Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY. OCT. 4, li!G6
• roz mambo', 7774-
14001. MESTER 61..Vil111;11,
WILLIAM L. SCOTT. of Erie.
BENJAMIN GRANT, of Erie.
WILLIAM . VENRY: rf Seuth Bee.
F. F. MARSHALL of Erie.
Capt. C.. SLJEPER of Corry.
COI. W. l O. CO
, T. of Waterford Borough.
APS TR .icrpori.
HMI' R P TFR of North Etat.
P. P JUpSON. of Waterford Borough.
; iS►OTA6E ANDaIIICOWDER.
F. SCHLAUDECKER, of Erie.
PIIILIP A. PECTER. of Erie.
e , ‘maireatosaa.
CHAELES WRIGHT, of Franklin
AMOS STONE, of Fairview
. 1.041 MUMS.
,Inus SCHLURAFF, West Mill Cre 7 ,k-
JAMES SMEARER of Le Seoof.
raosrEar lY Tan ervrE.
The Philadelphia Age, publ i ished at the
centre of political informations in the Com
monwealth, it very confident of Mr. Cly
mer's election. It says the State is being
Cully and thoroughly canvassed,fand from
every election division and - district come
cheering reports of changesin our faipr;
amounting in the ageregate:to,tauch a
number as to preclude the peasibiity.ota
failure at the polls. In some .14unties
whole families, formerly artivc64nd.infla
outlet in the ranks of the opposition, are .
now zealously co.operatkg. *Of the anti
Radical party, while in all tli additions
to the Democratic and• Conservative clubs
are challerigtog the wonder and chagrin
of the leaders,of the "Torch-and-Turpen
tine"faction. Of this fact the managing
men of the.oppnaltion are not apd cannot
he.ignorant ; and if they havegany hopes
of success, those hopes must be founded
upon the. supposed - effectiveness of side
issues, and extraneous and perhaps, dis
14;onest mesas. If so. they will be mit'•
taken, for th'ere 'is not a corner in the
sede in whicli the Democrats are not ful
ly prepared against fraud.
_encnuraging Condition of elf +in
ebo ild Rtimuinte every. Democrat and
Conservative, and induce him to labor dil
igently from now until the day of election.
If a greed effut he made along the whole
will be turnjd JrZtti - w'renit *lYbatßair7t3.9
they will never recnv. r. Democrats, Con
servative., union men. go -to work in
eßrnatt ! AAP that every voter on
is brought ow; use pruner exertions open
the doublful, haire efficient poll cnv
mitteee - of not less than six or 4 drum,
be on ' . your guard sceinet frau slid a
brilliant triumph will crown frt'ur ex
A CRI 4La
Advicos from all quarters lesie us no
doubt that it is the purpose of the Radi:
cals. should they suceeed.in the comma
elections, to impeach Mr. d'nhnson, and
put the President of the tr... S. senate
(one of, thOir own number) in the Elisasn.
tire chair. That such a plot is on fOnt is
amply proved by the utterances of the
leadinetßadicals. yirendAl Phi Mite pub.
fishes in a late number of the Anti-. Slavery
-, - -S•andarcl, an article vigorously urging• the
impeachment of :theTresident. and ask...
log the Thirty - ninth Congress to pass an
'act, previous to its adjournment, firing'
the sth of March next as the day for
the assembling of. its successor, in order
that Mr. Johnson may have no respite
front Congressional nersecution between
the' 4th of 'March and the 4th of Pecera :
ber. '_Mr. Bingham, one - of the. Ohio
Congressmen, went so far in a recent
speech as to say that if - re4Alected, "so
help me God, I will neither giro sleep to
my eyes nor slumber to my ege-tide, , until'
I shall have drawn bills of irape4htnent
against Andrew Johnson.na Wit
. Hams, of Pittehttrgh, and, 13outw t ell, of
Massachusetts, both members of- Congress,
have lately made threats of tife same.
character. At the last session of Coa,
grass, Stevena declared that-the Preakket
had committed acts, which' in years gone
- by would have cost an English monarch
his head ; 'and, since then, the fierce old
fanatic has frequently threatened that at
the first oppttnttunity he would make an
efrtrt for J4 hnton's impeachment; The
result or e ,*it a movement can easily be
imagine& and it 4s the duty of all patriots
to aid in averting the fearful calamity, by
preventing the Radicals from securing e
maturity in the next Congress.
In B , ston, Parton Brownlow said :—"I
am on a political oxpPdition. fittPd nut at
P:iledetnhis, our main ovject bPing to
tripP out the. mnecnsin tracks of Andrew
,ThbrPoo. Wm. H. SPward and tha other
untamed and unmitigated copperheads
. se.o Bra ciPoping and Piloting along in
thPir wake "
ThA •"11A hin Ad And ;COW! Trappe.?
heads" Abo Traropeard .the party or the
Preaidenf' APIV General Grant
Foragne:',General Cna•ar: General Remit
semi and other brave men of the arm!
- Jack litvzrOlton. at Cleveland, spoke of
General Giant as a "cupple tool in the
inindsi of a tyrant and usurror." A car
-feeptindent , of ttie loramaniceaith. a"ltsciical
,paper at Boston, alludes to the General as
:a person of limited information and com
monplacVdea., with some obstinate pre
judices, a4d not a superabundance of in
telligettf*lsvict ions. ,'f bus do the Torch
and-Turi}t*ineJpspors speak of the men
who fou'Ehl for The Union which the Die
unionists We; trying to destroy.
Tax Ptilliitelphia Herald says that the
number of soldiers enrolled in. the Demo
cratic eolifitr clubs of the State is five
. times greater than the returns of the
army vote. In 1864 the McClellan army
return wa5r1.2,349. Five times that would
be 61,845—a gain of 49,396. Even if th.tre
- have been but two soldiers added"to these
clubs for elfiry soldier vote returned, Mr.
Clymer's rerijority would foot up from fif
teen to twentyilvethousand.,
lii the Covington (Kentucky) District,
A. H. Ward, Democratic, has been elect
ed to Congresi over R. B. Carpenter, by a
majority of many thoMsands. •He is the
same gentleman who .was defeated there
at the lasi election, through the action of
General Palmer, in placing' detachments
of oegfo soldiers at the several precincts
to "regulate" the polls. - - .
.14 shitilidristliiiiiim'AN IS YJit
Rea lad Madge for Taphel9ll.
Miss Anna - Dickinson, in her glowing
wrath, said at the assemblage of the so
called "Southern Loyalists" in Pitifadel•
phis. ebe •Itrould tell the men of the con
vehtion that their great party, from lit,ioe
to California, was devoted to black suf.
frage I" The white voters of this country
stood .in lit , le need of Vis . information
from Miss Dickinson. They already hail
an abundance of proof of the fact, and if
they bad not the convention would' have
furnished them all that was needed. The
sentiment of its members was pithibited
in the following resolution, offered ,by
Mr. Charles A. Moss, of Missouri, and
enthusiastically received by the
Resolved, That the Clumittee on Item.
'lotions be instructed to prepere a report
and resolutions favoring the ennferriig nt
suffrage upon all citizens, teithout regard to
race or color.
This of Niel would be sufficient to
develop the real of jest of the convention,
but as if ti. make their purposes still rerro
clear, they issued an address in which
occurs thia passage : "There can be no
safety for the country, unless the govern
ment, by natural and appropriate legisla
tion, enforced by national authority, shall
confer on every citizen in • the Stales we
represent the American birthright
partial suffrage and equality before the
The animus rhich actuated the conven
tion will 'be seen by some extracts
km. the -speeches of a few of its, leading
participants. Parson. Brownlow, whom
our Erie city Radicals tendered a public
reception. , said '1 am the advocate of
negro suffrage ; if I have after death to
go either to hell or to heaven. I shall
prefer `to go with loyal negroes to hell
than with traitors to heaven." Fred.
Douglass demanded_ "a , thorough and
complete incorporation of this whole
black element into the American, body
politic, with a right to the jury -boa the
witness box and the ballot•box." Ben But,
ler, whom the Radicals of Erie have time
and agai invited to speak here, said: "We
armed the negro with the musket when
he was fit to use it ; shall we not and him
with the ballot ? As a matter of-self-pro
tection. as a' matter of economy, the
Deem must have a vote." Jack Hamilton
who was announced as one of the speakers
at the 10th of September meeting, con
tended that "we must give the freedmen
all the rights of other men." Referring
to the appearance. in the procession. of
Fred. Douglass linked with Theodore
Tilton, Governor Yates. of Moots. ex
claimed that he felt as if the sunlight of
Heaven glowed on his bead brighter than
before. He would be proedor. byer. to
Deuglass than with Andy Johnsen. The
convention in which these utterances
were made, it will be recollected. was got
up tinder' the auspices of the Re - Heals
amply to ndynnee their party ends. All
the leaders of that faction were present
;and lent their encouragement to the
measures of the convention. General
Geary was an honored guest, was received
witb.epplaulus. and. from that day to this.
Ifes never said' a word to show that he
r;nes.nnt approve of the hinettagseused in
his presence. On the contrary. during
Butler's visit to. Harrisburg a week or two
ago. he met him cordially. walked arm in
arm with hint nn the streets, end enter
tained him ma his guest.
Yet, lest anine of the _opposition might
be disposed to allege that the Convention
referred , toMiti not speak the sentiments
of- their party. we intend to wake the ev
ideas* so strong as to the positirn of their•
re4ty leaders. that 'none • can in honor
dispute it: H 're are some choice extracis
from- the speeles of men whom they will'
hardly deny to be • representatives of
the orgin;zation in Pennsylvania :
John W. Geary. lispnblican candidate
for Governor. said in a speech near Har
risburg: When the question of neer*
suffrage c9mes up. as it will probably in
three or four ye4re. I SHALL BE READY
TO ; MEET IT. AND I WILL PAY I AU
NOT PREPARED To. DENY THAT
RIGHT! OE VOTING TO THE COL
Theft Stevens, the Radieal leader in the
House of R.presentatives, said in
pre,och at Bedford " THE GREAT
ISSUE TO BE IiPZT AT • THIS BLEU
THE QUE 7 .TION OF NEGRO
John W.Torney. their foremost party
editor. declared at Lebanon : " Enter
taininz very clear and definite opinions
on this subject. I do not hesitate to state
that I believe the true solution of all oar
complicats and the lastiog protection
-Your free institutions. is to confer
surrogt upon American ciiizens of whatever
treed: (der or nativity. If this makes me a
radical: I am a radical, and I glory in the
Cot McClure, another of their most
pratinPot men in this State, lately PAM
"TFITS NATION CANNOT SURVIVE
THIS SBA HELFSS DISCRIMIvATION
AN ACCOUNT OF COLOR AND RACE;
THERE MUST BE PERFECT EQUALI
TY BEFORE THE LAW."
Sts.pht;n Congressman from
thelBth district, in a speech at Wellshoro.
said: "If I could make the NEGRO the
Equal of the WHITE MAN by voting hi m
the Elective Fr nchise I would do it so
quick it,would mitke your head swim I"
TOMWilliams. Congre.eman froth the
Pittsburgh district, said, a few Os ago
that " a negro has as much right to vote
as an Irishman, and more," for which he
wa; heartily applauded by his Radical
audience. Another ➢lember of Congress
W. H. Koontz, asserts that " the time
must comes _ion when all men, regardless
o► color, or race, must be • qual in every
respect." These men are the ex , onents
of Ridicalism in Penosylvanis, and the
etsctrin. a they promu'gate are those o 1
nine•tenths of the party.. G W. Scofield
'is their intimate friend, follows their lead
and undoubtedly endorses their position.
What sublime impudence must a paper
possess, which, like the . Gazette, with a
full knowledge of all the facts, has the
assurance to tell its readers that negro
suffrage is not an issue in the canvass?
Woo in the face of the utterances we have
furnished; will dispute that "every man
who votes for Geary or Scofield votes as
trstiocsly for negro suffrage and negro
equality as if they were printed on his
The Maine majority is whittled down to
26037, 'and is still falling. The Demo
cratic vote already shows an increase of
25 per cent over that of 1865, and tho
Republican vote only 5 per cent increve.
Like gains in New York and Pennsylvania
wilt give both States to the Conservative/.
Ex-Goi. Batter, venerable as he is.
trateled twenty miles a few days ego, to
see kr. Clymer, and um* him of his
A inv:DIRROTION" CORRECTED.
The Obserrei - of this week contains in
the opening sentence of its leading *mli
torial two ridiculous blunders. which iwe
;intik' not, in courtesy, i notice, were ittiot
for the effect it might have uponthe pree.
ent minas', by misleading thuserwlio are
not well pasted. The editorial i 4 headed
" Facts Briefly =Expressed," and com
!•Conerise, in 1866, voted As beck
soldier 4300 for extra bounty, snd--6Po"
mriate.l the rnonsv to pay it. T whi te
vett:4n gets $lOO extra bltinty; and
CI - merest appropriated NO 110 . N . AT to pay
Immediately upon reading - the.editorial
of which the ttboie is a portion, we set to
work at hunting up the facts, with a view
of mwking the proper correction, if it
eh - pld turn oat that we hwd published a
misstatement. We find. hitrever. that.
ir stead of the anserver having made any
error. it is the Dispatch- that 'Wes " Wan
dered." MIA that in a Moat " ridiculous"
manner. - •
The first enitstmentof negroes was mad‘
is 1864, when they were admitted into
the service without bounty, and without
_expectation of receiving - any. In
July. 1866. Congress pissed a law giving
them $300; in addition to their regular
pay. Whether this is properly lo be
styled as. ."extra bounty" is a
mere matter of taste, and we' eave it
for the public to decide as it • onny ace
fit. The white soldlers who entered the
army in 1861. .also enlisted without honntits. a
did•sonie of those of 1802. - In August
last Congress adopted a law for 'The ex
pressed purpose of equalizing bounties, in
which those who bad enlisted in the
early . part of the war, and bad served
for three years, were given $lOO, and for
two years. $5O.
This is a concise statement of the twep
laws, which the Dispatch will not dispute,
after it has read them.. Now let us see
the precise nature of these measures
The blacks served at - the most no more.
than two years, end in some cases not
that long. For this they get the liberal
sum of $3OO, besides their regular pay.
The "veteran" white soldier: who served
three years is to receive only $lOO., or
$2OO less than the negro who was a
shorter period on duty. The " veteraa"
who served two years receives only $5O,
or $250 Jets than the negro. We put it.
to our eotemporary to answer, without
quibbling or tergiversation, whether this
does not, show the rankest injustice to
wards the white, and discriminate in favor
of the black ? -
The Dispatch says further :
"The second blunder is in the assertion
that Congress appropriated "no money to
pay the extra bounties to white soldiers
It did not appropriate any specific sum
but it appropriated whatever amount
might be necessary , from funds io tho
Treasury not otherwise appropriated " _
Our neighbor in this paragraph virtually
to pay the negrors' bounties. So it was e
and In an express manner; which made
it sure tint They would be promptly-paid
every cent voted for them But when it
came to the, while soldiers' bounty, what
did Congress do i "It did not appropri
ate any specific sum," but left them-to
take their chances out of any " funds in
the Treasury not otherwisa aporopriated i"
In plainer words, the negro could get
his bounty at once without trouble, btu'
the whit• "boy in blue" was compelled
to run the risk of obtaining his when the
Money should not be needed for some
other purpose t Every man faMiliar with
the matter knows that for gme time it
was d mbted whether the Secretary of the
Treasury would be able to pay the errs
bounty. an 1 it was only through his rigid
determination that other indebtedness
should be left unpaid rather than the
soldiers should be kept out of their clues.
that he has been 'able within the past
few weeks - to announce his.readiness to
meet their claims. -
Our readers wilt.perceive dist the mat.
ter stands exactly as we stated it at first.
with the possible exception that our toe
of the woe d "extra" may, pot bore beer
appropriate in connection with the $3OO
negro bounty. Of this, we leave, as we
said befoie, each -one ti judge for him•
self, though we cannot resist • the hug•
gestion that as the bounty in each,case
was additional to the sum originally
agreed to be paid, at is difficult to under
stand why one kind of bounty does not
deserve to be denominated " extra" quite
as well as the other.
The tenor of the. Dispatch's article was
designed to create the impression that no
(recrimination bad been Made in favor
of 'the blacks, as ours was intended to
show the' there had.. Which paper was
right, their respective readers will be able
to decide; after reading the abOve. Xs the
Dispatch expected a" correction" fro mus,
we now insist that it shall not fail to do
the same, and the fairest way in which it
can do it is to publish our article com
plete, in, order . that ita patrons may have
an opportunity of seeing the case precise.
ly as vre.state,it. We would further inti•
mate to our neighbor that perhaps it
will be as welt hereafter to refrain from
imputing " ridiculous blunders" and
"mischievously false assertions" to its
colemporeriei, until it first ascertains
whether its own porposted " corrections"
will not themselves need correcting.
A. LAT= number of Confederate -sol
titers lately assembled at Memph's and
adopted resolutions in which they affirm
their desire to consider the best mode of
restoring the Union and cementing the
- . bond of fraternal friendship, sundered
by the late war." They further prefess a
sympathy in common with those who de - -
sire to restore the country "to its former
state of peace, happiness and }prosperity "
They express a belief that the present pro
fessions of those who took part in th.f.
proceedings will not be recorded as mili
tating against them in the judgment of
•le loyal soldiers who fcnight for-the
Cohn. They hail with pleasure the
kindly feeling which suggeett d the Cleve
land convention of loyal military men ;
and the members pledge their • Blelity
to the government" in the maintainance
of law and order, and in a desire for the
return of that day when the American
people can say with truth_they know 'lin
North, no Soutb,iio East and .no West."
Genet."' N. B. Forrest, the noted Southern
cavalry leader, was one of the active par
ticipants in t'se me&ing.
Tut Sea , York Herald thus ridicules
the attempt of the _ &died leaders to
blarney adopted cit:zens, by.going to their
meetings and pretending friendship for
them : •
'There old Know Nothings and Puri
tanical fanatics think they can conz*. 'the
rich Irish brogue' otter our Irish fellow
citizens. The idea of these negrawcr
shipping politicians of the Puritan New
England school. pretending to have any
love for Mailmen is supremely fircical.—
This only shows to what humbug and de
ception the Jacobin faction will retort in
their deepetate • efforts to save.' their
SAVE THE HEPUBLIC.
A Radical triumph at this fall's election
in the great Middle and Western States,
the Lancaster fatelngmar says, would
be followed by the impeachment of Presi•
dent Johnson at the next meeting -of
Congress. This would be hailed by the
Kings E rrinces and Aristocracy of Europe
as the first step towards the downfall of
Republican government. The Emperor
of France would find some fresh excuse
for keeping his troops in Mexico, whence►
they cou.d readily be
.moved into Texas
and-other Southwestern States ; and Eat
land-would embrace she favorable opttor
tunity to give us trouble on our Northern
border. With 'our Chief Magistrate a
prisoner in the hands of malignant
Radicals who are intent only upetr:ids
di4truction, our position would be deplor
able•beyond description. Wecould neither
repel invasion from without nor - put down,
disirder witbir. We should be torn anew
- be civil war. and be exposed to ago mations
from Foreign Powers who would gladly
avail themaelves of the opportunity to
strike the name of this Great Republic
from the list of rations. The Conserva
tive voters have it in their power toaave
the R.publto. Let every man of them in
Pennsylvania vote for Helmer Clymer
and it will be raved.
While cheers were giveit frequently at
Pittsburg, for Butler, and the Radical
Congress, it is not, recorded that any
cheers were given for Gen. Grant. The
fact- that the great chieftain accompanied
the President in his Western tour kills
him in the estimation of the " Rad.cial"
heroes. Butler, of course, would attempt
to prevent any detnonstration in favor of
Grant. lie never can forgave Grant for
giving him the title of •• Bottled. up"
"No man living is authorized to soak
for me in oilfield matters. I want eve \ r,
man to vote Recording to his own kid'. •
meet, without itflueeee from -me."
General Grant. • —.
Mr. Clymer and the Soldiers!
Ele Come!naively Heflin ilat aalumays cir
Read and hand your neighbor.
The following is that portion of Mr. Cly
mer's speech in our city in which he referred
to the calumny. of the Radicals respecting
his relations towards the soldiers. We - wcre
too busy. upon that occasion to be able to se
cure a full report of Mr. Clymer's remit.,
and in consequence this portion was omitted
It it a_ fair and complete answer to all the
slanders upon the subject that have been cir
eillided by the R‘dies's, and must- be so ad
mitted by every candid mind. If any of our
Patrons have friends who have felt dispelled
to vote against Mr. C paler, on.aeoeunt of toe
falsehoods referred to, we trust they wilt not
fail to place, this copy of the Observer in their
hands, so tbat they mcy be able to rend the
other side of the story
"My enemies hive been busy miking up a
record for me. They have dt,t4rted my pnblio
acts and have not hesitated to utter and per
sist in the mo•f heti-faced end unblushing
falrehoods I believe they have never, dared
to chsrge me with being dishonest. Ton have
never beard your candidste stigmatized 'as a
thief, have never beard that he was the ser
vant or any corporation, have never known
any man to charge him with being a corrupt
Irgislsocr. But you have heard the tittle cry
of disloyalty. All 1 eek is ihst the honest
muses shall examine my record Be It etliede.
Le , that speak for me.
Errly in the struggle"! laid down my plat:
form in plain terms In a'most the firs
op. ech I ever made in g deliberative body, in
the Senate of Pencrylvania, I made we of
the followi-g language. which may be found
OD page 74 f the Legislative Record of 1861 :
" I am tiers to-day to deny for myse L and
I believe for the great body of the Democratic
party of this Best., that tney reo lois , . any=
thing like the right' f secession of any Stale
I dsny, I say, v.° rig' t of any State to rece3e
and I go farther—l tell you that the Demo
cracy of this State, with one heart and feel
ing, applaud the gallant Anderson for. his
defense of the propene of the United 'States.
If he should go further stilt, and allow no
flag but. the Stars and 31.-ipes to float wi•hin
the range of bit guns,l, for one , would say
deeds. -, There to hi. deeds. There I stand, I say
that Saullt Carolina has no cause for leeession
er rebellion, and that it should he put down
by the strong arm of the Government." •
Such was the platform which I laid down
for myself as early as thellth day afJannary.„
1861. and, before God,: as r know my own
heart, .1 have never swerved one hair's breadth
from it. It *as my posi ion during the entire
war. He who everts otherwise, is either ig•
norant of my record or a wilful falsifier
(Loud cheers ) •
It is said I voted against arming the State,
against increasing the pay of the soldiers,
and against giving them the right to
vote in -the field. .Now, my Jellow-cdtizens, I
want to'make a bargain withyou;• If I do
not nail every one of these assertions down
as a lie, just as your ;fathers used to nail
counterfeit dollars down to the counter, when
such things circulated, I will not ask a mash'
of you to vote for me. If I d o, I wish you to
refute these el: nders.: Is it a bargain
(Cries of yes, yes.) I accept the terms. &tit!
when I have done so, I want these miserable
calumniators to,stop lying. •
First lot us see about the voting business
Who first denied the soldiers of Pennsylvania
the right-to vote in the field? Durirg the
Mexican war, which wait conducted by a Dem
ocratic Natioual and State admiXlstration.
the soldiers• of Pennsylvania voted in the
field, and no objection was made to their voles
being received and counted. When the war
which lately ended began, no Democrat ques
tioned the • validity of the Law under which
the soldiers of Pennsylvania had heretofore
voted.' in the first election which was held
in this State after hostilities commenced there
were two candidates for sheriff in the city of
Philadelphia as usual. .0n the home vote 41
the city the Republican 'candidate had a ma
jority, but when the Hoye in Bine," who
werebattling fur the Union down in front,
were heard`fram, it was, found that they hal•
cast votes enoogh'for the .Democratic candi
date to elect him. Wh•t did the Republicans,
who clamor so much about the right of the
solders to vote, dot They went to work
straightway, to procure $ decision of the en
preme Court against the validity of the law
under which they voted. Tapp carried their
point. The law was declared to be unconsti
intional t nd the Diimeeratio Sheriff of PhDs
delpbia was turned out of oflicie, notwith
standing he bad been elected by the votes o
When the .question cacao to be coneidernd
by the Legislature of Pennsylvania the Re
publican. bad a twjority is the Senate and
the Democrat+ a m.jarity in the Rouse Had
the Democracy been opposed to ollowing the
soldiers to vote, how wily ennld they hove
strangled the primed bill in the Diane
They did nothing of the kind. but with a rare
unantirty voted for the propneed amendment
to the Constitution. Its : the Senate they did
the same thing, and I cheerfully cast my vote
with it with the rest.
By the Gmethiiiin of Pennsylvania it is
provided that no amendment shall be added
thereto exc.ipt crier it has been approved by
two_ suciesaire Legislatures. Stich was the
case with vie amendment conferring the right
io vote upon the soldiers in the fild Toe
Republicans who assailed the old liw and
procured the decision of the Sapreme Court
against it knew that this dway must nece.-
eerily occur; but they were bent upon turn
ing the Detsiceratia Sheriff of — Philadelphia .
out of office. When the becond LegieLture
assem , led at Harrisburg it so happened that
the Democrats bad eixteen members of the
Senate present and the Republicans precisely .
the same number. There we stood sixteen
votes to sixteen. ,
There was an attempt.at_Revolution made.
From the fir-1 days of our Senate, the first
business done on its assembling has &Imre
been to elect the officers , of that body, acid it
haileieme to be the law of the 'Cate that until
that was done no legislative fuoctien could
be exercised The republicans finding them
selves without llieneeessaryttiljority to elect,_
announced their intention of proemedins to'
besizeu4lth the Meets of the last-mho
ft lding over . That the Demitiratioinemtersi .
reserved to 'Oppeee ,to the bitter end, -We
vowed we would not be overborne by any such
revolutionary action, and we: carried. our
point and maintained the majesty end su
premely of the law. They labored hard to
drive it. from our positien. First they tried
a religions dodge. They offered a resolution
inviting the ministers of Harrisburg no pray
for no. Oa the call of the aye, and nays the
Senate stood 16 ayes to 16 nays. We could
not vote with them without sanctioning their
revolutionary schemes, and we' told them in
plain-terms that mit'even for a resolution af
firming the divinity of the Orbiter' rellgl to
could we vote under the circamitsoces. Falb ig
to catch us on the relig ous trick they tried
the military dodge. They offered restitutions
thanking the Generale of the army for• their
gallintey and the private. ter their bravery.
and rest:stations proposing to i crease the pay
of the soldier Gladly as I would have vet
for any and every one rf these:propositions I
could not onnecientionals do so thee. I kn..w
they would attempt to make use of these for
ced vote. by hese misrepresentation. but the
principlefor which we were contending 'we
regarded as veered, and we .were prepared to
ran the risk of popuoority when doing right
rather than do wrong. For weeks i, gether
we did the lareeettsmonst of nothing ever you
saw. &item ayes never yet bast elite-n
noes We voted daily always 16 to 16. , Like
the celebrated French King we marched up the
hill every morning only to march down again.
At length the Republicans, finding we would
not abandon the . .etand whi. h We had taken
for a great : princi ple. t roduced 4 What they had
in theirpoaseesion all the time'tfie reeignlyn
of Harry In bite. :t Toe, about the mi idl of
Mirch an election' wan ordered to fill the va- -
As it turned out, the newly-elected S.antor
was a Republics°. and on the alat of harsh
h. tank his seat. That save the Republicans
a mej rrity. What did they do then? They
had the power to organize the Senate accord
ing to law. Did they do so? Not they. They
fried once mare to force US col reongnize their
revolutionary course of fiction. T tey said to
themselves we will do 1111 we can to make up
a false record fir this man Clymer and the .
rest of these Democrats Tney , tried to bully,
se into the betrayal of principle at the las t
moment. They brought up 'the amendment,
- granting the soldiers the, right to vote We
I could no more ewe for it noe than daring the.
weeks which had passed I thought I would]
have voted against anything. but when this,
great questiAs of giving the breve men who:
went forth id defence of the country a right!
to vote, I refused to vote against it As I could'
not vote for it without recognising as right'
the revolutionary action of the Republicans.,
I did not vote I bolted. The very next day!
hese Republicans admitted, that they hod'
n in the wrong all the time, and proceeded:
elect officers and_ organize the senate in
4 e legal form No sooner was this done than:
asked leave to record my vote for the C r on-,
stitistionoil:amendment, wilsch'l had freely and
fully supported the year before I was rudelyi
refused this privilege. which the common,
course of proceedings ,in a legislative body
'and all the rules of courtesy demanded should
be granted That, soldiers and fellow-citizens;
is my record upon that question. as it can he
read by any one on the journal of the Senate:
of Pennsylvania. Is it not R record of which,
no man need be ashamed ? Upon it I can look
any soldier in the face and say, never in any,
way did I oppose your right to vote. fiTheors ]
A week after this, Mr. Hopkins, one of tbei
bent and purest men in the ;nation;` tittelltd a
resolution inntruiring our representatives in
Congress to vote for raising the pay of ihe
private soldier so as to make - Natito ROC,
I sustained him ins epteeb.. 'Mira. did the
Republican majority of the Senate do ? They
fought it all day long, and filially killed it by
passing a resolution that a 'corn .tittee be in- ,
eructed to inquire into the expediency of increns.::
ing the pay of the private soldiers. To inquirS,
into the expediency of it remember. I knew if
the subject went -id - the committee it would
never be heard from. I. .so told them, and
I voted against its referenie. They passed
their pitiful. emasculated resolution, over ow l
heads, and the proposition to increase the pay
of the soldiers was thus slaughtered by those
who now profess to he the exclusive friends of,
rho Buys in Blue. That is hoist voted against
increasing the pay ot the soldier ]'Cheers
A liPle more of title' record which has betel
repreriented as so terrible; I want to nail
down every one of these lies forever. It is
alleged that I voted against arming the
State. , True it is that I .votes against - the
first crude and imperfect bill of the kind which
was gotten up. I did so becau e in it there'
was no provision against frauds That I was
right in fearing outrages of, the grosse t char.;
rioter would be perpetrated under its loose
Provisions was abundantly proven 'The brave
men who wore the paper-soled shoes that
were provided and the miserable shoddy,uni
forms that woad • Imam', bold together for n
day, need not rns told how the Sate and OnT.
and unprincipled men who messed huge fors
t ones by their thieving = The Girard House
and the Crawingehield fran le attest them ;
and all the work of the whitewashing carpi
miter which was appointed never could efface
the infamous record of outrage and wrong—
outrage open sold ere and robbery of 6. pub. ]
Ito treasury. If you say f did wrong in en=
•leovering to protect the soldiers and the S.ste
vote against me. flood cheery for Clymer.]
When e .sicoed end proper bill was prow
posed in relation to the 1111111ine of the /Iwo:
with provisi ens prorertv proteo•ing bOth the
•oldicr and the SW.. I 'love it my full con:,
current.. and .ny most hearty support. So
Completely was Governor Cnitin eenvineed of
my cordial empathy with him In tl . e matteei
that he asked me to name t' , e officers for
ampules of soldiers from perk.; otunty.
Have I disproved the eharges made against
me! [Cries of yes.] HIM* I nailed down
each one of the falaehonds whioh have been
no indupteinely eistalated ? [Cries of yet
and loud cheers.] Such my tel , ow-eitiaensi
is my record; honestly and fairly stated. as it
can be found on the Journal of the Senate.
On that I appear before you, ask your +tuff
rages and boldly declare here. as 1 have done,
tlaewh , re, that there is no part My record
of whiCh I need be ashamed of desire to have
altered. [Cheers . ] Under the circumatancee
I will be pardoned for baying made my speech
no much one of a personal cheraeler.
Acmaiestve Weenie—When rogues fall
out, honest men, they say, will gettheir dues.
We hope so. It is surely about time. Mont-,
gnmery Blair, at. one time the most rampant,
of all the Abolition crowd against the ShutN:
is now firing ebot and 81011 in their temp with',
good effect. There is one thing about the
Blain which makes them valuable in a' atm!,
pain; they are good fighter's. Whoever they
fight, they fight with all their m'ght, and can
send back just as good shots and fine just as,
•fast an any of their antagonists. They never!
plop fight on the derenaire, hut walk right on!
and give blow for blow. • In a recent speech.
in Boston, Montgomerj Blair charged tHolt
and Btenton with having instigated the war.;
He acid that Holt . 4 was one of shamed cold-!
blooded villains that walked the. face of th 6
earth. He eusorited teitneeces to dare an inno.i
cent ! wets Its halged." He charged la that
Branton instigated the NO+ Orleans riot,7
and carried the war.into tho enemy's camp all
through his sre.tch in this slashing style.
We Widiall our Democratic loaders would'
imitate this sort of Twirlers We have had
too much of the Chinese cart of fighting.—&
good deal of sound itud !cry signifying no!
thing. We mast become Agyrressive . if we icz-;
peat to best our anternists. 41y the wily,:
we wonder how fell Srill,like this dernta
ciation that he Is guilty of suborrittiiin of
perjury ? Were Is .a . good chance . to sup
Blair for libel on his- character. They are
fellow-townsmen. Can ' Woli hold hi
face up in any ommunity while listing en
der each a dAtimtbie Charge from a respon-i
rib's source And'aboye all. how can. 'Sir.:
Johnson consistently retain such a - men in
office , '
ThP Gazette of last we* in speaking of
He, Doolittle!. speech, sari t Are candidly
arer that the Senator .made one- of the' most!,
unfair and illogical arguments to which we
bare ever listened." Now, we meat ""eendldly J
ever" that, In ontopbion, the Gazette writer,
either did not hear the speech, or else he hi
unfit to anapest/end whit a fair and logical:
argument is. Let men think what they please,
shout Senator Dotilitt!e's political belief; no
honest Man, who heard Lim will assert that:
any portion of hitiremarke was "unfair"
illogical. " ' The experience of the present
.otmpaigujeads us to fear that our ootesspo
ray eannot 4, candidly aver" about anything'
inititek:s party point lels be pined,
Tue ;fair RiiartvW so Daseweites *AII
the Radical papers ' ire making an . effort to,
convince their readers that the Acts of Coa
-1 greys and the State Legislature, providing for
r 'the disfranchbiement of deserters, will be or
;binding •force nt the coming election, we
Ideate to stive brietie and candidly the facts;
of the mall?, so that none need ho deceiref..
The first Act of Congress was passed in the'
spring of MIS. and went into operetioa in
the fall of that year. It provided that all
pens ns who deserted from the army, or
tailed to report, when .draffei, within o sped
fled time, ehould be. regarded as hazing for
feited the rights of citizenship; and be there
after di-qualified from extrel4ing the privilege
of suffrage. Under this law' a large number
of persons were prevented from • voting lasi
aqd several who regarded - themselves ws
aggrieved brought suite against the election
officers. Theme suits came np Vesaeoliveit
Wore 'the C.urts 'of Pranktili, Bradford,
Centre and Boboyllrill collage-, and in every
instanedit wa. &Gillet that the law is nom
stitogonal and inoperative. The Centro donnty
case was tried before a Republican Judge.
The R !diceis of the State soon became sat
isfied that the law of' Csegress was erne rains,
and, in the tripe of advancing their i tercets,
they last spring secured the passage of an act
by our State Legidatnre almost - similar in
nature. Tho Franklin county case bad in the
meantime been carried up to the Supreme
Court for final decision. and it was the coin •
mon opinion of the lawyers that its verdict
-would be rgalost the Congressional act. The
State bill was taken before Gis - v. Curtin for
his el - gesture. but he refused' to sign
giving at his reason that it •e, improper to
enact a - new law while the e thj•cte on which' it
treated were. pending in the Sturm° Court.
This rare act of honesty on his part drew
down upon him the denunciation of the Rad
icals. and he was at length relowantly forced
to give his assent to the bill before the Su
peens - 4s Court had rendered its decision. We
have always believed, and now believe more
strongly than ever, ' , that the golettpuroose of
the State bill was to aid the Radicals in this
eleciioo. They knew full well that-it was tin
-constitutional, but conidderins. that it Could
not be brought up for judicial examination
before the election,lthey determined to enact
it nevertheless, leaving its legtlity , to be deci
ded after its•pisrpose had been accomplished.
Shortly . after the State hill had become a
law, the Supreme Court decided the Franklin
county cue. The end is ctcmposed of five
members, two of whom• are 'Republicans and
three Demscrats. Its opinion was' unanimous
to the following ant :
L Officers' of election have'noauthoiity
to try _s question of alleged desertbn.
2. A person alleged to be a deserter from
the army.oan only be deprived f f his right to
Tote after a trial and conviction by a Court
The Court clone 'their opinion with :this
language: 4 . It folldis - that th , judgment of
the Court below instil° case stated,. (against
the law) was right. l The plaintiff not having
been Convicted of desertion andiailure to're
turn to the eervice, or-to report to a Provost
'Marshal, and not 'having been sentenced to
the penalties and forfeitured of the Taw, ;was
entitled to-vote " "
This decision, it mast be recollected, effects
the State law just the same as that of Con
gress. The qt:mations involved in each are
precisely the elms. .Both cenfeemi the election
officers the right to refuse the vote of an
alleged deserter; and both are in violation of
that feature of the • Csnetilution which Pro
vides that no person shall be adjudged guilty
of an.offence without trial b foie a proper
Whims% It therefore follow that neither is
.binding in its character, so far imPennsylltanitt
is concerned, and for an electietOonard•to re
fuse the vote of a man upon the mere allega
tion of . another' that he in a deserter. or he
cause his name is iiinted as cinch, or appears
thus in the Provost ‘Marshal's books, will
subject them to severe penalty / The only
way in which any citizen, otherwise qualified,
can ho &prived of bin vote, ii,`,.'hy proof that
he has been convicted of desert;laii Wore a
•tribunal lenity authorized to tr,t him for the
offence. Tois prof must be in the shape of
a copy of the proceedings, certified. 1:19 requir
ed by not of Cmgress. i
The above our readers may lernd upon, as
being wholly reliable: and we challenge any
person to eowrovert its general featuree: We
understand that printed nets of altered de
peters have been sent from !burets` urg to our
county officers, for use on the day of e'ection.
No person can tell how many errori!they co,-
Min, and the probability is, that through them.-
thousands of ;raters will be deprived of suff
rage who performed their duty Vithfulry in
, war. It ie suffiCieni to say that they are
of no more legal value 1 than sir p i nch white
paper, and that all, 'persons deprived of their
votes because their' names are on the lists,
can have redress against the etc:UOll officers.
The latter cannot legally refuse - the vote- of
any person entitled to suffrage b e y the Consti
tution, without inctirring the risk of, punish
ment for no doing. ' We eineerely regret the
course which the Radical organSare pursuing
upon this question., Through their influence
many election boards will doubtless be led to
disregard the Supreme Court's decision, and
Lay themselves liable to prosecution and con
CUM'S- •AT 1103IClyttleT is in bad Car
in his own county.. At the late ontett
democratic nominations there, Dle•ors. Ancona
for Congress; Erinentrhut for Senate. and
Vottenstein for Actembly , —all of the Clymer
!action, were all defeatel by the Getz tootion.
The best aniweiirs eta metro to the above
Is to copy the;fellowing rrom the,
by Mr. Getz himself. It is in, reply to an
article in the Medical organ of *irks esunty.
making the same ebsrgeS which ; the Garotte
The Journal hesitates at no meanness
and stops at no Hee, in its crusade against
astereza CLYMER. Its chief aim seems to be
to make its friends ; abroad believe that; Mr
CLI•MIGE is weak and wipopular.at home. and
to that end it directs its energiee with a vin
dictiveness that indicates not only political
hr trod, but personal enmity/ With the fasts
before it that Mr. GETZ' has beeti, and .s; the
intimate personal and political friend of Mr.
evraeft—that 'he was openly committed in
favor of his' nomination—and ths:t, since' that
event. he has supported him with an earnest
ness which would he rankest hypocrisy if not
sincere—at is is—the Journal has the effrontery
to proc'aim that in Mr. Gctz's nomin!ltion
Mr. CLYMER was t• rebuk-d" and.'d.feate,.l t"
In Berke, where the real state of things is
the asiertion of such a falsehood
can do no harm. It affords only a subject for
laughter, that the enemy should bo driven to
such miserable Shifts to create the appearance
of discord - and strife in a party that was never
more united or harmonious. It was intended
for effect abroad—to counteract the universal
conviction—and well founded it is—that Old
Berke has concentrated all. her strength
ar..und Mr. CLVICR, and wi I give him such a
m.jority as will paralyze :he Gearyites 'with
,Itereor. It is hardly nece s sary for us to assure
Maur friends thrnughlut the Slate, Mot' Mr
CLIME, has been neither - "rebuked" or
t• defeated" at tome. At this moment, he is
stronger .I • Derks—if that were p ,esible—
theft he ever was; and th• second Townley of
Detoher wi I alarm the assertion, by proof as
d mn ng to the -Disunionist's an it - will be
heart-cheering to every true friend of consti-
Wiliam; right and chill liberty,"
1r ynu - want a _correct, likeness co to
Wager & Co.'s pilot graph roma. 1828 Peach
street, shove depot. Haying introduced all
the latest 'rape tvements in the art, they
ter themselves they can satisfy the most fas
tidious. They have the' most pleasant and
airy rooms this side of the eastern cities, an
improved background, beautiful side .decora
tions end a large life sited mi ror, in which
the subjects can look themselves square in
the face while-the picture is -being taken.—
The sky light is the largest in the city, and
'Wine s can be taken in a cloudy day as well
ita is the cleared. • 0rpt.134f.-
GREAT WESTERN & AI3ERI CAN
lIORs..sE INSURANCE & DETECTIVE
rave taught Mx stolen homes within: the past week,
and h .ve Capt .red more horse thieves Hines Its argent
st, too than any otbor company,
or theft all otb-r corn
psats• and deteettercentiblood It has a detective forte
extending from Pittsburg, Pa, to Cooce 1 Biafra, lows,
and it= fro to the trees. It beelan anival cash
A of $1 4 7 4 1007. d an anthorn• capita! of
SOM. It bas orer Is" pallets* In fi:lr -e, and le the
only Ma stock Lantana Cocapany &lag business in
WA NCR & Glenn% No. 1 Palk Mow, Ere, Pa,
will loan toot horses or cattle spinet death b
we or accident, and Agatha emit, or igainst theft and
death b AIL for in. =ay than it would coat to adver
tise your stolen horse. We m gbt all oti the whole pa
per with names or parties and certincares of Individuals
who have received ',cooperation from this sampan for
lost animals, but one from the -elf known Bros of
Welch k Elmnett. of this plc*, will be read with to.
tryst, lauct 'hoes that the compaoi is • comp ny In
fact a well as In nao, and that Iloy ant only pa; loft
sea. but p.y them w tb promptaeu awl despatch :
We, the ondrreigned, hereby art;ft that on the fifth
• day of tome we waved our enti a Ileery a ace, com
pleting of 12 horse,, wi , lt La erg. Warier at Gerrish, in
the 0 eat Woman and meri.an Hine} In;or.oe• Co.;
that on the fld day • f Septenteer ono of them clad of
Choke. and n the 10th day of September we received s
draft on •New Yore for the fog amount of the insur
ance. k CkWEETT.
gele.Sept II U6l.
humanes can be effected In Waterfotil by earner on
we.are. Terry h VALIIIIG.1.11; In Watt/A.lg of Wm. Vane
indent in Edinboro of Evan . * Bornrra4.
Very Kespleffa, y, WAI N GEREISW,
Game Fire, Life, Marine and LIOPO ;Diutseca Cafes,
NO.l Park How, Erie, Pa.
1 - W. BUIUDEN. Arco Nirr
!al aftend to p o'rulonal blainaas to Edo d
talag a .notles. Spacial attaattotristrau to eollea
lions atd eanstiyanees
ild1:.• la ttladarnieht's Block, corner o( Stste and st.b
So.. - re, 'a. lat7-acme
F U R\ I E II I NU
WHOLESALE AND RI
C. K O
514 State Street, opposite
• nag owad with a now IQ
Good 'bleb wore boogbt for
for Cash only, at a small profit.
I le , rod to eel! clap par that
Ode or Now York. •I I ask
'telt. The stock eonateta of
GeV.? Silk Ilate,
• ands' Cassinure Hit..
Soft and Stiff Brim II ts,.
Gents' Brighton Hats,
Gents' Morton Hate, 1
Gents' Pet: ]fats,
Hats ej all Styles, •
Boys' and Hens' Caps dr all I,'
Children'', Bats and Ceps,
Gents' ?raveling Ram Grob'
Gentle 'kart. of ill de.eriptin
Goods (h trally.
T • o CON 4 C3IPTIV.S. I
ins adrrrtiser hariog
been restored to health hal a •fes Iwo:oh: • very
simple remedy, atter hart lc suffered several pun! with
• Berard lang allNetion„ and that dread dime am, Coo.
sump:ton—ls anstoos to make kdown ht_his fellow ial
ers the weans of care. r
To all who devire it, he will tend a cop! of the, pre
scription used, (free of c.haiirv.) with tie directions fur
preparing and using the same, which they will find a
sere cure fir Consumption. asthms, Rronetaitia, Colds,
Coophs, &v. 'Pb. only object of the isilv'ertiser in &epi
log the prestriptlu- in to tienefltithe alßleted and spread
itifnerdatioil which he conceives lo be inini ne id e : en d b e
hop-ir every stillvier will try h sireinedj, as it will cost
itivm nothing, and may prove a Illeaslor
Parties wishing the preser ODD, PRAT, by rotors
will please addrvu Use. 'ROL I, WILSON,
deaf WO Wilitamsourgb, Kings Co , N. Y.
• _ I
DR. M %Melt" IL I.ret tIAT& I RUA m l &UNlV.—This
Snag has thoroughly proved itself to be the beet
article known for curing CATARRH, COL 4 SH6 HEAD
and HEADACHE. It has been found an exeellent,remedy
In many wawa of Soap ESSE. DIAEZEEA hu been re nowt
by It. and Human has often been greatly improved by
its one. It La fragrant and agreeable, and give. 11111EDI
aTE RFLIR • to the doll haler palm ranted by diseases
of the Head Th• ammo:trona alter :meg 'it are delightful
and tralgoratlng. It otame and puree - out all ob
stractions. stnrogth. OS the glandi and gives a healthy
actlnn.to the parts affected.
More than thirty year. of sale and nee of Dr Marshall's
Catarrh and Headache Snarl tam proved its - great-value
for all the nommen diseases o the heady and at thiaans.
meet it stands higher than ererbrfore It is recommend
ed by mane of the beat phrtiefami. and Isia.d.ith great
now* and eaustsoLlob even where. Bead the Canines Le
of Wholesale Druggists in 1054:
The nndenthrned having for many yeap bees scri nein
tad With Dr. Marshall . ' catarrh and Ruda. he Ito ff,anc
.old in nu wholesale trade, eheerhille elate that we b.-
Gees it to be tonal, In every rupee; to the reft.irineu , s
time stun of for the cue of citant IA ffectlnnk end
that it is decidedly the best artle , • vs have ewer Irnosn
for all common diseases of the Read.
Burr & Perry. heed, suit% & Brown. Lamson &
Co.. Reed. Cutler A Co.. Seth W. Fowle. Wilson Eatilatek
A Co., Beaton ; Renshaw, Eames:ids & CO., H. II Ray,
Portland. lie.; Rennie& Park, L..ritanda.F,t.rhen
Paul & Co., Israel Minor k Co., MeCeason & Robbloe; A.
I. HANATID & CO, N. Wand, Close & Co , Huh & Gale,
For stale by all Druggiats. Try ' sep2lll3-Iy.
W A NTED. -BUS f ESS
To condact the see of Vetoes gal
I I Engraving, I
• •sTriE i PRAYER AT VALLEY' FORGE !"
geld only t PlilbOcription. The Piet coe ?vv....0nt0
one of the mo.t too chin . ; and ..Mime ineidenta record.
ed VI the Revclntion. • waslittigton'elPrayer for the
Salvation or his ATIMIT and Cennt.•
PinvilLohor's coma pion givon. ry A
fear b 1 and rapt ,
rienced ric•n wanted, to employ agents. and to tron-act
matters eencocted wit • ono ev'emrlvo boainora In the
&Tema States. Pay from SISO to 00Ipai ramtb and
Appl, personally, or 'Crest with reference,,
I It ; 0.1 Cl\
P bind:we et Sobarriptle'n . c old a No,' ,97
flehuid. Ohio. Or to A. 0 Gillett. Uthron Will.. Pyle
Potinty, Ps. I seplo.3ll*
Ia the CI art ofi Com. Pleas of
-TIII trio Co.. N. 43, Aug. Term, '6l,
Libel In Trott*.
N tine Le lb•roby given said defendant that trillium
ny will ha taleFti before me at mi ICI. in Erie, on S it.
urday the •Titi day of Seotemher. ff, MSc hutereen
the boars of 9a. m and p m.. 40 lehatt - of the above
i amPd petitioner, to be read on the hea-l l 3g of eel t cue.
R. C titt•Qamsv, elta4:ll/41 me,
aisle Sett. 12 ISBA-Lit
/Tin, DCBIL`F.Ice dr, 3!ettlitt:.
IsrxtrAcrrartts er I
TIN, SHEET IRON &CopPER WORK,
AND GAS AND STEAL FITTERS
Xi% 331 State St., Comer of Foa l 14, Erie, Pa
ITORC OF EVERY D
In ether of the shoes branches le
C." - AV EBY, B. BURLEY.
Jua Piste Worker. pepper Smith
WEIGEL & ZE'
tU3IC I,IIND, hillilet r.; % lc tr ti c r T T ß l Ct o ir..tiTS OF &VERY
and perinea strings Oi the beit'qual-
Role agents for Cb!elterirg k Sone, WnL 9 Roserson's,
Drucker & Co 'a, and Raven & Raeon's piano Fortes;
also. the teebrated Treat k Linsley Cab Wet Organs sad
and Strings lent by mall free or poets's.
all orders promptly attended to.
Caiii 3 Ogne of Untie sent free of pcidars.l
Letters_ testamentary on the estate Of Bela tletorla
Clarh, deed late of Wattaborg. E^e ecronty, la., bare
log it.ti grant./ to the radersisord, notice Is hereby
siren too all Indebted to the said estate to male ho.
mediate, nayment. and those having elsiens against the
same will present them daty anthentlrah rap sett . ..
liiitOnirg. Aug. Zl, •66-61 r.
tl6 At .".. Br PA 1 11.1:a CABICKT OPGAN
forttsdillarest moles. adapted to sacred and secular
swain. tor VA to $6OO each F;fte -one Road or elver
medals, or other ant preaeama awarded ;them. Moe
tested ilstalnanas tree. addree. VISOI s HAMLIN,
nostoe.er Valetta vIatITHERS.NOI, York.? Jain&
STai Y Cow. 1
Cannthe premtees of the'r ftertbore in Elet WM
Creek. "bout the 41k of September, • Red Cow, with
white tare, end b•a•e %nob. on her horned The owner
tirenneirted to eons lorwam, pr .n propert-, par char
ge*. aeit hike her Itirep-otherertse 'he win b; dierneed
of aemnells• to law. JACOB WARFEL.
Sept. 14, 510,1te .
E RIPII4IVAIENT FOR BUTI! ANkNO..
Driat4o and »tooted aoldlon, widows and cophana
of Oohs toldeata. and flog onemployod of both aeon gon
er *IV, fp want of vapeetah`o and pr. Otani* employ
moat. taearlsa on fl ak onn promo nab 'ay eneleens
• pat% paid addatood anyolopa tor portlealan to
- _ - DL JOON N. DaoNALlft
Box lii, litooilm L T.
pIIAYES 6c KEMEWS coLum,..
' LA ' •
DWELLING HOUSES 1 ' • 04 S.
Comfortable new 'wn-st r : b0u„,.„,„„ :1 ,,, pn.t.
P. it E. railroad, int 662.14% H. s ^',l, s'l.
7he fedi stnev wail llohlied b,,„„, 4 ",,, "
Prillet nn •est kb ore.tl,l7l'
The wel l enblled fires 'l4. ling,.,,r t , -.,''' I
Wee*/ n 811 i Watt, betwe e n Sta. ° '''.
Openers of land, a 1i; onry b u , .. - i - ,
barn in Green Tp. I'l le . $ 414 ' " 0 ., to
I fine nen of land; do- c.ttaptli,ow ..
ronoi•; .II .4; i. filit. Itc. 4‘i
~L i ;„,,,,,.. % - •"1.
$2,401. .. t of gd,
t ene.buif PHI }Clt 'MI 7:11 ,:
Clesfent. Prlnesl Oro. •ort. t,.. ,P,41,
and Mcbra p usson Fretch Fli , snuff. of I've v„
i A derdiab a two story frame "or t o ~,,dr , .,
l e f -grnon -.on 8220.127.116.11.11.1ett, 0030 V, ~r te:
j' The doe large deer-inn Lento of Ili, jI. p.,
Fria h , 'treat, a rnor I.f plecnnl. 1f,5,..
I gpsnplefe fepalt. Price !0r—i,,,,,,,, ~, '°. y , Fint etas, three ott - r• brick ilerehlc e r, s 1 ,
mart lido, dn'oned comp'ete, and el I be Ki
I We bows a number r f very 4...d.51, , ,,i-,
for axle. north from di,nrii to 5iy,..., 3 r ''.rr
Thorne ea a brie+. the llion on *int l „
of rbettreit Two c't , I ^tN 'rel. Left. fr.;
1 shrubbery . Alngetter the ee. et to inn e;I
to Priers $16, 0 00- .
' The dwelling of W...J. P .1.1.1.!,0,1„,,
A to Wry, 11.11 furnished 4 welle .4,11,,..
Lot 481 100 Well fruited. '
Idouble bon.* SIAM, or Strip 1, t u.. j . .,.... , ..
.obtapost dial iv
L o t po g 1:0 fi ot, on *4,1 Bth St • m t ,. ,r,
Firl o rik , l 4o t , tr z ili ci in s, g o l . ot s i o lt en e ;int:, :: , ..7: 0 7: 7 r e: . r
, e. :.: 1.:, .
per foot. • -
Four grit clan bnildlcg lots ol %r. rtb a
vest side. a part nlyttio ...tat. rd Dr. i.4;1. l';'. - , 1
le all 10 0110—y. and very d A Irit,:. T.
Pool. e, a pr , p ttt rot 1. 1' , ..—..!., f,.; t., t ,
trotween State an - Pcscb. tVe It. 1 e ,I,V, r ;: ,
Two choleo dry Loto on Fourth r.:,..
meows:, o \r ,
41 fella 3 inch., by le.i r....; • Tv,
I We have loft a number of. r oddlce Itt,,,
and BuCali at•erta. terrron llrlion? w ..,:\. .-
bleb gravel ground and very dex.ratio ' r
Ton R n tiding Lots, rorno• of El.rocth" / ~,
We cfkr for sale the got au . io: A ~,,.4
i fbeatnot and . Buffalo rrertz, l 0 :,/to Inn: ;; i f
! On e sy tor , I. .
FOIL SALE • toms*: of the tarot nr -. y
- aid flirbor Creel tps., et '1,.: , ... tr... tt, : ,
-. 1 .. / I
0 4 1 D S!
Building Int• on woßt 9th r0rer.t, , ,,,,,
Che.tnut Filen 25 par tout; SS (Z.
Inlipel.* iota V4:flit° to 2 , (- Pt fr,t r.
COMM of in and 11th. 4!.0 on tho tor:, r:?'"
',Note; no:el, Erie,
FARMS FOR SALE DV HAY•FS c
d :trick of Fall
lind will be sal
Farm of !OS aer/a In Fla, +or-rp.k ne
mmtaini.pg tr-.. It are • /cc Prim, /
Faun of C. N Stalk. in F'arl), , ,r..ek Ilt
cantata. g hone, barn sad oreb,.rd tr.x it;
th•r bonne titu
nd sae for your-
in Salt .a
a Ca JAI
A Farm .d 55 &crag io r hautasuu•enan..,x l ,
form 1. loottut wittin three m lee or, th...
About TO terra improved; my first mu& ,
Food barns and rot horses, ye Ai;
fruit pearbu.4lums, ete
Twenty acre. rfFermlog la d Ind It ell , .
lot Ito 4l milts east of tb• c , t‘ . .svo hit,:
Price $l2O it atee—wl leen the nctee ow,
sired. Floe tarn on the . 29 &Tee.
la Ifs hProasek, on I.sko tone, ono , oak
aerrei Go ol t nororern,n2.. $ IO :fa
nahnm farm, I• Dr mf e. ealit a.L Ene, u ov
Fiat letke havir; - fflodimprorrmrnte
P 1.. Hardee Farm rear v.01the , 4191r. 0 , r
Gre improvanlentil;' rood a i , P 0,111,1,,
ry that lb n• gla tell. - $55 D - I• a,
c . c walker re•r te.t
elm.. awn atnry boom : flop cow,
let; 'Ma graf ad am.' • .ems: f
bourn., Be. Very cheap—ternas eaty
Hdi proper , y of .anatiel W. r t . b „,,
•Litw station two bin f•om
minx, aaw mill* and fetd mill
b °PUP; good °rebut. Price !Tot,.
H.Yt.• S IMPLF2
Agent. or , Dwelt. t !ty1.F.4.4:t.
jatt3l. tins te klrck e
A NEW PERFt RE FOR ERE HINOIERGEZ
Phalan's "Night Blooming Cerra.
Phalan's "Nigb(grooming CintY
Phnion's' "Night Blooming (.
rhalon's • "Night Blooming Cam
Pitalotis • ••:.iight Blooming term
.1 MO.: C , S(lll . ..ite. 41 , arl
(Ilan fed treat the rare awl
)vhich it tulte± its name. -
-31-umfactureil only by •
,Pll,lll.oti S SON, New Yert,
T HE GIttAT ENGLI*III R1111E9:
C.LARKE'! , i
CELEI3IIATED FEMALE , P
PROTECTED 7 ' LEI i Ell
!sr ROYA L 4X I-5 %1 10. ‘ PATiT
Prepare? from h Fre.crip lon of sir. J. Clarke,['
PhjeLctaa r.ztralrdonry to the Queer.
flrra.uhr.le o.oe. voe tn uatatt.og In the cot,
tno•e painful hod dtozerol!,li,l,ea to fehteh tber,
.11.1...j.C2. :1 1214..erik . t411.1,2[..61,
maces ail vtstructlon% hod ft epecdy cure 111.7
TO NIARRIf D LADIES
is It will, to 11 short time,
the monthly period with re ii rdarity.
Each trottle, price One Dulls., bare the G e r... m
Stamp of Great Britain, to yrereat min terredt
not Pint sborli not be token by 'Females fume
17 RS7 TEAM.: . 1 110.5THS of Pregnancy..aq r ,
fore to bring on Niscarraage, bat at any etitrtalt •
to all canes of Nervrina and Spinal Affect.,,s, 43:
end Back and Limbs, Fatigue on Plight Lnc,.•pt
ttnn of the Beart,llysterica and Whites, then F.l r
effect a care when all other mono. bore lel:el:
though a powerful emedy, do not remelt .r..n,ram
antimony or anything hurtful to the ecumomm.
Fall direction In the pamphlet •ronci root ;a te
which should be'earefutty pi.c.rerved,_
Sol) RY ALL DRUGGISTS
Role Arnt for the !lotted Klaus and Cacao,
JOR M05F8.27 enrticoUt se• 1
N. 13.--111,00 and E post Agn anumpeneloNed to
thortsed agent, will insure a bottle, c•mtam.r(>
T YOMI• PEW °Melt. D IIUYR,
THE GREAT FEMALE REMEDY
These Thom ar- a aelrutiEully corn-ouch:
repsratii.e, and better than any peadre
Gu©• Drone liquti, their action la di-ezt no
ryndelirg them a •rolis , le, opred• an oecarr ire
for Pie cure of all obstenetione and iiaccir.itecei -to
tore. Their popularity ia indicated tii Pie 'h
over 100,000 bottler are annually eel' and YourrLY: l
the ladies of *entries, every oar of what: ere t
t e strongest tertni of prince of their great
They are rapidly taking the precis of eerie
remedy, at d are cons dared he all •ho feet ltd
there, as the merest, safest and most r
Linn. In the world, f.ir the cues of .11 fenale euile
the retooled of all obstruct Dos of nacre, -sin." ,
mottos at health, rogularay and tt,eaeb., II; r 1::
rections, raking when they msy hi u-el, and elp,
lag when and why they rhoittd net, anl c
used wi boat producing erfects contrary 11 eStyl
.en law,, gettl 1 4 found naref fo! , #.! in. 1 •11
betre. with the written eignature L li t
without which none are genuine. '
Prepared by Dr. Jeltili L. LYON. 175 (top:- 04
New fraren, Conn., Who can be correPeit r;
tonsil', or be letteri (enclosing Want) ccocotli,
private disease,' and entale weslineorit.
Sold by Druggists everywhere.
Gen . ! Agent. for t'.3 aad Cruet
!lett aril and promptly
D R. TALBOT Vel 1'111.1,w.
I (ANTI-DYsi•ErIC , • ' t .
Comp:mei of bighliCeinc•ntrftel
Roots sod 'reefs of the greatest rie,i. , s;
from the nrigual prescription of the re •
bett, ...lid need by him with rer.ifito'e
tweet) rears' "An infallible recne.i. m f.:••• : , ?.. - ;;
of the LIVER, or tug derangement 0., ~!..,..:in- • •• ••
ORGAN& -, • -
They Cars Diarrhees, Dyspepsia, ••`• - •. - ••.'•
Biliousness Liver complaint.
• The epe.l-known Dr. Mutt says of t',ere
used the formula from Which your 1"••' , " ';„‘ A. :/
my practice fur over .2 years ; •1 hut'
feet upon ilia Liver and D.-utile .irrsc , • f n.l e ^ •,,,
else in the fond, and are ' the•giusi V•K•
which has ever yet• been made by rrf ,2 r
Safe and pleaaant to take, bat powerful
penetratfog properties stimulate the fin.:
the body. remove the obctructiunr ri 13 0
the b nod, and` expel disease. The. parrs oat t. r
Latour' which breed and grow dielo;l r '
Sluggish or disordered Organs into their re crte . ,
and impart a healthy tone with stiecgth tr
System. Not only d, they core the e".,.• 0
p sante of everybody, but also tirmidfS:e
diseases. and being purely ',piffle ve
risk or herm." -
They create pare blond sad rf.m;re
from the syetem, hence are a rf•t ,,, e"'" ?
Headache, Piles lier-ur at DIV• 1/.. /CA
Rumor.. Doet—for &dohs, one [nth, o•,-•••4.
for children under .3 years. half a Yitfi , •
Price One Dollar p-r sox tr.?' .
Mall, poet paid. to any part sr the, rwt -t
Canadas on receipt of price. bone caceir" --•
signature or r. Mote Taleuit,
V. MOTT T A LgOTT t
No 62 Faitla
Gas Si Steara Fitter
iG LE I R,
QTRANOB. BUT TRlTll.—re'r7 •In
I. + - gentle...an in the rotted - , lslet esti
‘tilif much to their atlialataie by retain t•
chage) be addressing the utiltreiped.
re, rs r ot betew branbuzged will oli,ice cot ct:etl e
a•rd. 111 other' plosas addreos
de48115.1y. ; 731 !lro_
r OVH, AND MATIB3IONII. -141..iini, f , r. ,
LA men. if yen wish to mar 7. lid:ow
ed. who will tendyou. vith ct row. cc
price, valuable int ,rmation. that will e-able
ry happily and ervedllj Irrespective of
beauty this infutima 'aural e IF: you c1.....r;',y
-3ou wish to emery, •i I cheerfully 1.111 fir..,..
ten strictl umfldentlal. The devred
.byoeta otaut,and no reward ask.d Add to
8 01(11 N. LASIBC`r:..,.
my3l.2rull fir/ en polut,Sicgs et opl!.?
ITEARN, eIIIRINTIAN Jr. I 1t416,,.
CABLE .ROP.E, 'ROPE, RA,csINo, 100
("titAND BLooss ow 800 11;44
BUILDING L ( 'T FOR SAL
rtnlvAnE OF COUNTERFEIM