The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, November 15, 1866, Image 2

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THURSDAY:I4OV. 15, 1866
ON the first of November the public debt
was $2,681,000,000. The amount of coin
in -the 'kreasarY was $99,500,000, and of
currency inearly $31,000,000.
Wz there is no longer any dan
ger tbit th Fenian prisoners in Canada
will be executed, • The Toronto papers,
p r obably speaking by authorit3q say that
the death sentence will be remitted, but
that the punishment will be severe.
Al warms for a New York Radical pa
per indulges ,in . scurrillona remarks de
signed to reflect upon the loyalty of Mr.
Peabody, the eminent philanthropist, an
extract from whose speech at Baltimore
we prietedlast week. No character, how
ever pure or elevated, is secure from the
assaults of the Radicals, :I,
Jelin Damns is re-elected to Congress
by over 6,000 majority. Mr. W. E. Dodge;
Baikal', now holds the seat under the
pretence of a Contested election, and by
the revolutionary - not of - Congress in ex
pelling Mr. Brooks, who, when that pro.
cess was going on, told 'the Radicals in
Cohgresi he would come back, not, by
hundreds, as then, but by thousands of a
majority. This great majority is the re
sponse of the people.
Tan Essex (libel.) M . resman says that
Rev.. William Spaulding, on the night be
fore the election, in the City. Hall of Sa
lem, before a full audience, said
"We shall to-morrow send Butler to
Congress with an impeachment document
in one hand and a halter in the other, to
first hang President Johnson, and then
next, every Democrat in the United
We will venture the assertion that
Spaulding is the biggest coward in his sec
tion. • The bullies and!braggarts in both
political par.*: are ilinats the first to
take to their heels when". danger looms
tzvrsn raomAscatrAir Strirti.The
recent affliction of Secretary Seward pre
vented him froM addressing his fellow
townsmen of Aaiun, N. Y., on the even
ing previous to election, according to his
custom, tuft he has addressed the follow
ing note to indicate that he stands firmly;
by his previously expressed opinions re
speotinethe, immediate restoration of the
AIIIII7Rti, 'Nor. 5, 1865
My Dear General : You know how en
tirely unfitted I am at this moment for
the exciting scenes . of a political canvass.
I was hurried to this place, and I must
hasten away from it. Nothing hai been
left unsaid by . me t heretofore, and there
fore nothing need now be said by me to
make known my opinion that the delay
of the restoration of the organism of the
nation is a great error, fruitful only of
danger; and that continually. Persevere
in the correction of that error.
Faithfully your friend, ,
General Jessie Seguin°. . •
The decay of the negro poptzletion of
the Southern States during and since the
war is beginning to attract the attention
of observant men. • The Alexandria Ga
utte, in noticing this rustier, says "of .the
large number of negroes who came to this
city during and since the war, allured
from 'good and comfortable homes, where
they had been raised an,o* . here they were
well cared for, by the iyien voice of the
Freedmen's Bureau, many have, after suf
fering more durin(their short . residence
.here than in all their lives before, died. in
misery and distress; and the census now
being taken shows that of those wlio re
main alive r inany, disgusted with
and -the_heartlesspkis - 'of, the prevalent
philanthropy: have rettiiiid to their for
mer masters." .The census for 1866,,n0w
being : taken in Alabama, shows the fol.
lowittiltesult. with the change since 1864
in the countied of Lauderdale; LowndeLi.
Madison, Mobile and Pickens : 'Whites,
75,613 ; Negroes, 62,362 ; White increase
since 1860, 6251; Negro- decrease since
1860, 3,116.
The increase of negroei in Mobile has
been 4,093. Their decrease in the coun
ty has been 7 209 ; showing that they are
both decreasing and crowding the cities.
In Hinds county, of the same State, there
were in 1860, by the census, 2 363 ne
groes, and by a iengui taken this rear,
16,950. This shows a . .decrease of 5,413,
being upwards of 24 per cent: upon the
census of 1860. In% the West'lndies, tin
der the effects, of freedom, the race has
steadily diminished s p?it the rate of about
one per cent. per annum, but in Hinds
county, Mississippi, the decrease has been
four times as great, and we have every
,reason to believe that the same causes]
have produced the same effects evetyl
-where in the Sontb. If, instead of SI
tempting to force the ballot into the ban
of the negroes, the RadiCals would atten)
to their material interests, it would hk
better for the nation and the colored race.,
Unless some Maps are, taken other than
those which they are pursuing for inter
ested political purposes, there will not be
enough negroes left in the-United.States
in fifty years to make them felt either in
the political "or industrial:scale.
WrtaT WAS,'DLCIDED.--Tl►e Harrisburg,
Telegraph and Forney's press are the au
thorized organs. of ttuf newly elected
Governor of Pennsylvania. What they
say of the result of the reoent election
• May be taken as law and gospel. The
l'ilegraph declares editorially,:
'The 'nigger' will be no longer the issue
between partiee. The adoption of the
Constitutional amendment by threei
fourths of the States, and the admission of
Southern Representatives to the 40th
'Congress, has been insured • by then late
election. The e xtension of the right of
-suffrage to the blaeka will quietly follow,
- and the next question will be : Shall the
right of franchise be extended to the wo ,
,rnen ?'
We WiMsd the people that negro suf
frage would' follow in the footsteps of it
Radical victory at the polls. During the
canvass it was denied by them—they said,
no nuch IMO was before:the people. But
as soon ss the election is over, they coins ,
oftt boldly and avow it. If ever the con:
dilutionsl amendment is adopted, "the
right of franchise to the blacks • wilt fol
low." Whether it is adopted or note it
will beeought to be forced upc? the peo
ple. The Pius already claims that when
Congress meets,, suffrage will be conferred
upon the District of Coltuuhis.• The
• proof becomes every day more abundant
that the Radicals fought the late cam
paign on a stupendous lie.
The Atlanta, Ga.,llra says, °the South most
earnestly desires peace.- Whatever she can
do to restore harmony aed,,promote the well
being of the Whole pesple, that she will do."
• • . '
The present U.S. Senate stands 38 Rid.. The following article from the daily
Teals and 13 Democrats and conservatives,. Alpateli..of laid week fairly exhibits the
sliamefrilneis of the present apportion
counting the Tennesseeans admitted at
the close of the last:Session. The next is ment systeni in this State. We have taken
likely to have 41 Radicals and to . Demo-, occasion several times to call attention to
crate. The new Senators, thus far, are the rank injustice ot this appertioament,
the Hon. CODEBLITTII COLE of California, the and are gratified to see the candor which
Hon. J. S. Forma and DAVID T. l'Arrza• our cotemporary displays upon the subject.
so; of Tennessee (who have taken their , It is hardly to be expected, however, that
seats,r - A. G. CAVELL!. cf New Jersey., any improvement will be had so long as it
remains for the interest of—thc—dominant
(present Congress) and H. W.„-Con
Oregon. Only one of these, Senator party to retain the present system. The
masox, the President's son-in-law, is a DiVateA gals . .
Democrat. The complexion will be fur- - "It must be evident to every one that
. apportionment system practiced by
theichanged by the election of a Demo
cratie Senator in Maryland, (probably si o Le g n ia s ta r t e rl'as i n the
en fo tir m er ion unfair o C aTri e m s :
Gov. Sw.tint) to fill the place of - the Hon. proper. The power is ves ted entirely with
A. J. Cassswitm,, Radical, whose term ex- the Legislature, to form the district just
pires next year ; and in Pennsylvania . and
New Jeisey by the I nhofe° of Radicals in
place of the Hone. EDGAII Cowax, (Con.
Rep.) and Wtmax Wawa:, Democrat,
the latter deceased. Joan Evans and
humus B. CRIME are the Senatiirs chos
en from the proposed new State of Colora
do, and T. W: TIPrON and Gen. Joint U.
TeArta those chosen from thitt of Ne
braska. These four territorial'Senators
are Radicals. Should they be admitted
in the next Congress, the Radical strength
will be 45 members, giving them an abun
dance of votes, and some to spare, to car
ry any measure they may wish over the
veto of the President.
Sixty-three members of the House of
Representatives were chosen in October,
to wit : Pennsylvania, 24; Ohio, 19 ; In
diana, 11: Lows, 6 ; and West Virginia,
3—of which numberPty•one are Radicals,
as 'follows : Pennsylvania. 18 ; Ohio, 16 ;
Indiana, 11 ; and West Virginia; 3. In
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indians, it is
quite possible that the Radicals will fur
ther gain two or three, seats by ousting
Democrats whose election is,- contested.
There is, therefore, chance that the num
ber of Radical representatives from the
States named will be increased to 52 or
53. Maine and Vermont voted in Sep
tember, electing Radical delegations to
Congress by large majorities. Their joint
strength. of eight Representatives in
creased the Radical number of Congress
men-elect, as 'nbove explained, to fifty
The twelve States which voted on Tues
day of last week elected ninety - one mem
bers ofCongress, of which number "aixty-six
ire Radicals. Thus, in the 19 States
which hav4 - vote'd . since the . first of Sep
tenaber, only two of which have gone Dam
ecratic, we; count the 'compler,lon of
the next Congress in 19 States, ; with the
*sent status of the remaining:
R. D
Vermont ;3
Pennsylvania Is
Illinois 11 , a
Michlean C 6
Wisconsin 5 - 1
Minnesota 2
Missouri 6 , 3
KaOsas 1
Nevada 1
10. a
8 3
Wi Va.
Niw York 20 11
New Jersey 3
Total -
• The delegations of - the remaining
Northern and Border States are as tot.
—IN. H.
7 IL I.
California 8
Connecticut 4
Kentucky 2
7 Tctal
The present democratic strength' in
Congress is 44. Estimating from the
States which have voted, and the present
delegations of the remaining #t_ates, the
Democratic stivagth will be the same,
whpe the Radical majority. will be about
The Harrisburg Patriot says of the two
negroes chosen to — the Massachusetts
Legislature that since their election they
receive on en average a bushel letterseaeh
daily. Many of the Jetters are congratu
latory. and come from- the- prominent
Radical leali of all the Northern States..
Many othetiiire of the begging sorti—so
licitipg tiseir votes and influence in every
sorL.fif project of legislation, private and
public. Befides this,. their houses are be
sieged continually by Radicals awaiting
audience, and they have been compelled
to emplornshers, who admit the applicants
, by turns. - In many instances money bee
'veil paid for first , places in the line of
audience seekers. Advantage has been
I taken of this fact by professional loafers
at the "hub," who go early and stay late ;
never getting an audience, but always
selling out tbeirplaces in the line of the
highest bidders. So numerous and ea-.
ger are the besieging crowds that numer
ous bloody-noie rencontrea take place
upon questions of precedence. The Bos
ton and Charlestown authorities have
been compelled,' in consequence, to sta
tion policemen at thedoors, and also to
keep the sidewalks sufficiently clear to
-allow of ordinary travel. The colored
Legislators, for a few days, felt exceeding
ly honored by these manifestations, but
the long continuance of the ovation has
bored them, broken their rest and under
mined their' health so much that they
have concluded to rigidly adopt the ex
elusive system always practiced by
great men. They will hereafter, there
hire neither peruse a letter nor grant an
Audience except through the recommenda
tion of their private secretaries. This will,
at least, be the course adopted by Mr.
Merunxta., o€ Boston, who represents the
.most aristocratic ward of the city. A
is-already project on foot to raise by sub.
scription sufficient funds to enable both
naembers to Maintain private establish
nients commensurating in sumptuousness
with their new-found dignity. •. ,
tions last week is see
he result of the elec
, ut as follows :
Rad. Mid. Rad. ifaj.
NeW York .14.000 Michigan 28 000
Massachusetts 60 000 Wisconsin 25 000
Illinois 55.000 Minnesota 10,000
-lowa 40,000 Kansas 20000
New Jersey 3 ; 000 Missouri 20,000
_ The Democratic majority in Maryland is
mot published, but we have elected two
thirds of both branches of #l,fkLegislature,
and all but one member 'Congress,
"Little Delaware" gives 1,214 Democratic
majority—the largest she has ever p'olled.
Of the States whieh have representatives
in Congress, Oily there; Kentucky. Mary.
land and Delaware; are Democratic.
The Democracy of the city.of New York
covered themselves with glory. They
elected all their Congressional candidates,
twentpone Assemblymen. their entire
county ticket, with one exception, and
gave their candidate 'Or Governor the
magnificent majority of nearly 'forty.
seven thousand. All honor. to them
The Georgia Legislature has passed a
resolution declining to ratify the amend
ment of the Constitution. There Were
only two votes in opposition to the reso
exactly as the political tendencies or con
venience of a majority of the members
may seem to dictate, without any rule or
restriction in regard to the proportion of
wealth and population which 'one county
bears to another,..or the local character of
the wants of each county. The conse
quence iv, that,. when a district is formed
it ie thrown together generally with a view
of adding to the political strength of the
party in the majority in the Legislature,
for the purpose of gaining an ascendency
of the other party. If we take Pennsyl
vania for an example it will be seen that
iti Radical Congressional strength is not
owing eo much to the number of votes east
as to this peculiar Apportionment of the
Districte. Our sympathies are with the
Radical party, as is well known, and we
can have no object but that of fairness in
poititing out this discrepancy.
"Take, for instance, the number of Con
pressional votes cast at•the late election, •
which were 593,454,.-302 468 Radical, and'
291,086 Conservative, making a Radical
majority of 11,382, or about half as many
votes as are cast in any of the Con
pressionaLdistricts. It would follow then
that the members of Congress ought to be
about. equally divided between the two
parties. But instead of this, the Radicals
have eighteen Congressmen and the Con
servatives but six of the twenty-four,
while the former had but few votes in ex
cess of the total vote polled. The system
of apportionment, therefore, is unjust and
should be changed, not only in the Con•
gressional but also the •Assembly Districts
where the same evil prekails. An arrange
ment should be made to take these ap
portionments entirely nut of the hands of
politicians, and they should be so made
that equality, and .the local character of
one county all related to another, should
be considered."
STAND BY PRINCIPLEI:4The .levotion of
the Democratic isarty to great 'cardinal
principles, truthfully remarks one of, our
favorite exchanger, is not the offspring of
selfish calculation. It is born of a clear
Conviction that by and through a.triumph
of the doctrines which this crawl old par
ty advocates the best interests of the rams
110 will be subserved, and
.the glor and
greatness of the Republic enhanced Be
lieving that firmly, the Democracy f the
North mode o most gallant fight in the
recent election. They are' defeated, but
they are not disheartened. They xpect
their principles to triumph, and to tri
umph with them..
In all such contests as those in which
we have been engaged, the party that
stands most firmly on principles has the
surest guarantee' of success, while th.s
party that is thoroughly and exclusively
identified with a principle vital to the
governinent has a guarantee as absolute
as the existence of the government it
self. The conservatives of this country
stand on such a principle. Let them
become identified with it as thoroughly
as they are exclusively, and they must
prevail, if the government endures' it.
If the government does not perish, the
principle must triumph ; and, if they
but gallantly lash themselves to the prin
ciple, they will triumph with it. .
125 •87
R. D
15 7
The New York World has come aeon;
the following dispatch from New Orleans
in one of • its cotempotaries. It has for
gotten which one, hut thinks it- must be
the N. Y. 2ribune. There may be a mis
take, but if so, the dispatch bears a very
strong resemblanhe to those which daily
appear in the leading Radical organ : .
"Armed organizations, of ex-rebel sol
diers are drilling nightly upon Canal street.
It is reported that Jeff. Davis has escaped
from prison and is in command. No Union
man dare show himself on the street after
outset. A violent rebel-threatened to
pUll down the Custom-Uouie, and but for
the 'timely arrival of the Eighteenth
corps, would hive executed his threat.
Mayor Monroe hung himself and then
killetthis family,in order, as he
stated - , to avoid the just indignation of
'Union citizens. The commanding gen
eral takes his meals regularly in spite of
rebel threats. It is stated on good author
ity that the - Mississippi •River is under
mined. Several rebel cruisers came up the
river yesterday to see whether the report.
ed surrender of the confederate authori
tiei was correct. Being told that it was;
they cursed the United States government,
and s taking 'coal and provisions,went down
to Barataria.
"Unfortunately the war vessels in part
were unable to get up steam in time to
overhaul them. People here do not heal.
tate to speak openly in favor of President
Johnson and the constitution. One man
went so far as to say "D-n the Radicals."
The cx.rebels are in a destitute condition,
and in some portions of the city are eating
their children."
aheet, the Tamaqua . Journal, says::"We
have had- the Republican victory—now
where's the 'Nigger r , The response is
giien by the Bellefonte Watchnur, fol
lowa :
"Go to your store. ,and you got from
eighteen to twenty-five cents worth of nig
gerin every yard - of muslin you buy ;
from ten to fifteen cents worth of nigger
in every yard of calico your wife and
children wear; from six to eight dollars
worth of nigger in each barrel of flour
your family consumes; twenty-five cents
worth of nigger in each pound of coffee
you.purchase ; from eight to twelve cents
worth of nigger in every pound _of sugar
you buy to sweeten it with ; you'll find a
small bit of nigger-in your box of match
es, and considerable nigger in your plug
of tobacco. You can eat nothing, or have
nothing, that is not mere or less affected
by the miserable niggerism that -lris con
trolled the country since 'Old Abe' left
Springfield for Washington."
A Novztvv Iv POLITICS.—The election
of two colored men last week• to seats in
the Legislature of Massachusetts is eel.-
taitsly a novelty in American politics. The
event, however, is one thai will undoubted
ly SOOl3 be followed by others of like char
acter in other States, and there will be a
logical advance in the straggle on the ne•
gro question. The Matter is a simple
enough one in the New England States,
but when the princip:e comes to be ap
plied to the Southern States, in some of
Which the negroes must possess the con
trolling political power, and be able to
elect a majority of blacks to the Legisla
tures, it will be a horse of quite a different
Drum za Pacts.—The New York
papers announce the breaking up, within
a few days, of various speculative move
ments in the necessaries of life in that
oity, which has caused a most gratifying
decline in prices. Pork has fallen four
dollars per barrel, wheat from five to eight
centa per Wittig, and corn from eight to
ten Cent?. There are als6 symptomi
of a giving way in the price of dry goody.
Specufatora' are also beginning. to get a
little shaky in Philadelphia.
Tun Harrisburg correspondent of
the Chamberaburg Repository, who is re
ported to be no less an individual than
Col. McCtufts himself, after inquiring into
the expressions and affinities of the next
islature, has prMal*cniiable givin& the
first choice of most of the members for
United Stites Senator, placing the eight
members from Allegheny County among
-the doubtful. The table foots up as fol
lows : CURTIN, 39 ; CAMERON, 11 ; STE.
vi's, 7 ; Gnow, 7; doubtful 19. The_lle
publican' caucus will consist of 83 Sena
tors and Representatives.
Court Proceedings.
The following is a completa list of the cases
disposed of at the session of Court last week.
We have not thought it necessiry to publish
the cases in which only true bills were found,
except in a few instances of general public
interest. The finding of a true bill by the
Grand Juiy is no indication of the final result
of a ease. .That body merely hears the plain
tiff's evidence, and when it seems sufficiently
important to make the case one deserving Of
judicial examination, brings la a true bill.
Very often the evidence for the defence com
pletely disproves !baton which the true bill
wcs based:
A. Kimball, selling liquor. Plead guilty.
Fined $3O for Girard school district and $5
for Law Library, costs, Elos. .
Peter Nellie, selling liquor. Pleads guilty.
Sentence, $3O for Girard school district, $5
for Law Library, costs and stand committed.
Moses -.G,olen, assault and - battery. Fibed
$2O, pay costa, and imprisoned 20 days in
county jail.
George W. Whitney, assault. Not a true bill,
and James Lynch, prosecutor, to pay the
George Fasset, Charles Miller, alias Charles
Madden, Thomas Sterrett, -Bon McKee and
Rufus Blackford. Settled, arid William Black-
ford, prosecutor, to pay the costs.
Daniel Zimmerman, making false returns of
violation of license law. Fined $25 and ergs.
Wm.& Gale and Frank Carver, compounding
felony. Not guilty and the county to pay the
Joseph Linscott. Larceny. Not a true bill.
William D. Miller, assault and battery, with
attempt to commit rape. Cause continued.
and defendant and Hiram D. Francis bound
in the sum of 5500- each, for defendant's ap
pearance at next term, &c. -
Ed. Nye, Jane Nye, ant Francis Nye, sure
ty of the peace: Surety forfeited.
Alex. Long, surety of the •pews. Recog
nition forfeited
Jack Fisher and Samuel Colwell, larceny.
Guilty. Sentenced to pay a fine of $5 each
and costs, and year 21 a imprisonment, in the
penitentiary, at hard hard labor.
Henry Kane. larceny. Not a true bill.
Zechariah Pried's. Mem. Pried's, Jobe
Howard and Samuel Pried'', arson. Not guilty,
and the county to ray the costs.
Peter Turley, assault and battery. Not . a
true bill, and Owoa Lanergen e the prosecute ,'
to pity the Costs.
William Gips and John David, Weeny. To
pay a fine of $l5 each and coats, and Davis.
cement. in the county jail for a term of 60
days each.—
Thomas Ryan, William Ryan. Perry Ryan,
Patrick Ryan and Charles Criaty; aggravated
assault and battery Defendants plead Thomas
Ryan, guilty; William Ryan and Patrick Ry
an guilty of simple assault and battery; the
other defendants did not appear. The court
sentenced Thomas Ryan to pay a fine of $5O
and costs and be imprisoned in the peniten
tiary for a period of one year and four mouths.
William Ryan to pay a fine of $25 and costs
and to - be imprisoned in the county jail for GO
days. Patrick. Rya n? fined $2O and sentenced
to the county jail for 30 days.
William Z. Huh!. tumult and battery
Guilty. Sentenced to pay $2O fine and coats
Morris Shernsen, desertion from his fang',
Continued on application of deft. until- No
vember 30th.
William Asper, assault and battery. Nolte
prosequi entered on payment of costs by, de
fendant. - .
Magdalena Dimes, selling liquor without
license. Pleads guilty and sentenced to pay
a fine of $35 for the use of the West Ward
School, $5 for taw itbrary, .and paste of pro
R. S. Johnson, surety of the peace. Recog
nation of defendant forfeited: -
J. Franklin, A. Plitua; M. Knight, T. Ev
ans and 11. Evans, burglary. Attachment
issued far Millie Aiken, prosecutor.
John Ellsworth, larceny. Not a true bill.
James Down., selling liquor on Sunday.
Defendant and Joint McKee, entered in 4100
bail for appearance at•court. •
James Finlama, Willis& Walker 'and
Charles Thompson. larceny. James Finleyeon
pleads guilty, and the other deft, plead not
guilty: Jitry bring in a verdict of guilt,
against Walker and Thompson, on first indict
ment, and not guilty on the other two indict
ments. Walker and Thompson to have a new
trial. Finlayseti committed to Howe of Ref
Chancey Lewis, assault and battery: Not a
true bill, and prosecutor, William N. Bennett;
ordered to pay the costs.
William N. Bennett, assault, and Battery.
Not a true bill and Chancey Lewis, dui prose
cutor, ordered to pay the-eoita of prosecution-
Ja•nee McCullough and William Stewart, 11-
legal voting. Not a true •bill and coUnty to
pay the coat■ of prosecutim. These parties
are alleged deserters, and indicted for voting
in Amity township:
Edward Nye, Jana Nye and Francis Nye,
surety of the peace. Racier:drum remitted
on payment of costs. •
C. W. Taylor and Charles W. Belden, illegal
ly rejecting a vote. Not a true bill mid the
prosecutor, Jhmes T. Fleming, to nay the costs
of prosecution. The_vote rejected was that of
an a'leged deserter:
William N. Betmett, assault anl battery
Not a- true bill.
Edward Duncomb and4imothy Gross, re
ceiving deserter votes. A true bill found rule
granted to show cause why the finding of the
Grand Jury should not he quashed. Case con
tinued, and dells bound over to appear at Go
Feb. term of court.
'Lathrop Firin, advising election board to"re
calve a deserter's vote. 'Not a true till and
county to pay the costs.
- John Finn, offering an, illegal vote. Not a
true bill and county to pay the oasts.
William Maws, assault and battery. • Pleads
guilty. Sentenced to ray $25 fine and costs,
and bound over in $5OO bail tetkeep the pesos
for one year.
'f.ayerne Farmer, larceny. Pleitds guilty ;
sent to House of Refuge. -
William May, selling liquor on Sunday.
Pleads not guilty and sentenced to pay $25
tine and costs and be imprisoned ten days In
the county jail.
Adam Yale, fornication and bastardy. Not
guilty, and the countypsy the costs of pros
ecution. .
William Miles, assault with intent to corn
Alit rape. Guilty of sisault and battery. 'Pined
$5O and coke.
F. L. Beira, selling liquor Cause continu
'ed and B. Grant, Esq., bound in $2OO for de
fendant's appearance at nett term.
William M,okey, selling liquor. Pleads
guilty, and defendant and Edward Canghlin
acknowledge themselves bound in the sum of
$2OO each for .defendant's appearance at the
next term:
William %lackey, selling liquor on Bandar.
Pleads guilty and defendant and Edward
Cangblin bound in the sum of $2OO *itch for
defendant's appearance at next term.
Jane Fitzgerald, burglary. Not a true bill.
William Bennett, surety . of the peace.
Recognizance of defendant and of D. 0. Cole,
his surety forfeited. .
' Michael O'Hasrii,. 'liquor. Nolle
prosequi entered on payment of costs by de
John Knoblock, fornication' wed bastardy.
Nolle priniequi entered on payment of costs
by defendant.
Margaret Leary, selling liquor.-_ Pleads
guilty, and sentenced to pay a fine of $25 and
costs foe-use of West Ward Schools, $5 for Law
Library and costs of prosecution. • • -
Michael O'llearn, selling, liquor. Pleadi
guilty, and sentenced to pay a fine:of $4O for
the use of the East Ward School Dlstrist, $5
for Law Library,-rnd costs of prosecution.
Miles Barrett, Thomas Kennedy and Pktrielr
O'llern, assault and battery. Not a true bat
and the prosemitor, Mioltael Glean to pay the
costs of prosecution.
Miles Barrett, Thomas Keened, and Pat
rick O'H,earn. robbery. Not a true bill.
Dennis Mahoney, (eduction.. Not a true
bill, and the prosecutrii, Msry Maxwell,iny
the costs.
Mary Jane Mulholland, niir4er. Rd rlrtuo
bill, and defendant dlachargedi
Thos. Quirk, iasyhew, (biting off a piece of
Jas. Horrigno's lip it Party). Guilty; sen•
tenced to paysloo tine, costs, and be imprisons
ed in the Pentitentiary ono year and six
Irving Kennedy, and Henry, Ball, burglary.
J.Keiinedy bound in $l,OOO for!defenciint's are.,
pearance. - Attachment issued for Erestus
Whitford as saltness. Recognition of defend
ant and of his surety. 3 1 : Kennedy, forfeited.
James Eastman, selling litietor. on Snotty.
Plead guilty, sentenced to pay a. fine of $45
and costs, - and beimpritioned in the county
jail ten days. .
Redmond Welsh, Illegally, issuing tickets,
and influencing voters. A true bill, and de
fendant and-lames Quirk. entered In $2OO
bail for appearance at next term of court.
Michael Corcoran, muidarl: Not a true bll2,
and defendant discluirged• •
William Walker, receiving illegal votes..
Defendant bound over to appear at next term ,
of court. •
Lyman Smith, perjury. iContinued and'
Charles Wright entered ip $OOO bail for ap
pearance of defendant at next - February sea:,
Margaret Leery, selling *or. Not a true
bill, and county to pay the costs of prose-.
Nicholas Giles, selling liqotir. Pleads guilty
and sentenced to - psy a Sap of 820, for the:,
East Ward school district, and $5 for Law
Library: and costs of prosecution.
: 1 John Bright, selling liquor. Not guilty.
James Emory, larceny. Not guilty.
Francis •Deland, pbtaining goods under
faleapretences. Not a-true
Mrs. E. Dundee', selling liquor (two cases):
Pleads guilty ; sentence suenended until next
term of court, and defendantordered to renew
recognizance, ard defendantand Tames Lyons
entered id $2OO each in each .case. •
Mrs. E. Dundee, selling liquor on Sunday.'
Pleadsguilty. Sentence suspended tilt nest
term of court, and defendant ordered to renew
renege:env' and defendant and James Lr:
one entered in $2OO each. .
Henry Jones, Manslaughter, continued to
next term. - . •!I
- Charles Cusick, William Miles, Emil 13asicki
Thornton, - Andrew Meyers, Wm. Doty*
William Dougherty and George Mining, riot,.
Continued, and tame day Phillip Fentenheim
entered in $2OO for appearance of Charles,
and Emil Busick at nest term of court. A
'number of indictments agaidst -the Endlick
family, for assault and battery and surety of
the peace, were disposed of by forfeiting the
recognisance of the defendant', _which is to be
respited on payment of costs:
Mary Giles, gellfog liquor on Sunday. Guilty.
Fined $26.
Kendall Wells, adultery, A true bill:
Ilecogniennoes renewed for , defendant's ap
pearance at next term dark. - -
James Downs, selling liquor on Sunday.
Recognizance of deft and of his surety for
feited and resiSted until next term.
Michael o"Hearn, selling lignor, Defendant
bound over to appear at next. term of snuff. I
Peter Goodwin, selling liquor: Defendant
and Wm. A.I Crawford bound over in .$3OO
each for definclant's eppeaknce at next term
of court. ' I
B. Niboureeelling liquor. 'Defendant bcond
over to appear at next term of court. ,
Williamles, assault ink. battery and re;
elating office. Guilty of resisting an officer
in the discharge of his duty.' Fined $2O, aid
be imprisoned three menthe.'
'Joseph Karl, larceny. Not guilty /
John Hemerly, alias John !leis, assault and
battery, and resisting en officer in the dis;
charge of his duty, Guilty; fined $25 and
cop% and be imprisoned 60 ,daye.
• John Hemerly alias John this, breaking
jaiL Fined $lO, the Judge remarking that be
did not consider it en •not) of much moral
turpitude to break out of our county jail. '
S. Slocum, C Shenfleld and J. Sandusky,
convicted of riot at the August term: were
sentenced, Mecum to pay a fine of $lOO and
costs, and be imprleened in the county jail for
sixty days ; the other two were each Stied one
hundred dollars and coils of prosecution;
Meteoric Showers.
Past Exhibitions and their Character. The
Theory Relative to Melvin.
The most stabling phenomenon of shooting
stars of which the world bas •furnlsbed any
record, was witnessed throughout the United
States on the morning of the 13th of Nevem
ber, 1883. The entire eiteiat of this astonish
ing eihibition has not been pm:ll*V asen.-
label, but it covereino inconsiderable portion
of the .earth's surfaCe. has been traced
from the longitude of 61of, in the Atlantic
Ocean, to longitude 100° in; Central Idoxico,
gnil from the North American lakes to the
West Indies. It was' not sena, however, any
where in Europe, nor in South America, nor
In any part of the Panfici Ocehn yet heard
Everywhere, within the limits above men
tioned, the first appearaioe was that of
worts of the most imposing grandeur, covering
the entire Taal t with myriads of fire bellsie
rembling skyrocket,. Their coruscations
were bright,. gleaming and incessant, and MI
fell thick as dikes In the early snows of De
oember. To the splendors' of this celestial
exhibition, the most . brilliant sky-rockets and
fire-works of art bear lists `relation than the
twinkling star to the broad glare of the tun.
The whole heavens 'teemed, ' to be in . motion,
and suggested to some the awful grandeur 'of
the image employed in the apocalypse, upon
the opening of the sixth seal, when the stars
of heaven fell upon the earth, even as a. fig
tree oaeteth her untimely figs, when she is
shaken of a mighty wind. ;One of the remark
able circumstances - attending this, , displey
was, that the - meteors all seemed to emanate
froui one and the same point, s little south east
of the zenith. Following the arch of the sky,
they ran along with immense ',velocity, des
cribing in some instances an arch of Elr,or
40 3 in a few seconds: - .
• ,
On more-attentive inspection it was seen
that the meteors exhibitathree distinct va
rieties ; the brat, consistink of phosphoric lies,
apparently described by'a 'point ; the, tumid
of large fire-balls, that it intervals darted
along the eky leaving luminous trains which
occasionally remained in Blew for a number
Of minutes, audio some cases, for half an hoer
or more ; the third, of. , l o ,undefined luminous
bathes, 'which remained nearly stationary in the
heavens for a long time. Those /of the first
variety were the Most nun:kraus, and resem
bled a shower of Eery anew driven with . in
conceivable velocity .to the north-west. 'The
second kind seemed more like falling stare—
s spectacle which _ was contemplated by the
more itnenlightened • beholders with gftat
amazement and terror.',The trains which '
they left were tinged with; various prim:cltic.
-colors, of great beauty- iSrago computes that'
no less than 240,000 meteor's, were visible
above the horizon of Boothia on• the morning
of the 18th• of Noiember,AB3B. The display ,
was seen , all over North. &Merles. A similar
display was seen by Hi:unbolt, at Cumanti,.
South Atherica, in 1799.
. , marouto suowses
There are two kinds of meteoric sliewere,
periodic and sporadic, or 'occasional. - The
epciradiehave - always ben most frequently
noticeable on the 14th of various Novembers,:
yearly, but they aro not sufficiently Imposing'
to take them out of the sphere of ordinary, as-.!
tronomical phenomena; yet their occurrence'
on the 14th of November' ',ls a strong, a oonj,
elusive probability, in favor of - - fixing 9aeLri
date. regularly and annually ae that ifine.l
The fact that every 83d sporadic meteoric &owl
er becomes of the vastest proportions
to the calling of these large showers periodiet
hence the classification. Mostly, these spor
adic .displays are now_ only specially, nog
when an istusual number of meteors fall ;
ethitwise, they are regariled as a,-ratter o
coarse. The most remarkable in' •reiten
years of these Meteoric! •showers, Tacit'
'which occurred on November 13-14, 18 65
*hen the tzuszithitm diephip Greenwich vac
261 meteors per bone.' , '
THEORY 01 PllllOlllO insisinno mown&
The term meteor photo:min.
of short duration oesiniing in the atmosph
They' are, of comae, various, =ski
meteors of rain, non. fts and hakterm
aqueous, while the affeets produeed bpi the
passage of these agneous particle, throiigh the
sir are called luntinour meteor!. : The phenor
Inas of Wats& verolitai shoot/art/am
&c ? are teohniaqyltermed igneous meteor,'
Bat in beet understood language the'terte
tear is applied only t itt those bodiei that' as
globtlar fire or shOoting-stars are ; now and
then Seen hurtling ip space at unknown dis
tances from the eorth_and iwuntnown orbits.
The feet of their solidity appears 'iota
. their
throwing upon' our earth'e sur
faSe fragments of stone, or "metier" iron,
whose heat itrintesse, and whosastscerloined
substance is COmp?sed of the following lie
Iron - 51' 22 Phosphorus - -18.02
Cobalt - • 0.82 Alumina 1.68
Vies - 1.63 Cor_per unaseertained
chiortai 18IZincr Intaileerbsined
Motel - 2.3.92
IThe earliest records of a historic, 'account of
.the occurrence of grand meteoric showers ex
tend as far back as the Chinese annets of 644
13 1 C. which nation' preserved the only waken
tip notinge on the subject from that date till
393 A. D. In all daring this period, 977
yoare, sixteen ttpeclal grand deseetite of fell
ing stars are recorded by the Chinese. The
GVeeks, quite, strangely. preserved ibut mem
gre'recordl onl, phettorneuott. Their theory
was to the effect that the mollies were mme
s of earthetone.fdreed eff the general surface
by the rapidity of iotatten..
Some of,the most remarkable displays of
meteoric phenomena hive been adoompenied
st]thout the passage of nirolite steam The
blidy of the meteor, called. the haliei is a fiery
body precipftated . aoross the histene, and
* of i ten explodes with s loud noise, leaving' no
trace of solid materials in their'vaal or wake.
,luneinons train follows them, and frequent
] F j, leaiea a brilliantly in the rear that lasts
several minutes. They send forth iivid scin
tillations, and preent-variptis bright colors,
e 4 that the same 'meteoric sheWer is often
differently described from different p'ace r s.
liteir average height above the earth hasten
ascertained to be 20-23 ofa degree, or about
sixty miles. Tha how accepted theory of s
'frteteor is that they emanate from a nebulous
body that revolveslaro tad the sun, in; an el
liptical orbit, the aphelion of which ,meets the
orbit of the earth-at the stated rrio fof their
regular occurrenee. Their - nebulosity is in
ferredfrom the tacit that none of the meteors,
coming though they do. with the, prodigious
velocity of 330 miles in a minute, over reach
oar planet in a solid state, bat are dissipited
in the atmosphere,
This nebular theory is that or Professor .
Olmstead, of Yetle,land of Arago. The latter
eagge3ts that the'utsteorio bodies constitute
astresm io the form olio annular aloe, with
in *high they mane a common orbit ; and
that through eagh,the tigyiistl of sedan eosmi
enl bodies are ilegularly distributed, and
that in.our oarth' passage through the den
elest of these groups the most brilliant displays
8110WERS; '
China. I miles
Claim! * miles!
Greece. 92 miles
Rome. . 61 miles
' Chit* 644' miles
- 604 miles
Europe. 6Ol miles
Europe. 64 miles
Italy. 38 miles
Germany. 72 miles
Popayan 60 miles
- London.' 70 'Mike
62. 1 Miles
- Europe. 40 miles
Engl 604 miles
- Mass. 22 miles
.Potsdam. 60 miles
-- IT. -s. 604 miles
. C. 644
B. C. 432
B. C'324 -
D. C. 216
D. C:108 •
D. 1
A. D. 304 -•
A. D. 902 -
A. D. 1676 - ,
A. D. 1673
A. D. 1688 -
A. D. 1719 -
A. 1). 1783 -
A. D. 1787 - -
A. D. 1818 -
A.' D. 1819
A. D. 1832 -
A. D. 1833 -
Pan:Oiler's Mzonntx.—We are in the re
ceipt of thie.popnlar Lady's Magazine for De.
cember. It Is a spliodid number. . The title
page alone is worth the,price of the number.
For many year ...Peterson's Magazine," in
Iconsequenoe of ite - merit, aid cheapness, has
hide larger circulation than any, othermoath
;ly in the United States.' In 1867 it will be
greatly improved: the reading matter will be
,increased, and each number will contain a
Donble-size Steel Fashion Plate, elegantly
colored, with from four to six figures—mak
ing ..Petetion's7 the - cheapest in the world.
Thaler= will tomato two dollars a year to
single subscribers. To stubs it is cheaper still,
vi.:. five eoides'fde $B.OO, eight. copies for
2,12.00. or fifteen for 829.00. To every 'per
son getting up a club- (at these_ rates,) the
Publithsr will 'send an 'extra copy gratis.
Specimens sent (if written for) to those wish
ing to get up clubs. Address. past-paid,
Charles J. Peterson; 305 Chestnut Street,
• Dian:lazes Fors a Axsatoz.—We have ex
amined the first No. of this Juvenile Periodi
cal, and pronounce it the best one for children
that we have ever seen. Its articles are well
written, and united to the capacity of chil
dren, which cannot be said of Many others.
The poetry is all gccid ; its _ Illustrations are
very fine, and its many other features. With
the _Music Toys, Puzzles, eta.,' Is all that
eoplii be desired; is got up in gci ,, d taste, on
good paper, printed in the very beat manner,
and, altogether,' one of the moat attractive as
well as instructive Journals that ;has yet ap
peared. Do not fail to procure a specimen
No. Published by W. Jennings Demoreet,
979 Broadway Slagle elites, 15 etc. Year
ly $1.50. ;
Medical Notices:.
&MUD the great tidings—Tell it to the
World I. That Comumption.-the great scourge
of nations, can be cured, even in its most ad
vanced stages, by using King's Prepared Pre
scription. See advertisement. .
. Tsai is nothing equal to the Dandelion,
as a cure for Liter Complaint and Costiveness.
A fair trial of :Carter's Compound Extract of this old fashioned herb, will °entitle. any one
of the troth of' this statement. Sold by all
Druggists—it one dollar a bottle. oct2s-tf
Ens sixteen years I was sorely distressed
with the Asthma. A great portion of the
time I was unable to work,_ and frequently
for weeks at a time. ' I could obtain sleep on
ly by setting up in a 'chair, being unable to
breathe In ,a lying posture. ,In my..long
search after relief, I, of course, tried' many
medicines, but all to little or no purpose, nn
til I used Carter's Compound Extract of
Smart Weed. This met my case at once, and
the very great relief I have eiperienced by
using it convinces me that it is no more than
my duty to make the fact public, that others
now suffering as I used to-suffer, map know
where and howl obtained my .relief. I have
also need the same preparation as a liniment
and in Colds with great satisfaction, and con
sider it a very useful article and one that
every family would, do well to keep.. about
them. i Amaze EDDY.
North Jars, N. ICH Aug. 21eL4—0et.2541
Purstrass.—Persons 'wishing to procure por.
trans of themselves or members 'of ,their fam
ilies, should call at the gallery of Mr. Oblwiler.`
in' itosensweles . black. ma specimens of
work convince us that he is an lutist 7140 her
few superiors. Tbe. Wong . of visitors to ids
rooms are . an ,rndiion that his merita, are
daily becoming hetterizown and appreciated
by the public : , • . ; .11
For s parlar, or sitting room stove, no
one to equal to thellorning Wary, for sale by
Himrod & Company, 605_ French street,
ggr 'A tire!made , in the Morning Glory
sieve emit be kept up all" the winter lotted,
without kindlik. FOY eels .by Himrod dt
Conipany, - 605 :French Street. 00t:25-tf.,
Boss's Gairrtzsmses Foastennta Bross.
—Mr. Warren L. Roes has taken the store
lately conducted by Justice, - Gheen & Galla
gher, and fitted it up with everything necessa
ry to make a complete gentlemen's tbroishing
establishment.' His stook of clothe, eassimeres,
vestinge and Maidy made clothing is superior
to anything ever brought; to the city,- and we
defy any one to vista the store without finding
something to snit his taste. • Mr. Bola has
been very encoessfil in securing a cutter who
is not surpassed anywhere. Mader his skillful
staparvinton the concern to timing out work
equal to the ben Modern establishments. No
person can have an excuse fbrgolog abroad
to get • clothing while Bost affords the centre
-cubes that hi'does. In addition to his other
goods he has 'also a superior stook of hats
and asps, hosiery, collate, eravate;—in Short
anything that a man waits in the - clothing
line can be got at Don't. Call and see for
youredves. je2l.o
Wonl4 respeetfally all the attention lei a oar f che riends a th e
tbe patilio generally to ear laces A era
ccted ck, cong of
Flannels, Brown and Bleached. Mullins, Stripes, Denims, Tick Tat:e
Shawls, Hoop Skirts, Small. Wares; rio., Wall and Decoration Ripen and p';
dere. The largestrand most complete Stock in North• Western Pentes.
. .
Three Ply, Inmsly, nntel woocass sod map, V.lyat mod Brmiaell, rata! mod g 0,,, of
Cloths, from one to Eli lards Idea. 00,m, Can and Canton 'tattoo o all width,.
• ,
. .
Those justly Celebrated Sprt g Bede. Mir and Seagrue Mattresses, *bleb are universally teignov!td
eoo,htln t - - the beat, co, itantlyl on band and made to order. Beddidge of every deeeriptl n , t;*• %
. Toilet god* Colored and Whits friankes, Comforters, and pillo w ct
ipes, eheipts, kn., always on hand. Also, Live Geese
Feathers of the teat quality.
Laos Curtains, Damask Repos and Deo - Waite. Curtains toads to order. Corolees—Gilt, Roseirood.g*lg c,
plain and orisaoseotal. Stair Bodo of ell kinds . In a void, aver , th ing nanalls kept In a Slat elan --'
.. and - goose Varnishing Establishment . Consult your Interesta sad buy your geode
where , you can end the largest sasortment. which 11 at the one
I price cub store of . •
D lilt 0901118
AT w - n o
Nov complete, sail Melte !the ettantMo of Dalian to
their =dully selected 113Mo:teat of
D R_.Y
The frequent finetnationa to value of all descriptions
of Merchandise, madam it a matter of esre,eial propriety
that puiehars'ebotild toe[ frequent, and thrreoni the
nearest market beeomes the one beet adapted to supply
ing retail dealers with goods they well:
Pumbeeers from Western Penneyleania, Eastern Ohio
and Western Virginia, aril invited to visit Pittsburgh
and teletext this Stock of Goode, el, Ith will be kept din
big the einem.
Teem; Nei Cask afiel Prices Beasonaide
almte if
TO sell the only rallible Southern rilstary of the Wes
Complete in one large royal ootsro velum., of *early
SOU pages,lllnstrated. •A'ro, en band book' of rotor
011C411. Notes of American Liberty,. and "Echoea
horn the South."
raursivr. TICURITOir GIVEN.
Agents would do well to seed for our &realer and
terms before engaging to the Sale of other works.
Address, , A. L. TALCOTT,
noe•lme Si Market St., Pittsburgh.
TEE . ATTRNTION of the weakly, the
Nervous. the low:-sphitwl. th• hvaterieal, the
dyepeptle L called to Carter's MIME PILLS, whkb
contain no orzr or usznesr, on Nawormared rune of
the unpleasant effects which 'lnvariably follow the EMI
of these settees are Indereed be the use of these Pills.
They sue pain sad quiet the trembilog nerves ; by
Imputing tone - and Orel:4th, 'whrei, Is not fruitiest.
but permanene=le eliar pin , to the whole system, and
does not page off after a few boors , as le the ease where
Opium. gther, Vilarian, l ete., have been given The
sleep that to induced by their age Is perfectly natural.
calm and refreshing, and lot like that which Is famed
by the we of opiates.
No feeling Is induced by their use other they quiet,
repose and Mermaid strength. -
There' ft not, the slightest doubt that Myna
wire rums of these ecratplaintseu be cured or rut!p
relined bjtheir use, end we dare - any hue. t or ceN.
'denting person to We one box of them faithfully - 4h
tynabliag of Ike agrees, toginiefacts, and the like, mid
thee say that he bu not received more than the worth
of his money. Pries (0 tents a Box. Bold by all
I , :
• elk Jeattearlmod from New York
;Alio. received tram New York.
Cash WI of No.l Shore Fecal/ Maekerel. and
the Genuine Cod Fish . "anta-ft
N. DILLER, borough Surveyor of South Erie, le
' lc i ly prepared to r, set any rode and remark corners
of is-lota or ont.lote of the city of Erie. or borough of
South Erie. and the tract. throughout the eountr.
Baring been for many years staphoyed as City and
County surveyor, he begs have to refer to all the fir•
mere and business men who haveleretotve employed
him.. Particular attention even to mapping, plena and
eDeeieeatioom. Oil Maps prepared on the shortest's:in
tim OMNI with J. W. Brigden and Wilson Laird, at..
tomer, at !iv. corner of 6th and State Street; Milder ,
sechr• block. Erie, Pa. All erdrrs left at S. Neuhauer's
store, French St.; Cliurfer W. littler. Turnpike St.; or
E.tle Timor Row. South Erie, will be romp tarn.
-prinis.orinspir FOO SOTO SEXES.
.'lleabled and released poldlers, widows sod orphans
of slain soldiers, and the unemployed of both emsgen
erally, In want at respectable, and psi:liable employ
ment, illelievlag no risk. can procure such by enclosing
• poet-paid addressed envelope for reinter, to
ang-tf . 153. Brooklyn, N. Y.
HADALTNE REICHERT, in the Court of Common
by her treat Maid, Y. Mehl, Max, Erie Co , No.
vs. Nov. term, IDSd. Alias
GEO. REICHERT. Subpoena to Divorce.
George Reichert, you are hereby notified to a , pear on
the that Woodsy of November, to ebow cause why a de
ememt divorce should not be granted against you. ,
H. L. BROWN, Sherif
P. P..11"01103.
Manufacturers and Whaling," Dealers IA
Waterford, Erie Co. Po.
rir Orders by nail promptly attended to
• mil salnalbu will pay Cada tos
190 . 0 TONS' OF RYE , WHEAT W iND
Delivered at their palter
Creek. milt at the Month of Walnut
Kiaelkestar, Sept 9t51856.--dat
Hamm, egiumntet & CRAIG,
Emit ER
curnzazo mun:No AND BLASTING PODIUM.
rite h owe Whit wredialos..wo
to lbw ts sway had% awl that Is Caches
et !raft Woe& Tawas the scociscita which cow
to as boa Ikon that boo wad it. Ts INA am gas
NM a• Mei ef Po wed Was. ag1110.41
' 1C1.13011 :OILY T. Scum.
ER, 1 g 6 6.:
G 0 O.D S!
Ain. 4igestt fOr ,
Comfortible re bouts ma lith stmt;,
I!. In B. railroad, lot 66E165. Paine sal)
The tiro-story well a oohed beast, torn and (nil ci
lot of Barney Boyles on west sth greet Pons tyoni
The well 'totalled drat dace hones of the late t„ , ,y ;
Ree,aat n Bth street, between State and Paste
One sere of land, a 114 story h ma, t 114, .:
barn In Green Tp. l'riee s4ot
Ilse acre of land; doe cottage house in pod rr
room; tarn; Fruit. he. 43.4 miles east Of Er..
One-balf Alt, lot on 9th Street, botweol
Cbe.trut. Pries $1,1:150. gittl
. -
House on Frooth tit...south. of Talk T0v.., 4
and cheap.
A delizatio too-story Inure hon.e and ire ;Wag
of groom,on nasal:rag street, near the mat 41
Mee SI on to.
The tine lap dwelling house of Yrs. J L.ltcdr."
Trench street, corner of Second. flocs is Wee.
completerepair. Pries low—terau easy.
Font clues three dory brick dwellieg an rd
east aide, dniened annp , ete, and will be eel at
gain. _ _
We haves number r f very deeirsble prate rVol
for sale. worth from sspo to $16,060.
The tint de-s brick dwelling on wed ICU .:,e ms , ;
of Chestnut. Two city tots, trick tam, era
shrubbery. Altogether the =rat decrial:, ;had,
br. Price $1 6 ,0f9.- •
The dwelling of W. J. F. Liddell, on Cu'
A tweretoiy, well furnished dwelllog on-rut Psi
Lot 48 X 160 Well fruited.
, Two natidwellinsa on Peach St., corner o! 4 h...
niched eqtrpleta. Price of corner house, 121' ,
doable hone. $l,BOO, or $lOOO to the one ti! fy
c h eapest 'dwelange offered for-rite in the Ott
Lot 90 x 1:0 fret, on went Bth St, eorosr olasents
Fittest braiding lot to town. Price $5O per I , at
of 104 x 441.5„ on State St., near Boyer's. Pm* f'
I per foot.
Four firstrelass boildlag lota oo 6th and th he,
*eat sidai.ilpart of the ratite of Dr. Hall. This rms.
la elfin one Wdy,and very desirable.
Hasicers propitte for sa.e.—UN - fiet front to ti t 0
between State and Poach. We wid tell this
A iwo choke dry •
Lots on Fourth street, XI Wet
Chestnut, it feet 3 inches by 165 feet -
We have left a number of 6 culduzg dots osier.,
and Bodalo streets., between Holland and German.
- high gravel ground and very desirable.'
Ten Betiding Lots, corner of,Eleventh and Else Se
' We off.r for sale the Ovo acre lot on the nom
.6Chestnist and Buffalo streets, iu lots- to snit parr
On ...ay terms:
~' FOR SALE& namterof the detest Nem to 1111
and Harbor Creek tps., at prices from $l5 to Iv,
&ere. .
Banding lot■ tin west 9th street. between Afyrtit
Chestnut- Pries 25 per foot; 65 X 65. Very d
Basiaess lob Irons 110 to 25 feet front. on %tots
corners of 10 and 11th. Also on the sonar of :
Fagot 1011 acts in Harborernik on •the
containing boom h to Trial SWO.
'Farm oi , C.N.Stark, in Earborereck. 113 to
containing hone, barn. and orchard. ' -
A Farm of t 5 aerate in Chautauqua county, F
farm 1 located within three ankh of the Late
About 70 seem improved; a Snit elan dinner
good burns and out houses, yo ate , orchard c:
frusta—applev, peaches. plruma. ete.
Twenty acres of,Yarming lard and 10 sent , f
lot. 4 to 4Yr, miles east of the city, on tbelsal
Price $l2O- r_ertere—will sell the i:0 urn team
aired. Finehant on the 2.0 tern.
In Ha,boriereir, on Lake mood, oweel by M. II
tom Good ieprorem•cte. ter acre.'
Osborn farm, tour . milre eut crgne, Co
Fine large hones; rind imp - Kelm:sta. •
P. F. Hardee Ferro near ncorhesd Ftstlon: 18
Brat dun Improvements: rod IT Foenntly
ry that the owner ehottld sell SOW acri.
C. C. Witter Firm, tear Mutat:lea 'tette
eats two story hoar; ars gooe. tem: 12
lot; 750 grafted apple trees; (mit cf kind.;
botise, Ite. • Very cheap—terms cup $n pa
Milt property of gunnel Wee!. do rcif fmn
stadaa too miles from McKean (cite, t
mPla maw milli and Nod mill. 18 serve
house; good orchard. Price $l,OOl
AY kla HEFS•
Agents and Dealeit in Reel Let
PAU. Wayne Bloek.bk
Phulon's . "plight It;looming Cos
Pimiento "Bight Blooming
Pita!met •• Night Blettniimg pot'
!`iii nloomhti Came
Phatenfs Blessiag Cues'
ddrt ,
l'110: 4 • C •
831 B,otull''
• Millers,
115 TRENCH nal%
rfavi i ii i hand a large usausat • flit
agiari Pe &I.