The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, October 11, 1866, Image 2

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    3rie bstrber.
Definite repOrts of the election come
in very _slowly, but enoughi is known: to
satisfy us thst the Raclicale have carried
the Su,ite by from ten to fifteen thousand
major*. We do not think it can surpass
the latter figures, while it may be even
less distil the first. The estimates which
resetiszs from Philadelphia conflict wide-
ly—the Democrats conceding (Gary's
election by about five' thousand, and the
Republicans claiming a majority of from
'`fifteen to eighteen thousand. Our own
,opiriion is, that it will be somewhere in
.tthe neighborhood of twelve thousand,
'which will be a very encouraging increase
-over the votes of '64 and '65, when the
Republican majorities were reapectivel
twenty and tyrenty t two thousand. Moat
of the Democratic gain has been made
'iin 'Philadelphia cley and Allegheny
citunti. Lincoln's majority of nearly elev-
eb tiousand in the former city has been
reduOodto .five thousand, and of over
. nine ),housand in - Attegheny to seven
",..thonsand.. IL_ _the othei portions of
the state there is apparently but a slight
ichenie from the returns of•'o4 in the
- ..general result. Some Republican, counties
have. increased their majorities, .
others have reduced them, and tht same
is the case with the Democratic counties.
We have probably made, no gains of
r Congressmen, and there As ground to
. fear that we may have lost one or more.
The Radicals
o clainx 'to have elected
Covode, in the Westmoreland district,
Cake in the Schuylkill, and Koontz in the
Franklin district, all of., which were car•
rigid by the Democrats in 1804. The re•
turns from all these localities are incom
plete, and it may be that they will not
prove as disastrous as present indications
lead ns to anticipate: •
The Western States in which elections
were held have all been carried by the
Republicans, in every instance by de
creased majorities. That in Ohio is fixed
by the Tribune at between 30.000 and 40,-
000. in Indiana at 15,000, and in lowa
o e at 18-000. In several instances, there is
reason to fear, that we have lost Con
gressmen, while in no case have we
gained any.
t •
No oovassmser can endure which does
not rest Upon the 'affections of the people.
A. wise. just, .tolerant, upright adrainistra;
lion of public n Mir; back the
affeotions of the South and entwine them
around the pillars that uphold the Union
aS the,"clasping ivy" encircles the majes
tio oak. Bindne t ss begets kininesa—con
tfidence inspires confidence—charitv and
tolerance beget love and affection. Let
all these ennobling virtues be cultivated
and encourfiged. If the scenes of 'he last
four - years cannot be forgotten •by either
side, let them be at least forgiven: and
passedlw in salemn, dignified .silence.—
Let mob aide cease to retain i the other
of the disagreeable incidents that oc
curred during that sad bul eventful peri
od. Let us then be of good cheer. Let
no one be disheartened or discouraged.
We must all do our duty in a faithful, in
depenifent and manly way, and then we
may reasonably anticipate a bright and
happy future for ourselves, our posterity
and our country.
to the other as to advance the common
interest of all. We Should do_everyl hing
in our power to secure the prosperity of
the nation, augment its wealth. de,velop.
its boundlessimineral and other reionrcek,
arouse its dormant energies. multiply its
channels of intercommunicatio n , nd en
courage agricultural, mechanical and
manufacturing industry. This is due to
ourselves as well as to thostawho are to•
come after us, and wbo look to us for the
adoption of a policy that will place them
before the world in the most' advanta
geous position. Let us deal candidly,
fairly, honestly, justly and ! charitably one'
with another, and then, kneeling around
the altar of a common country, let a uni
led prayer ascend to Heaven, "God bless
America." - •
A WILITIIC for the Faq River-{Mass.)
News bitterly complains that nearly one•
half the children in that place do not go
to school. There are-4,330 children there,
between the ages of five and fifteen years,
.while the number of scholars of corres
ponding:ages in all the public schools is
only 2,342, leaving nearly 2,000 children
out of school. This reason given by the
above named complainant is this;
"The children ar. placed at work in the
faetneriw when they ehnuid be in the
school-f" This' in in moral Itiqrsohnsetta.
whose Congressmen voted $539.000 from
the public treasury for' black . adults down
in the cane-brakes of the South. But no
provision was made for schooling white
children in liaqaachusetti, or for "pro
:" tectine by the Bureau or otherwiie,
•l white infants of five yeara_of age from b^-
ing doomed to the slavery" of factory life
for the benefit of their "philanthropic" pa
rent& -
ir is a noteworthy fact that while the
majority of the people and all their Sena
tors and! Representative in Congress are
demanding equal political rights and
privilegga for the "ignorant and degraded
negroes't'in the States of the South as
necessary to a republican form of Gov
ernment, the Constitution of New Hamp
shire contains a religions test, which pro
scribes white men, native born. In New
Hampshire tit) man who professes a belief
in the Catholic_ religion is eligible to the
°Mee of Gonernor or member of the Leg
islature. Isn't Npat Hampshire a pretty
State to talk ottotttequal rights and prate
of a republican form of government in
restoring the golithern States to their pla.
ces :in the Union. If a convention is vo
ted, it will be interesting to watch its pro
ceedings when • it comes to the proscrip
the clause in the &ate Constitution.
'On Saturday General B. P. Butler
rescheallyria.Ohie,on his way to Oberlin,
while ae- Democratic - meeting was in pro
great As soon as it became noised abroad
that hi); general was' at the depot, the
greaten part of the crowd at the meeting
rushed thither, in spite of earnest reinon
grantee from the Democratic leaders."—
Pituiurgk, Gazette.
The Ge;fiette is mistaken the rush of
the Elyria i3emocrats was to their re
spective homes, to tell their wives and
daughters to hide their silver spoons and
other:bortable property, for which the
beast 'is known to• have a remarkable
fondness. •
A guillotine to be worked by steam and
capable of cutting off sir beads per minute
is one of the contributions to the Paris Expo-
TOR PEES& • pany, a bad life, protestation—in this case
Very queer ideas are entertained by a true. we think—that murder was not in:
portion - of the public in regard to the tended, repentance and willingness to die.
right and duties of editors, and the rein'. He was not drunk, as are usually'the
tionship subsisting between the editor and Aims of the !scaffold, for no , drunkbn Man
his subscribers. When James I. was ask- would have thus gently rebuked the
ed to deSne a fre 3 tifonarchy, he replied crowd, eager for the horrible"tragedy. "I
that it was a governtient Where the mon. feel truly sorry," he said, "to see so many
arch was left free to do as he chose. Some people hero, for I feel that most of them
people, by a similar process of reasoning, came here through idle curiosity. I feel
seem to think that a free press is a press that they don't realize that they
that is "free for me to say what I please to die themselves, and that many may die
of others—provided, always, that nobody oritho gallows, like me, just as I am
shalEhave the liberty of saying anything about to die. lam very, very sorry to see
against me." The 'editorial workshop sOmany here to look at this, and to see
often the theatre f many amusing scenes so many women and children here to day."
from which hand eds of comic sketches We question if the prayers which cloased
might be drawn e ery year. Nearly every with religious ceremonial this atrocity bad
man thinks himse f capable of giving the
best poisible advice town editor, and writes
him down'as a very long-eared animal if
he does not follow it—forgetting that
there are other principles, views, or Opin
ions than those entertained by himself.
In this happy country every one is not
only born a politician, but a statesman ;
and nearly every one who suppose+ he
has caught hold of the wing or the leg of
an idea, thinks he bfilualified forthwith to
write for the press—and each, of course,
thinks that his own darling essay must
have the first place, and that creation
will stand still till it is published. And if
the editor dares to reject it, on account of
its objectionable charactei, or because of
its "sorrowful composition, er for the - rant
of r. am, he is often . denounced •as a
blockhead or as wanting' in spirit.
Aetin ; there is a large class of writers,
both for the city and country press, who
thiCk they are conferring a particular
favor upon the editor by every line they
write; because it will help to "fill up."
Indeed, the popular opinion, everywhere,
seems to be that newspaper editais are
wonderfully 'Perplexed to. find matter to ,
fin their column!' ; whereaa the reverse of
this is the fact. Their "trouble is to find
Ogee for the tenth part of the matter,
tley get prepared; and . many of their
on editorials are swept into the waste
'bket for want of room. -
A fruitful source of vexation arises froth
the complaints of people who either are
attacked, or fancy they ais . s, by correapo
dents, or perhaps for cause, by the edit.*
himself. Cases often occur in which ',a
person puts a cap upon his head that was
fitted up for some one else ; and it often'
happens that covert attacks are made
upon individuals, which in the hurry of
business, are not apparent to the editor,
or do not meet his eye until :after the
publication. I-s all these cases, involving
every shade and 'variety, hd is obliged
either to meet the case directly (as he will,
if tin honorable man, if the responsibility
justly devolves upon him,) or, in ease of
accidental mistakes, do the best he - can.
In London and Paris the editor rarely has
any difficulty of this description to en
counter, because he is not known as such,
and the publisher stands in . the gap. One
of these. the publisher of violent politi
cal paper, always abounding in personali
ties, resorted to the device of paying a
salary to a , fighting editor. Per this pnr
pre°, a huge Patagonian fellow, six feet
throe in his stockings, was engaged, who
answered all belligerent calls' upon the
editor. Whenever an enraged individual
called to demand the name of a writer,
or satisfaction of the editor, the giant form
of 'Tom' would come forth, buttoned to
the chin with a 'dreadnought coat,' and a
stout oaken shillalah under his arm, and
and his catechist]; were gen:ralry r liZZ
retire with an apology for having inter
rupted his studies I This policy, as far as
we know, has not yet been adopted in
this country.
The practica of withdrawing patronage
from papers far a mere di Iferance of opin
ion between the editor and subscriber,
npcn accidental questions, is very pitiful.
It is, moreover, purely American. In no
other country•is it so frequently retorted
to as in this ; and it is but eri sorry method
of manifesting displeasure or dissent.
With papers long established, and liberally
supported, these individual instances of
private proscription can have but little
effect. But in to papers enjoying
slender patronage, and struggling for ex
istence, they strike at the root of freedom
of thought and discussion. In this point
of view, connected with the erroneous
principle upon which most of our public
journals are established, this illiberal 'sys
tem may be said to work essential injury.
Far better would it be in this regard if, in
the work composing newspapers, there
was the same division 'of. labor as exists in
the European capitals. There the editors
and publishers have no • personal know
ledge of their supplrters as such ;- here
they are known to nearly, all ; and the
support which newsmen receive is too
frequently begged on the one hand, and
bestowed on the other. more in the form
of personal faioritism than in the manly
and independent course of business, in
which favors are neither known nor RC-
kncrsriedged on either hand. Within the'
last few years the custom in this respect
in the United States has somewhat chang
ed, and newspapers are becoming more
impersonal and indepeident. There is
still, however, much room for improve
The shadow of the gallows blackens the
civilization of the century. Nothing is
more shameful than the moral of the old
story of the sailor, who, wrecked on what
he feared to be a desolate isle, fell on his
,knees upon beholding • gallows. and
cried, "Thank Clod I Jack—we're in a
Christian land." With so much that is
holy in our creed, liberal in our modern
spirit, and just in our law, it is monstrous
That we should still b4ild the gibbet by
the side of the church:
Every execution of which we have read
is (*gusting, but few equal that of Allan
P. Eggleston, at Newport, otkFriday
last. This criminal abet Captain Almon
P. Menter, last June, while attempting to
escape from the house of the lattar,which
be had entered to rob Fifteen thousand
peoplce witnessed hts execution, which
took place in the open air, "on a knoll
which," says the report, ''seemed to have
been designated I bY nature for just the
dismal ptirpose it was about to serve."
Only one bred in a jail could make green
fields and woods the accomplices of the
barbarism of man. Eggleston, pallid and
weak, unable to walk without aid from
the wounds his chains had inflicted, but
calm and resolute, was led upon the scaf
fold. He looked around at the vast
crowd, "with an expression of weakness
and resignation, a troubled look, a shade
of sorrow, not untinged with disgust,"
and then he fixed his eyes on the blight
sky l and forelt clad hills. The death
warrant was read, and Eggleston, suiport.,
ed by two men; rose to make his dying
speech. it was .the old story.. Bad cam
the solemnity of these. words.
Eggleston's arms were now hound:and
the rope placed round his neck. The
white hood was drawn over his face, and,
still unable to stand, strong hands support:
ed him on the trap. As he said " God
bless you" to his executioners, the drop
fell. and the - body flashed in the air.
What followed was more horrible 'than
death. "The body fell through with great
force—the knot slipped, and with a fall
of ;eight feet the= wretched man's body
struck the ground, his head bumning
against the wood:work with a thug that
could be heard 100 - feet off. - The acme of
horror electrified the 15 000 spectators.
A murmur of horror and disgust went the
length and breadth of the crowd, and they
moved forward with a motion like that of
-an immense wave to see what would fol
low. It was at five minutes after 1 o'clock
_ that the horrible event odeurred. The offi
cers quietly raised the man, all stunned
and bleeding from his' terribly lacerated
neck as he was, carried him up the steps
to the death-hole again, and gave- him
same water. Without a word of complaint
or an 'expression of pain, with the old
look of meeiness and resignation lighting
up his face, and saying simply, 'Gent/men,
n't (et that occur again,' he submitted to the
preparation for his execution."
I,And then he was again lifted on the
willow?, and this time r -it is pitiful that we
should hive it to say—was mercifully
strangled. What became of his soul we
'know not, but the crowd went home to
dinner.:--N. Y. Trikne.
- The 'political disturbances and ,riots
which have lately occurred in various
parts of the country, are much to be dep
recated.: The scenes that were witnessed
in Philadelphia on kit Friday evening,
Wherein three Demoerotic headquarters
were destroyed, and several persons were
seriously wounded, are only a type of
many that are our exchanges.
In Missouri this state of things has reach
ed such a pitch that it amounts almost to
neighborhOod wan, in some sections.
There is danger in this spirit of turbtilence,
and 'all good citizens ought to use their
efforts to hold it in check. There is no
telling where it may_strip, if Allowed to ge
on unbridled. • When prominent and in
fluential political leaders continually pro
claim to their followers, as they do now,
that their opponents are traitors, and
deserve to be banged, it is high time for
considerate and thoughtful men to make
their influence felt against the palpable
danger of such teachings. The' riot at
Philadelphia, and the kindred disturban
ce& which have occurred in vitriol:li places,
are the natural fruit of the seed which
incendiary pcaticianshave been scattering
broadcast over the country. This evil
wa - ass — s - ao alcssaassta tut-s, aft ass pas net
to discountenance and emphatically dis
approve of the reckless course now pur-
sued by the extremists of both parties.
When political excitement and party ani
mosity are stirred up to the degree which
is now seen, it is n - Ot a long step between
threats and actions. A mere spark _may
develop into -a conflagration under favor
able 4.nrestances, and it behooves the
people to quench the sparks of political
disorder ere they spread and assume dan
gerous proportions.
The following is General Grant's letter
to Lee in relation to the application of
the latter for pardon : •
flssourattraits AIMIEB MUM STATES,
WASHINGTON, D. C., June 20, 1866.
Gressel : Your communication of date
the lath instant, stating the steps you bad
taken after reading the President's pro
clamation of the 29th ultimo, with the
view of complying with its provisions,
when you learned that, with others, you
were to be indicted for treason by the
grand jury of Norfolk ; that you had sup
posed that the officers and men of the
army of Northern Virginia were, by the
terms of their surrender, protected by the
United Stites !3overnment from molesta
tion, solong as they conformed to its con
ditions ; that you were ready to meet any
charges that might be preferred against
you, and did not wish to- avoid trial, but
that if you -were correct as to the protec
tion granted by your, parole and wore not
to be prosecuted, you desire:lA, avail
yourself of the President's amnesty and
and proclamation, and enclosing an ap
plication therefor. with the request that
in that event it be acted on, has been re
ceived and forwarded to the Secretary of
War, with the following . opinion endorsed
I hereon :
"In my opinion the officers and men
paroled at Appomattox Court house. and
since, upc.n'the earns- terms given to Lee,
.4.1 tried for treason so long as they
observe the terms of their parole. This
is my understanding.. Good faith, asmell
as true . policy, dictates that we should ob
serve the condition of that convention.
Bid faith on the part of the Government,
or a construction of that convention sub
jecting the officers to trial for treason,
would produce a feeling of insecurity in
the minds of all the officers and men. If
so disposed they might even regard such
an infraction of terms by the Government
as an entire release of all obligations on
their part. I will state further that the
terms granted by me met with the hearty
approval of the President at the time, and
of, the country generally. The action of
Judge Underwood in Norfolk has already
had an injurious effect, and' I would ask
that be be ordered to quash all indict
ments found against' paroled prisoners of
war, and to desist from the further prose
cation of them. U. S. (hum': -
'llendqunrters Armin; United &Otis
Juue id. 1895 '
Thif opinion, lam informed, suitstan
fame as that entertained. by the
Government. I have forwarded your ap
plication for amnesty and pardon to the,
Pe isident, with the following endorsement
thereon :
"Respectfully f )rtvarded throagh the
Secretary of War to the President, with
the earnest recommendation that this ap
plication of General B: E. Lee for amnesty
and pardon May be granted to him. The
oath of allegiance required by recent
order of the President does not accom
pany this, for the reason, I am informed
by General Ord. the order requiring it bad
not reached Richmond when this was
- "11. S. GRANT, Lieutenant General.
"Ilgraxtuaayzas ARIUS UNITED STATES,
June 16, 1865."
Very respectfully,
U. S. Own., Lieutenant General. •
The Goyeniment allows Jeff. Nils. $2O
per week tai the paeans etratioae. •
THE Ravacas or WAR.—A learned Ger-
Man Statist has - publishei some tables
the festful ray ages of war.
It appears by these that the . ware waged
.by various European natio-s from 1815 to
1864 have cause,' the death of 3,762.000
men, without including deattsi caused by
epidemics which were the result of these
wars. Of these people 2 118 0)3 were Eta=
ropeuts, anct 614,033 betongad to other.
portions of the world. The Crimean war
of 1850 caused the death of 508.603 men.
The revolt in India cost 106,000 lives.—
The war betweea, Russia and Turkey,
which svaged from 1820 to 1829, destroyed
173,000 persons. The Polish insurrection
of 1831, 190,003. The liangailan insur
rection, 1Z.870. The wars of this period
gave an average destruction of 43,800 lives
per annum. Ittoarly as this may appear,
at is exceedei by the destraation of the
wars fought in Eur Ope from 1782 to 1815,
in which 5,530 000 lives were lost—a year
ly avAr , g4 of 240 000 •
cisco, during the year ending June 30th,
1806. there were one hundred and seven
ty-eight decrees of divorce pronounced in
the several newts of that city. In Con
necticut, which, by traditional fiction, has
been assumed to :be the abode of the
sternest Puritan morality, there were no
less than four hundred and thirty-four, di
vorces pronounced in 1864. Recent sta.
tistics show that during the last fifteen
years' the divorces in that State have
equalled one-twentieth of the number of
families. We may well ask the question.
what is the countrycoming to; and where
itLthis thing going to stop? Such a state
! L ifft,Ve-noralization as now prevails all over
the country I*.florrible to contemplate.
Tun returns from gallant:little Dela
ware show an overwhelming Democratic
victory in that State. Even New Castle
county, hitherto the impregnable fortress
of the opposition, hag been earried•by the
Democrats by a majority of four hundred.
- Tire is a gain of thirteen hundred on the
vote given for Hr. Lincoln.
Anna Dickinson's new lecture is entitled
"The Rejected Stone."
Medical man advise -Mr. Seward to retire
froin public life.
Jefferson Davis is credited with the remark
that "Treason never prospers, for when it
prospers none dare call it treason."
Colonel Frank S. Curtis, of Missouri, says :
"I have been in twenty-seven battles; led a
regiment in nineteen ; and yet some 011 me
'Copperhead.' '
The Buffalo Commercial says that Raymond
may well exclaim with Hamlet, "The Times is
out of joint. 0, cursed spite, that 1 was ever
born to set It right."
They are fond of titles in the 'East. Among
his smiling titles, the King of Ana has that of
"Lord of Twenty-seven Umbrellas."
looks as if he was prepared for a long reign
(rain). - -
Elisha C. Sprague, of - Chicago, has had an
action.commenced against Mm for breach of
promise, by aCinotaaati lady. The lady has
been for eiz years a teacher in the Newport
Governor Oglesby, of Indians., one of the
high priests of Radicalism, while making s
speech in Plymoitth, Indiana was interrupted
by some one in the crowd, when the Governor
"T can whiff you! I can mark your
old head for you any day!",
sewarct nag %Drammen - mem - party. - see;sm
hes. end We think the psrt.M bad better make
lassie to die. now thst it homiest its trains.
Since ;Sennett, of the tieW York herald,
turned over to the Radicals,- he has. been
high'y honored, lie has been invited to pre
sent a stand of colors to one of the new militia
negro regiments, and is now busily engaged
in preparing his oration for the occasion.
Forney. in. ono of his Pennsylvania speech-
es, says that the President was complimen
tary when he °lagged him among the species
of defunct ornithology. ES may, says the
Boston• Post., have complimented Forney, but
we are incline•l to the opinion that be was tm
nezessarily severe on the ducks.
It transpires thit antler gets s2s') per
alum from the Central Committee daring hie
stumping tour. Thittittm, in addition to tri
fles that fail in his war, and are easily secre
ted, keeps the dostor quits cheerful and am
A-meet horrible tragedy occurred at Moren
el,- Miehigan, on the 3d inst. A Mrs. Simms.
wife of a tamer, took her four children—all
little glrls,,.into the barn, and after looking
the door, cut the throat of each child, and
then destroyed herself in the - .aims manner.
No cause but insanity can be assigned.
Riding two horses, under any circumstan
ces. ie uncertain business, but riding two
which run in different directions must be
very straining to the system. The editor of
the Clark County (WIS.) Advocate says that
while he Is an Andy Johnson postmaster be is
a- Radical Republican editor.
'The whole Radical preschastopied the sto
ry of s corresnondent that he , ireoently saw
es-United States Senator James S. Green, of
Miseouri, staggering about the streets of St.
Louis, clad in seedy . ' garments, and wearing a
battered hit, and that he makes his living by
being a bellablose shylter." The local papers
say that Mr. Green' is strictly temperate in
his habits, and stands at the very heal of the
legal profession la Missouri.
John Dabury, the Jteeper of a restaurant in
Richmond, we, a slave before . the war, but
had bought his- freedom, sal when the war
broke out he owed &beaus of $2OO. Some
advised him not to: pay it, saying "you are
free by the law.": John's reply was, "No
my master acted like a gentleman to me—he
left me bay-myself and my wife cbenp—l owe
him the money honestly, and I intend to pay
IL". He kept his word, sod a few days ago
discharged the obligation in full. -
Nearly all the best men of the two national
parties in Tennessee—all the old Feeders of
the Tennessee Dertiocraey and Whiggery—
such men as John Bell, Cave Johnsen, Neil 8,
Brown, (horse W. bum Wm. H. Sevens,
Willism T. kvery Jolts L T. ' , need and Lan
lion Haynes, arm disfranchised, laid on the
shelf, - ostrocisrd from public affairs, while the
Tiff-rea low plotters rand schemers. tart ulent
nobodies, political paupers and adventurers,
such mon as Bernell, Dawn. Brortlow,
sit in the sesta of power and control the des
links of the State. ;'
A story is told of deborst Grenville hi.
Dodge of lowa:—While in porno:mad at Vicke
burg he enforced strictly the regulations in
regard to cotton. The ;speculators tried hie
mettle by the usual appliances-an offer of
$50;000 in gold; • then $lOO,OOO, $150,00;
$200,000. He then sent it dispatch to Wash
ington, asking to bo removed from his coin.
mend. • He said he had been offered $200,000
to disobey orders, which was so near his price
that he was afraid the next offer.vould bring
A few years ago s postmaster wan appointed
in Clinton, Pa, who , wail a 'gentleman of the
0 014 School." lintating upon the asidatitis
of situation, he for a time filled the ogled 4 yousg man. ono. expressed his Stirpriee
with dignity, and, id all apPearanies, with to Dr: Franklin that tbe.4osses•lon of great
eetlefaction. One day; te , man called for a tichse should seer be attended with great ito=
letter, the initial) of the last name being M. Wit:4, and initanced a merchant, who, al-
Whereupen the worthy postmister toOkdown though Its possession of unbounded wealth,
'nine number.ot lettere, and, looting theta was as busy,- aid much more anxious, than
over, said there was no letter' there4—odditlig the:most industrious clerk In his nounting
that all of the hittere needy were lee Mr. P. house. iThe dottier, in reply, took an apple
lkt, and that he Wished ha wield call and get from nfruit-basket, and presented to a child
them: "fen" Saidhe,l"l doletlmOlf what to dtt 1 in the room, who could hardly grasp Ulu his
, with, there. I have lived In Canton for hand. Ile then gave him another, which filled
twenty-five years, and I never hears: of i man the other ; andlchooslig another, remarkable
by the name of P. M. yet I" The roar that for its size and beauty, he presented that also.
followed gave tie P. M.' an idea that Ithere, The child,
_after inlay ineffectual attempts to
Was something wrong. ~ ; _ , il 1 ; hold' the three apples, dropped, the laston the
- . WenisliPhilli l r, ,says the AlbleelJoitrall, carpet, and but into tears. . " See" said
has an income f $60,000 i year.l lie sits Frpnklin, "theta is a little 'man ilth more
under polished mahogany, eats of . ioeintifial riches thin he can enjoy.” ,
-china and solid eilvir, and buries hil slippers Two liishmen engaged in peddling -pack
in the soft pile 4 velvet carpets fit for the ages of linen, 'bought en old mule to sid-in
-parlor of a prince . Ile has never been *eosin carrying Idle - burdens , . One, of them would
lo deny himself' for pnePoses of phirity. If ride awhile, Usti)] the other; merles the bales
during the war, he Contributed to ?also a roe- of linen on the male. One day, the Irishman
:ment or eupport of i soldier''s family, we hale that was on foot got close Up to the heels ethic
yet to learn it. ilf he has made anyidonstion muleshipi wheh he received a kick on one•of
from his abundant, wealth Ito the ,i feud for his shins! To be revenged, he picked up a 1
supporting th e freedmen of the ontb , we stone and hurled at the mule, but struck his ',
ktot oompaninn On the - head. !beteg ishat be bad '
stand ready to recoed the feat open enlilo i
proof. This'boOk-Worm pbilosophe : and the- done, Its .topped and began to groan and rub
°retie humanitsl. an:muses panegyrics .of la- his shim , The ono -on the mole turned and
bor in an atrpos here of daintiest iniory, and asked what was the matter. ! Tho bloody
composes eulogies upon poverty with nil 0116 crathttr kicked me,"- was the reply. mile
snreoundinge of enormous effluence.. . • jabbers, he's did the et me, thing to me on the
Senator Wilson, of lassachusette,theather - back Of the head," said the ether. . .
day addreasel al meeting presided over} byl a ' . .
I Whenever yen see a gal stub a whole lot of
man who nallel I the . President. ma :Idranken
sweethearts it's an even chance. if she ever
trowsere-maker.(' The Nashville Uktiot well , '
to any of 'em. One cools off
remarks that this is Massichusitte , s eddy gee': sae .
n another ri ce ots eff, and befo re she can
turning up its nese at honest latter.; The TO
bring any of 'em to the right weldtn hest, the
mark, too, meta hke pleased Wilson, who coat is gone and & the fire is out. Then she
commenced his barestes .cobbler; and who
1 1 • - ! i 1 rosy blow up a dust, but the deuce of a game
would, no. doubt, have been a vary worthy can she blowup again to' save her soul alive.
member of !moiety,' if he had - stuck to the
last. • I . ! .i 1 ! I never see a clever looking gal in danger of
I that, I don't long to whisper in her ear, "Ton
, Feeney, tired ' l of signing mooolainnal" Ito dear little critter, you, lake care, you have
his letters to "my ttroliapers,hoth
. d . ally,"
too man irons' in the fire, some on 'ern -will
is now writing to himself and abasing the get ston ecold) and :'other oneserfll get burnt
President over the signature:of H.Tane Canoes.
so, therikbe no goOd in naturt.—Sans Slick.
wait, a waeherwomee." This is' all will 1- '! ' •
enough, for Forney it as been most everythieg ; , A. men living at a village near Mobile, on
but there is a coolnese in hie assuming to lbe
' Mondayinight, attempted Oo frighten some
--2 - -- - ' ' ' 1 _ girls by ItrapPing a . white cloth reund his
lithe wife of a Union soldier, awl she
of tive - children.r ' ~
Tbe-Newbaryport Herald, in an tirti,
tolling the psi:What' charioteristicsof '
concludes that G l eneral Stiller-will be th -
cal candidate for-the Presidency' in I
against General IGrait, the ponseriati -
didato. I I
General Orarit's ray Is $18,678 pel
and Meta. General fihermsn'ti, l slB,slB-1
is allowed fifty horses. A Majiir-Citiner
$5,800 per yeari and is allowed, fire
The pay of a Bilgsdier is $3,940,50.
Bri.ef Paragraphs. ;I
,41 Our theory of goverumect his fie pi
it State except is the Union." [IL!. B
Tho St.
iDanocrat• is e; Rep ,
piper, andthe kt.‘Loule.Repub li ems is I
ociatio sheet. -.. • '1
England can concentrate on a Oren!
the shortest notice, 200,000 men; 40,01
see,•and 20) guns fir the ilefeiscwof I
"Don't you think tight lacing hal
consumption, fleeter I" asked a joytit,l
her phyelelan, st eV - said the.'
"it is just wba it feeds on." •
• I
At IC celebration of a marriage, a large
number of young Indies present, the 'minister
Bald: "Those ;wishing to he joined in . ', the_
holy bonds of matrimony, wilt' Oases stand
up;" and nearly iii arose.
The poet Campbell , who used. a poor razor
said that a man who lived to be sixty bideuf
more pains in altering than. _ a woman with n
large family .evereindared. ! '•} ;
Montana exchanges have a bard attpy to tell
.f ,
of *pilaster Who; teenta - RAMA 0 4 O IIPO/2
that he murdered al Irishman and co his
dead body and 'starved it up to !earth .. , The
settlers strung ; im up on short notic .
To find the Shortest way to e fame e heart
under, any given cirettinstincas : If she is
married, but 'not a mother—Prates her hue:.
bend. If she is - parried. and also, a mother—
Praise her children. It she ie', unmarried,
and • noged—Pralse her lover. If she ia un
married, and disingsged--Tra l ei bertelf.l
In a dinner, !peach; on the occasion of
pommencemen it Dartmouth Coll4e, Den.
Sherman said he had asked Chief! Justice
Chase whether; he believed tiny panther; had
ever changed his vote on say material'queition
by reason'of the debate upon it; end the,ans
war was "Noll' . ' -. 1 .
.A lady in qleveland the other
very affectionito to her husband,l
slipper handed: him s cup of '
he declined to: drink, bok 'Puled k
hts children. Thereupon the wortia •
forirard and seized the cup, Gina
the child's lila.) The cup contalied
An arrest and 4114 coureefollows.'
'small meanness has been deveioped by
some of the trig:eels of the Antietam National
Cemetery', who! urged that a rook 'Mown is •
Lea's nook, and wrezoorable for having been
the pilit of the confederate General through
out the fight, sliould be removed, inairinuch as
its retention er as tantamount to erecting
monumentio General Lee ! Sabseviuently a
better spirit prevailed, en s ! the iesete party`i
decreed its safety as a 'leature o historic
inter?st." ) - ' I '
, -
Home one hal said that a young mother is
the most, beautiful thing in natur4. Why
qualify it I WO! Young ? Are not almothers
beautiful 1 The sentimental outside beholder
may prefer youth. In the pretty p k ttere ; but
we are inolinedto think that sons and dangh
ters, who are most intimately ',esteemed in
the matter, lore and choke their Imothere
most when therlare . old. How seggestire of
something holyi and venerable it is; whin a
person talks of 'his "dear old mother !" .;
I . 1 1
A young lady was sweeping the , street with
a trail two yards long. A young ?an stepped
upon it, partly iesring it from her oraist„;i3ba
turned shortly upon him and said; "814 yaiit
are a rowdy." lie retorted, 444w* yeti are
a dowdy." "I(! were a man, I irottid thrash
you," said she. "If you were pretty I would
kin you," said he. "This is Insuierable,"
said the lady, gathering up he ' oalico t indl
turning away. I ! ' That to true,' he replied,
"whether yearremwrk applies
,to yourself,
your dress, or t h e weather."
There Is an old tale, of witich,ltheugh-!idla
in itself, the ties may be' gtiod.i A certain
man who would never go to chtiftehrhen, he
'heard the saint's rbell; would say to his wife,
"Go thou to okiirch, and pray
, for thee and
me." One night The dreamed thst,both lie:and
his wife were dad, and that theiknOcked to
at' tleaVen's gate for eatratice, St! '
Peter - (by the legend) is We porter, Asti I
suffered his wife to 'enter in, but ept the
husband out, !answering him !'Shoff is
gone in, both . fOr herself and tt+e. ~` As`thy
wife went tOclitireitferthee, so phi:toast's°
to, Heaven for thee." i ~
When Aim Beier was about ti? march,,into
Syria, to propagate the IPdahtimmodan religion
it the point of the sword, he limed this order
to his officers : I "Treat your soldieralwitb the.
kindest consideration ;' be,j tot in nll your deal
ings with ilteml;' eon - stilt their feelings ' :
opinions; fight saliently, andner turn your
bank upon t foi. j .1 1 1berivieforio#, herrn not
the aged,, and: protect
,'women ,and ohn4rem.
Destroy notate islet tree, tor fat trees °fatty
tied; -waste itt: thecorn field siithifirs,,; nor
kilt, any tattle tieeptist fur food; staid t*lth-
Mat trip teittmt alkiCinals*" '
body and personating a ghost. All ran but
one, whO pulled out a revolver and deliberate
ly find six bails into the headand. body. Al
the first 'shot the ghOst fell, but she continual
filing. 4e then went home end related the
circumstance", and parties returning to the
snot forind life extinct, two balls having pen
etrated the forehead, and the other four the
region Of the heart.. The sympathy .of the
people favored the girl, and she has not been
• I -
A new method of computing interest on any
numberof dollars of six per cent. appears
very eiMple. j Multiply any given nuMber of
dollars by the days of interest desired, sep
arate the right-habil "figure,. and divide by
six; the result it Atm • true interest of anal
sum for enebnumber of days, at mix per cent.
This rule 11 so limple and true, according * to
all business usages, that every banker; bicker,
merahaid, Or clerk should post it up for refer
ence and me; Thera being no such thing as
fraction inat, there is scarcely any liability
to error or Mistake. II By no other mathemati
cal pnicesti 'can- the desired information be
obtained by so few' figures.
"Well,, my child," said a :stern father to a
little daughter, after church, "what do you
remember of all the preacher said?" "No
thing sir," was the timid reply. "Nothing !".
said he severely ; "now remember, the next
time you tell me something he says, or you
must stay away from the chnteh." The next
Sunday she came home, her eyes all excite
ment; "I remember something," said she.
"Ah l very glad of it," replied the father ;
"whit did be s ay?" , " Re said, pa, -cried
she delightedly; "a- eolleotion will now be
f siren Ton
A great many foolish persona entertain the
erroneous belief that the Presidint of the
United States has the power to punish Jeffer
son Davis and every unrepentant rebel. No
thing could too more fallacious. It belongs to
the Judiciary 'to leap who dttall be hanged Or
whose property shall be confiscated. The Ex
ecutive hi" the pardoning power, it is true,
but be cannot exercise it until the Courts - pass
judgment in the case. Whatever banging or.
confisostion is to be done, must be inaugarst-.
ed by the Courts. The President has nothing
to do with them in the initiato r y proceedings.
ace, for
i oeober.
1 11 t4M--
II her,
for ; the
Iledy of
doctor ;
Some of the pew. 4 in a Ifebrew Temple, in
,Cincinnati, were recently rented for $l,OOO.
end , premiums run up on others as high ee
s3:soo—and thus two hundred thousand dol
lars were realised. This has never been
equalled by any church in this or any ctber
ay' , was
and at
"Does the razor take hold well ?" Inquired
a btrber who was sharing a gentleman from
the country. "Yes," replied the customer, \
with testi in his eyes.' takes hold first
rate, but it don't let go worth a cent."
j o IT of
New Publications.
for October, opens with a tine steel plate of
"Suspense," and followed with a beautiful
colored Fashion Plate, and a humorous wood
out of "The Music Leeson." This is the
eheapest'• Ladies' Magisine' published - . Only
$2.00 per yeay. Now is the time to mete up
the clubs for 1867. Address Charted J Peter
son, 306 Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
ATLANTIC MOITIILY for October, has been
received with the following table of contents:
Childuood,e. fatuity ; Her Pilgrimage ; Farmer
Hill's Diary ; Darwinian Theory ; Various-
Aspects of the Woman Question; Scrabreited
Altri ; Idiantowona ; Passages from Haw
thgrnea Note Book; The,Gerumn Conquest;
The novels of George' Elliot ; Griffith Vaunt
or .lealoney ; The Daurpation ; Reviews and
Literary Notices. Published by Ticknor
Fields, Doeton.
Hon. Charles Ifitimner; of Massachusetts;
Gov. James L. Orr. of South Carolina; John
Noyes ; John Pierpoint ; Wm. Harvey, and
a Kaffir Chief of Mozambique, with other il
lustrations; given in the Ootober number.of
the Phrenological-Journal. Also,' Social Sci
ence; Drums and Dreaming;; Psychology;
PhytiolOu ; Physiognomy and Phrenology.
It 14 n eery Intarasting.mmber--0n1y".20
Si' $2 a year. Address Fowler Et Wells, 3139
Broadway, stew York.
&mess for October hos the followitig in-
Tiling table of contents : Personal Recollec
iiens of the War, illustrated Wooden Legs,
illustrated : Cruise of the Rob Roy, illuatnto
ted ; Heroic Deeds of Reroic Men,. illustrated :
Shelby Cabell, illustrated; Mrs: Roth'S Bri
dal Tour; Sleep ; The Ruined „Chapel: Lady
Goldin at Atoms, illustrated; September
Woods ; Robbed of half a Million; The burn
ing of OoluMblasgain.;- The Freedman's Sto
ry ; The Ugly Toadt Cost of a Rome ; Editor's
Easy Chair; Monthly Record of Current
Events ; Editor's Drawer.
GODLY'S LADY'S *on- for October ' Is on
our table. "The Rest on the Hill ," is obeantl
fal steel plate. The colored Fashion Plate
represents a fancy dresit ball and will be ap
preciated - by all the ladies. The wood . cut
Fashions are brought down to th e l a t es t d ates
by a Walking and Traveling dress, little girli
costume, Promenade Suit, twelve Fashionable
Bonnets, The Work, Department con
tains-a- great variety of work for the ladire.—
The reading matter in this number cannot be
expelled by any Ladles' Magazine is the
country: Now is the time to make - up your
clubs. The prices•are the Sante u they were
last year. Address L.A. Colley. corner Sixth
and Chestnut streets., Philadelphia.
liaanta's:Siosynu.r.—The contents are as
follows : Oregon and:Washington.; The Dead
Letter, Part II; - Orpheus' Nightingales; All,
AbOut Mermaids; Wtld Joe; Croquet and its,
Laws ; The "Romance of the Green Seal," ;.
Newport; Penns! 4tsoollections of Major
General - Sheridan; Awaiting the Dawn; Old
Him's MetsroorphoslS; The The Tense* 111 ;
Onttritted bl a/Mount; Art Lines, III;-An
Episode In Lumber life ; My Everyday Paper*
VI ; Current' Not.. ca Books, Man and
Tbiallw • *
, . •
Weald respectfally all the attentloo if our Mandl aid the rublia peners!), to oar t ic : . r`
feletted dock, coruniUng of het 1.04
. ..
• ir
Fl anne l s , B r own and Bleached: Unsling, Stripes, Denims, Ticks T a lk.- ''
Shawls, Hoop Skirts, Small Wares, &m g Wall and Decoration Papers it,r,
dere. The largest and most complete stock in North-Western PenrA, 4
• -
Tbm higria ., Nub' W oo l, Ha g and. ftcno. Ysirmt and Summit, Watts and Rocco(
C otba, from ova Cs .Is yards sada, Coco, Cana and Canton Manias. of all widths. '7-nst
Thoseinetty - Celebrated Spring Beds, Bele end 4 3saerus Mattresses, tibia re e noieeenii,, i . ,
the beet, 'eoestestly on hand and wide, to order. BElM:weed every deseriptes, consotie l , , I ,_ ki
, . Toilet go Its, Colored sad White Slooksia Clono.ortere. pillowe so! ptilow -" •
*lv, sheets, Ire, always on hand. Also, Live Ges.e
• leathers of the best goodly.
Leas Curhetec rawest Repos and Brocade Curtains made to order. COttliell— Gist;
plaintand orasamentaL Stair Rods et khads. La • word, ever tide; usual krpt
and House Purntohlaa r stAllehment Coniult your interest+ sat buy your 10 .4 e t aa
where pm can dad the hired aseortmeat, which Is et the one •
, price ebb store' rf
8. D. Mots.hoy. Jots Dlcisos. Jon 'Minn
Now complete, awl tortte the attention of Dealers to
thole eirefally eeleoled minting:a of
D Y G- 0 0 h S
I Sim i eloquent flactiatioas in nine of aA descriptions
of Merchandise, readers Its matter of especial propriety
that purchases should be frequent, and therefore the
nearest market besomee n the one but adapted to supply.
tog retell dealers, with geode they sell.
Marebesers from Western Pennsylvania, Instern Oblo
and Western Virginia, are Melted to IrLdt Pittsburgh
sod hapset this Stock of Goods, wtich hill be kept dur
ing the 0110ANI.
Terms; Net Cady dnd Prices Reasonable
I) B. TA BOT 1"""t PILLS.
COmposed of highly Ommentrated Extract& from
Roots sad Berta of the greatest medloilmlue. prepared
from the missal prescription of the celebrated Dr. Tal
bott, and need by him with renrtable saceess for
of the LITER, or Arai deranyment of the DigiarTri
They thus Diarrhoea, Dyspepsia, Sethfala, ..Tiundics
Blikumnass. Laver Complaint.
The well-known Dr. ifott seised them Pills : " 1 have
used the formals from which your Pills are made, in
my Fentino: for over 1 2 yews ; they have the float el'
feet upon the Liver and Digestive Organs of any medi
c:the in the world, and are the most perfect Purgative
which has ever yet been made by anybody. ' Thee am
safe end pleasant to take, but powerful to thre Their
puietrating properties stimulate the vital activities of
the body, remove tbe obetructions of lts organs. purify
the Ind expel 41srese.' , They purse out the fool
hansom which breed and grow distemper, stimulate
sluggish or disordered organs Into their natural action,
and impart $ healthy tone with ett 'meth to the whole
system. Hot only do they cur* the every day com
p Myths of everybody, but also formidable and dangerous
diseases, and being purely vegetable are free from any
risk or berm."
They create pore blood WI remote all imporiliss
from the spasm, bones are a ooaltire cure for /rows.
Headache, Piles Merennal Mosses and H creditor
Humors. Dotio-:-for adults. one Pill in the morolog
for children under 8 years, half a Pill.
Price One Dollar per Doz. ,Trade supplied or gent by
Mail, Dolt paid, to any part of the Untied States 'or
Caoadae on receipt of pries. Mons imagine without the
toa.sitallo Amstar* of V. Mott Talbott, IL D.
V. MOTT rev:tort Co.. Proprietors,
No. 132 IFOlton street. New York.
Thew Drop am a setentideany ecoopounded field
=ration, and better than any pills, ponders or now
Being liquid. their salon ls direct aad positive.
rendering them a reliable speedy and whin wade
for the urea all obrtruattons and sappressione of na
ture. Their popularity le indicated by the fact that
over 100,000 bottles are annually sold and Unarmed by
the ladles of Asseries, every, one of whom speak in
the stringed terms of prises , of their greet matter
They ars rapidly taking the l ag of enry o th er female
remedy, and ers urturderid all who know aught of
those, as th e serest, terse an most infallible prepara
tion in the world, far the oars of ell female comolaints,
the eunerrel of all obstraetous of nature, and the pro
umtinis of bealth.cegatarity nod strength. Isplicit
rections, stab( when they may be and, arid exploits
lag when awl why thsly should not. and enild not b.
used withootprodadag effects co ober, to *tan'sUns
een laws, will •be found euefully folded around each
bottle, with the written signature of John L. Lyon,
without which none VII genuine.
Prepared by Dr. JOHN L. LYON, 191 Chapel street,
New Rums. Conn., who can be consulted either per
ennial) or by letter, (enclosing stamp) concerning all
pirate dinars and female seunemes.
Sold by DtaggisU ovary where.
C. O. PLUM & CO.,
Oen') Agents fur 11. Ladd Prudes
Illsaasatanrs and Wliolases Deal3re to
Waterford, Erie Cci:, Pa
1121 r tram by snail promptly attended to
Titoicin, BUT TRUE, That Sareeparari. and
Burdork.Cnesn: of Tartar and Sulphur. Red Pie
atapihle and ltrizaretoas , all tall to core this modern
mongrel Itrir.stots so prevalent thronshout the cone
u7. Be to Ratract of Dandelion and flitter-Sweet is
lust the remedy for it, as It este on the liver.Othaelatee
all the arozelkuna. opens the pares of the skin: and In a
egad and euy way throws out all Bilk vlsoid.
aoaooa or impure clatter, and Noes the circulation
free r the blood pare : the - skin dean, the complexion
clear, and the whole:Amato free from disuse. It la a
medicine that cannot he cud without benefit.
- -
Leith of Administration on the estate of :01111 P.
deceased,lats of Greene township, trig county,
Pa, having been granted to the nn4reigrstii; notice is
herein rim to all indobted to raid estate to make im
mediate payment, and those haring claims against Ms
same will present them, duty authenticated, to settle
- Administrators
sae City troU Wald • No. TO.
Otratd Oil Company., 5 Itstia. 18M.
October 1. 1565, el*notiou, Oro. W. otinutooth DR»
appoloted auditor to taste distribution of mote, mad .
no atom rated Hl. Pa /Or out. MI person" batmestad
in the above slated seas are heroes notified that I will
attend tat lit a datles of my appointment at ley ME= la
Iv* an per t the Nib dav of (Mom. A. D. 10111, al
II o'clock p. CEO. W. BUM NISON,
oet d•dt Auditor.
UU Pollan, Comb, atom. Dealt salt ill linking
kosordis sad prolnabla badness Pros tbr ti wbotosolo. $9 pa 6os. Csavuolts nails hors 311 to sn
por day mit. molt 4t •
ADSM k DOOR Ntanhi.ll4 Witsr Bt., N.Y.
TUC. 0110112. wafts anzi .ar
SPESOIta ft 19111natuv,
Arromn 14.4 -
=Wawa Liberty atosa.
Cidisehmirmagy saes Or alt re
EB,tb . CITY-
irrES &I KEPLER'S toi,
Cola°Kahle new two-sb ry bones co ti:l uw ,
P. & & railroad. lot 661.1 Q. i 11CISIVO ~.. '''
The two-story well finished hens., tent:it:,
r o t of Barna .noJkli on west 6th gni% Prot*,
The well !Welted first clams bones of tte,:c„,
R ons , ou Bth street, . between State eni Peo.l.
desirab ' -
' One acre oT land; •ig story h toe, Itg ruc ,
WO In Green Tp. Peke MO
One acre of land; Sae cottage home In reol k „
room.: i s ,„ ; I, ri t. ea, 0.1 miles Best et In
ity,tXll. • '
One-half oily In On Bth Street, betirelih t
Chestnut. Priest MO.
bane. en French St, south of Tart' Te 11,..,
and cheap.
A deeirstie two-story frame hove sti fow l ,
of ground. on Sambas street, our tie reary . r a
Prise $t Orb.
The In. urge dwelling Louse of Met J•Lii;
Freund strest, corner of Second. Bona hue,
„moo s repair. Pitt. low—tennteley,
Fort cues three story brick dwells; ca era,
cart side sideAwinned comp'ete, and rill los rot ci
We have • cumber ff eery desirable pe r m.,
for sale. worth from 10,003 to 47/I,oco.
The first ewe brick derihor on wed Mb St
of Chestnut. Two city yds, brio 1,,,,,, , In . 'a li
obrabben. Altogether the intet thdzthie Ilan c
log. Priest 518,000.
The dwelling of W. J. F. Liddell, on wet Mil
A twolboey, well famished dwelling an emit!
Lot 48 X 160. Well fruited.
Two we w dwellthits on Pearl St, corner et s„,
1 n ut t ed onwplete. Price of eoratz•hanw, We,
double house $1,860, or $ll6O for the ON i 4,
ebeapeett dwelling; offered forte!. in the 4
Lot 90 z 120 feet, on •eat 6th St., onon d
Finest building lot In torn. hicli S5O feta
I of 40 I dis, 00 State St, neer Boyez . •
per foot: .
Tour drat elus Deflates lots on Oth stit
"rut side, a part of the estate of fir. EalL that
is tell In one body, and very desirable.
BUitelS property for I'4.—U, feet Irt
between State and Pearl. lf e rid sell Ch Ft/
Two thole• dry tots '
al. lonrih inen,
Cbeetout, 41 feet 1 inches by 105 feet.
Ws have left • number of foildlag hunt
and Buffalo streets. betweend3oUand and tics.
bitch gravel ground and v ery de• reds.
- Teri Building Lot% corner ( Ilenetb set 116
We offer for ra'a In ()velour lot or :Uhl ,
chestnut god Buffalo streets, to iota itir-yhr.
On espy tering.
1000 SALE • ntimber of the fug
and Harbor Creek tpa., at pi:us Iron its 13 131
- Building lots on west 9th street. be:sx.
Chestnut. Price 23 per foot; 56 X es. Vn
Business lots Irons 9 to 2, Pit treat, on :ax
edmere of It) and 11th. A Iso on the env
Farm of 108 &eras in llariximeek lea tie en,
eentalainq Dam, h else, he Nice Cat
Farm of C. N. Stiuk, In liartiorelealr- Ili ell
ontaini-g bons., earn and orchard ; ?re
A Farm of 85 acres in Chantangna enurv,3
farm is loestod wlthio thrive tales or thigh
About 70 scree improves!: a tint elm doe
good barna and oat bonus, young ant r al. e,
fru ts—applea. peaches!, plums, eta.
'twenty sera. of Farming land andZ . atin
int.{ to 11% miles mat of the city, on =
Pries $l2O , er sere—,go I sell the 20 seas ngsl
sitad. Fine tarn on the 20 urea.
, Iu Fratbora.k. on Lake toed, Demi , bv
67 *errs GoQd improvem.qate. 141 1 teir sae.
Osborn fano, tour ml'ea e nit f Erie. ft ift ,
Fine large house; good Improeent,nts:
Hardee farml
nest stoethead Stantt. ,
"first class Loptosunsotaf zood .11 roLtlrql
ry that the o.rer sheald sell. $53 per sat
C. C. Walker :um, Less Rumor tetkj . ."
etas■ two story bons': gee gone
lot; 730 grafted apple trees; /tuft of tat"
bonae, &e. Very cheap—tar= easy $75 pre
Yillp"ropetry of c'amwel Weigel/
olow - station. two miles from Melbas C.rtet
mitl; sow mills iodised tolll. 18 setet'ltWit ,
himms; cond. °retard. Pries
HOYEB & tar)
Avail and, Denim in Rn
Wail en Blatt!
uNiskt illoentiss fr
PhaleaV Night Mooedlig (1
Pkalens!si "Night Bloemiss
Phulepho "Night Hloonsist
Phnloato "Night Blooming 00
- A mad exquisite. delicate. and Frcemm'
distilled from the rere sad beisulithi
which It takes Its [tun.
lantivisettrred on* by
PSALM! &fra
13Y ROYAL 4 ,, vi
Prepared tram a Punierlmlon of Mt. J. Ceti
'Three!** Extraordinary to the
lu Invaluable medielpe untuliel I ' l3'
tame" palatal arid &sigmas &statute at:ch.>,
=Neut. It 0.0,
mares al4 obstructions, and a 'peed) to -4
It le pecotiarlyinited. It will, In a etort
the monthly perid with replant).
LW " bottle, pri e
sOne Dollar, bean to at
" 40,1 P of Great Britain, to "prevent Hut =
nos PHU Amid ant be takes
sere to iring % e Afierarriegn, Log 'g
ore e4fe.
eases of Verrone and Spinel efeen l r)
the Back and Lim* flatigue on rilthl , P7 7
6 ,
Lion of the Heart, Hysterics andTWlliA,.;i:
effect a Once When all other means ten . '
though a powerful waled'', do not
antimony or anything hurtful to tie
rOll directions in the pamphlet a:par.*"
which altonid be eareilllty preset - I'le
SOLD BY ALL D8CG60. , • , ,,,y
Sole Agent for the Visited States I:a.,:WtO I
JOB YOSIS. Coramite!"*ll,o,
N. 11.—51,00 and 6 portage stamp met.
Marbled agent, will Moore a b.ttle, coon*.
putlsman to th• trailed status em u
way math to thole minddagu . by rruzi
tiaraby &di:lnning tb• to:designed
""'"SI Wu/humbugged abr. by bot:00
cad. All others will pleat* Wren telk
rms. T. Cg! ey Si
• 131 B.+''o
• i d lassn. it you wail' to man y salsa
who will seuid you. s * ill a...1. 4 1 :01 11
prilas, valuable latosuatioa , Mit o l'
be haVialyesid speedily. irreopectiws
beauty Thu tutomiution will owl JOI "O f
wfafl to clanii I will cheerfully esalt4oll
tars staidly eaulldeatlal. The deem! t0,7;,i
by return rail, sod DO mewl uked-
Greeopolot, DIP °•""
Dada. vr.
01XiX AJID 111.00: 0 /d i p ilausiti