with the President with all his
great and characteristic earnestness of
purpose. So was Ord, Sheridan, Hancock,
and in fact every general who had acquit
d• himself as a thorough soldier. One
o a f your erns generate--uue ut the bravest
of the brave—who had been shot through
and through, and round and round—Gen.
Richard Clutter, stood firmly by the Pres
itlent in his great work of reconciliation.
But what military men were with the
Radicals? Why, every sham general that
served in the army—every pole with a
cocked hat stuck on it—all the Butlers
and Schwas. Every fellow who blew his
own trumpet, and carried h . newspaper
correspondent with him to write his blood
less battles up—every general who made
stump speeches—all these fellows, as a
matter of 'course, are with the R adicals
and very free in denouncing the Presi
dent. 11l was generally understood by
the audience-that Senator Cowan, hi his
description of the sham generals who train
with the Radicals, bad Geary especially in
his mind's eye, and the cheering, and
laughter of the audience grew uproarious
as be opened his batteries of ridicule and
denunciation on the hero of Snicker
villa ] •
Those who adhere to the President is
his of peace and restoration, have
with them the patriotism and intelligence
of the whole country, North and South.
We have appealed tchhe people. and the
speaker believed the appeal would be tri
umphantly sustained. But, if we cannot
get the victory—if this Ra,,,lical rule is to
continue to afflict tll land—there is some
thing in waiting f rus worse, far worse,
than all the horrors of:the late war.
Mr. Cowan next proceeded to diaowis
the remedy for the disorganised condition
of the country, and the certain preventive
of the greater evils impending in the fu
ture. This remedy was very simple, and
lay in a faithful adherence to the plain
provisions of the Ccnstitution. Each
State has the undoubted right of repre
sentation ; not only that, but it was the
duty of every State to send representa
tives to Congress. The States lately in,
rebellion were entitled by the law dam
- a law voted for by one of the gentledien
who addressed the meeting yesterday—
they were entitled by this lew to fifty
eight renreientatived in Congress. Obey
the law, by admitting the representatives
already elected to seats, and that ends the
whole trouble and gives" peace to the
country. But Congress says the people of
itettiP a llieY% - lig ta gad 1,9 Vdrsll7:
thens of te — xatiOn, without being repre
sented. Of the three co-ordinate depart
meats of the Government, two of them,
the Executive and Judicial, have decided
that the Southern States have been re
restored to their practical relations to the
rest of the Union. The President has
recognized them as States in and of the
Union. The Supreme Court has done the
name thing, and in that august tribunal
the States lately in rebellion are regularly
called, and casesa i rising in them beard
the same as thcitglt arising in other
States. But Congress refuses to recognize
these Estates, and adrcit them to represen
tation on the broad, flat ground that the i
states and the people of the states are hot
entitled to representation. Matt doctrine '
is the dictritie of dissolution—of disunion
—of anarchy. If we keep these people out
of the Union we throw the country into a
state of anarchy. It is your right, equal
with their own, that they should be rep
resented. When I address the Senate, on
behalf of the people of Pennsylvania, I
have a right to have—it is your right—
that there should be twenty more Sena
tors there. If they bad been theta., the
wise and =dente in Congress would have
had the lead in shaping legislation, in
stead of the noisy and fanatical dema
gogues who now tide the legislation of
the country.
Mr. Cowan concluded by expressing the
hope that we may be able to restore the
Union of our fathers. That achieVement
will be glory enough for this generation.
The report we have given in no respect
does justice to air. Cowan's eloquent effort.
We have been able to do little More than
present the leading points of sin argument
elaborated by him in a speech of two
bones' duration. He concluded amid
holly outbruatit of applause. "Three
cheers for Cowan" were given, with a will,
and an engrossed , had the audience be
come with the matter and manner of the
speech, that they dencteded he sh ould go
on. Every one aeamed *denuded when
informed that Mr. Cowan bad aPoireil two
hours. No one seemed to think he had
occupied ball the time, and this, we lake
is about as great a compliment is a
r obiic speaker can well receive.
What Changed Oartin.
The fanatics and distanienists are Mak.
Initio little fuss over the tact that GoV,I,
Curtin has swung round and is now warm
ly applauding Stevens and other Abolition
traitors. - Curtin some two months since.
when in this place. MU ' S warm frielid_of
President J4hnson. At that time hei,ez
pected the appointment as Minister
Plenipotentiary, to Italy,- and because he•
did not get tnat position, he now turns
on the President, and like the whole pack
of disappointed officia seekers, eases his
disappointment by villifyiog him. So great
was his anxiety for the appointment, that
he requested a Democratic friend of ours
to ask us to say nothing through the
Madman, in regard to his position as a
friend of the President, for tear that the
Radical papers would raise a howl about
it, and the fanatics in the Senate refuse to
confirm his appointment if made, lie as
serted positively that it 'was only Stevens
and that class of men who were keeping
our country divided and in trouble."--\
These are facts and we stand prepared to prove
them. So the Radicals can thank Johnson
for having Curtin on their side. Had be
got the posltlcn he wanted, he would be
- - -
tician. — Saoh . are the prrricili
Carton.--Bellefonte Dsm. Waieltmati.
A GOOD AND TWIN Attecnors.—We were
told by a workman in one"of the foun
dries or machine shops in Harrisburg, the
otner day, of an anecdote worth repeat.
ing One of, the hands, a stalwart fellow,
who had been a decided Republican for
years, was observed one day to be highly
excited, talking to himself, and occasion.
ally shaking his clenched fist ; finally-he
passionately threw down his tools, and
started across the room_ towards a fellow
laborer and a Democrat, muttering pro
fanely, that he'd stood it long enough,_
and lie'd be damned if he'd stand 1
longer. Ms renew workmen who had -
been watching his .Motions,_and suppos
ing from the violence of his manner, that
he was about •to commit violence on his
Drmocratio friend, rushed up to prevent
a fight,'and were just in time tohear him
exclaim " he'd been a Republicati all his
life, but by Heaven, no wet of pcilitioians
should ram the nigger claim his throat.
Here, Jim, give U 9: your fist." SO the
threatened tragedy proved to be the end
ing of his "Comedy of Errors."
Oasaava the fact—not a Geary organ • in
the State dazzles being in favor of negro
suffrage ! Geary himself does not deny the
charge ! Their whole cry is—" Oar plat
form don't say anything--about negro
suffrage—for that ain't an issue now." It
don't matter what the platform says, for
that can be pitched overboard, like the
Chicago platform of 1860, even if directly
against negro suffrage—which it ie not.—
But it does matter what the Geary organs
and Geary leaderti say. Their views and
utterances constitute the platform and
principles - of,the Geary faction, and they
are all far nesse suffrage and equality. , They
do not and dare not deny the tact.
IN a speech at Lancaster, Pa., the other
day, Mr. Thaddeus Stevens came down
severely on the President, whose nomina
tion as Vice President Ve said he had op
posed from the start. Mr. Stevens thinks
nations are 'punished by Providence for
their crimes, end that Mr. Johnson is
sent to us because the nation does not do;
justice, A year ago the Republican leaders
thought Providence gave us Mr. Johnson
as President as a token of especial favor,
and that the mild policy of Mr. Lincoln
was to be departed from. We are afraid
the Republican leaders cannot be recog
nized• as authorized interpreters of the
Divine_ will.,
Jutactottei Dthstos.— At an examination
in one of our young ladies' seminaries the
other day, the question was put to a class
of "little•onee," who makes the laws in
our government ? Congress, was the ready
reply. flow is Congress divided ? was the
next question—but the little girl to whom
it was put failed to answer it. Another
little girl in the class raised up her hand,
indicating that she could answer it. Well,
said the examiner. Miss Sallie, what do
you say the division is ? Instantly, with
an air of confidenCe, as welt as triumph,
the answer came, "civilised, hall civilised,
and savage." •
JINERAIL GRANT'i presence at the White
Ifou.e when the President received the
deputation firm the grand I+74tional
Union Convention,' bas greatly disturbed
and excited the RadicalDisunionists They
naturally feel chagrined that so many
brave and gallant soldiers of the Union,
are with the President in his patriotic
efforts .to save the Republic. But. they
should be consoled. ' , Have they [not on
their side, Butler, Schenk, Banici,-Otrens,
Collis, and - '"the gallant" Geary.
Tus qUestion of amending tke State
Constitutions boas to allow -imitrage_ to
colored people was last year submitted
a vote of the
nor o, September 8 ; Con
nicticut, October 2T ; Wisconsin, Novem
ber 7 ; Minnesota, November 7. All these
States decided against it by brig° majori
ties, and yet the Radicals-op 'ee the re
storation of the Southern St because
they will not confer' the eleotiv franchise
upon negroes.
GAMIN IM Mrseoeiu.—Strang* with gun
—la there mgch game in ti thes° parts
that a man call ,amuse itimralf in hunt
log? •
Radical _cittzen--Not much, 'sir but
yonder is a preacher of the Gospel 'coni n T
ing over the hill—you can take IV pop at
'BZFORI t he war the Radicals st&l the
Southern States could not be kicked out
of the Union. Daring the firs year of
its progress they declared thatThe3' never
shovtigo out. Afterward they swore fer
vently they were *tout. And they now
protest' with equal ahatielessness that they
are out and shall stay (mi.
One country devoted three - thousand
millions of dollars and halt talon of
livesio keep the Ftstes in & s e 'Union.—
Congress has consumed eight months and
other millions to keep such Stites out of
the Union.
Atunria year ago the Disunionist& de•
clarod that " Providence gave. us Andrew
Johnson as rrealdent for swim purpose."
Now they declare that the " plague came
from Jobn Tikes Booth."