The Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1859-1895, November 22, 1866, Image 2

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    (p ) tit 13 hstiti tr.
--- THURSDAY. NOV, 22, 186 G.
The recent course of the ChiCago, Times.
in advocating the adoption of negio Buff-
,rage as a part of the 'Democratic platform,
i l ag awakened much comment: :-The
Tintes does, not favor trniversal,,StitTrage,
rs tlie Radicals do, put urges trbitt
Impartial Suffrage ;:that is, a suffrage lint ;
iced by intelligenceiand property. Ittalt44
the position that liegro suffrage in some
shape is inevitablela and promises that the
Democratic party, instead f fighting the
issue any longer, Shall pro mtly accept it
on the ground of expedien v. an d thus
beat our political - enemies a ' their own
• game. We cannot think the roues serious
in this suggestion: Eravinl was
negro suffrage.sincathe day It as started.
_and steadily denied the - right Of the'Fed
eral Government to - interfere with State
prerogatives - up to-the last/hour of the
• late campaign, it can hardty be -possible
that it is now willing te deliberately
'eicheir all its past teachings and get lawn
to the lowest depth Ihdiel.ligriL.i The
Times has always bin
sensatinn paper, and probably adopted.
thin policy more with an eye to notoriety
and profit thin aka permanent portion of
its political creed. It may succeed by so
doing in putting money into its camera',
pcckets..but it wilt not influencl any con
siderable portion ofthe Democratic Mks
see to either e florae or conset“ to its pro
pogo/I policy. -
The Democrats of the nation believe
now, as they have ever done, th,t , the
one of inferior capacity to the
white,:nnd unfit to be entrusted . with a
share in directing the reins of the Govern.
bent. thet.furtber hold it as a cardinal
maxim that each State has the sole power
to fix the-qualifications Of its own electors,.
nod that any attempt to deprive it of the'
privilege is Rrosa violation of constitu
tional right and national edmity. These
theories have formed ?tart lof our-party
-4-platformaince the dote of its origin, and
and - belie been implicitly believed to be
soUnd by every Democrat. If they were,
true before the late electien, they are just,
to true now. Coritinued defeat has not
changed , their carrectness en iota; nor
even would the success of the Radicals .
• in engrafting thkepposite as a part of our
\ system of Government. Were we to de•
sert them nt present for the- simple sake
: of expedierick, we would not only secure
the contempt of the world, but stand
, forth as the most inconsistent and coward
,ly organization that ever had an exist -1
. We have verk vsions doubts, too,
whether as-a' measure of policy the prof.
osition of the nines woull "stand any
closer reasoning than as one of principle.
The mass of the Democratic, party are
honest in the convictions fir • which they
have struggled, and cannot be brnaght to
desert them at the mere beck of political'
leaders. Dearly as they would prize sure
cess, they are not yet so anxious for it
as to be willing to purchase it at the ex.
pense of principle. .It may be that a few
Republicans; could be induced to enlist'
under' our banner, if the patty accepted
the negro suffrage issue, but they would
be counterbalanced - a •dezen times by the
Democrats *ho would refuse to be bitray
ed into theliVanks of the enemy. We
think it a ttalter of no little question
whether the plan of the 'Times would give
us a score of
,Railics! aupportersin any
one State. The men who now favor negro
suffrage will heapt to retain their connee
,_ ton_with.. their old friends.. rathor.than
sudden transformation would give them
Owl cause to lno'k with sgapieion linen
the sincerity of thelir repentant".
We can look. at this . 9uhjeot in no way
In which it meets with our approial. Aa
.expedimp-y it Would prove
Tudieroui failure; as" one of permanent
patty Itc;ontion:lt would be too inconsis.
tent and hvoocritictl and contemptible to
be ever eucceeerul. A few men and prep-
Rea-of intelligence and influence in our.
ranks seem willing to accept it as the only
proariect or party, tiiomph. When they
come; to reflect - over it more closely, we
cannot help but think they will see thst
. the impractibility of the scheme
eTARt to admit. of A doubt. 'Victory
such *a price as the deliberate barter of
all our most cherished ideatrwould he too
dear to he of any advantage. L The
Democratic has but one' course to
pursue, and that is the one laid down in
its past peliov. if it cannot conquer with
this, it will at least preserve its self respect;
and the conviction.of baying been' candid o
honorable and bold in devotion to mar
creed. even though it should 11;. over
aelelmlncly defeated, will be worth more
than .itathole future of triura h, purchas
ed at thit expense of all that is patriotic,
and praise worthy.
butte, inn calm 2nd truthfOl review of the
ewe of Mr. Deets, expresses the opinion
that he is not likely to be tried at all ;
"and that, if tried, be is morally certain
not to be convicted ; or it convicted;- not
to be punished. There are still many per.
eons who would like to have him execut
ed ; but there is not one intelligent man
on earth who has the faintest notion that
he ever will L . P. For, though govern
ments sometimes inflict capital punish
ment on cnnapicuotta Rebels, they never,
at least in modern times, do so long after,
-the rebellion was suppressed. 'Austria,
in um, put to death_ thirteen of the Hun
gariantraders betrayed intri her hands by
the miscreant Gcreey' t ;lbut she tried them .
by drnm"ead court•maitial directly after
• their surrender, and hid them all hanged
and burled within forty4ightlonre. Had
she waited Pightpen months, and then ex
o ecuted t4m; she crania b eve ininked 'the
execrations of all Christendom."
"Sincr;it -is notorious `, - "it askß,""hst
Dents not to be phnished, why is herstill
kept awaiting a trial which he alone!
seems to desire, and Which he can by no
means :obtain! What good-end is sub.
served by persisting be: a menace which
still serves to irritate, though it - no longer
'appalls ?"
In !foliates county, Ohio, a veteran Dem•
ocrat of 101 years' traveled lour miles to
the polls; another; aged 98, went - three
miles; and two others' aged 93 and 94,
„went a ocussiderable, distance to. deposit
Democratic hallote. When such antient
patriots do thur, what excuse can young
and vigorous men have for neglecting to
inconvenience themselves to uphold their,
The; Baltimore difficulty has ott-isst
, been i settled,without, the effusion of blood.
The old Police Commissioners formally
surrendered their office last Week Co -the
3 nor Bottrdappointed_ll Goy. Swaor.
AnArticle~forEvery Demeerat to Read.
The Philadelphia Age is right in the
declaration made at the opening 'of one
of its leading articles,, that: "Yielding to
'fanaticism, will not stop its onward march.
The teachings of history upon this 'point
are uniform and consistent. Concession
is always the parent of a large family of
demands. The &Hewers of the Crescent
did not sheathe the sword when the
Christians ceased to oppose their progress
in Eastern Europe. ' The fires 'of the In
quisition were not quenched by the 'fact
that the parties against whom this institu
tion operated mottle no open resistance.
The persecution of one class of Christians
in'Scottand did not dwindle into insignifi
cence when the dissenters presented no
front against the authority of the dominant
church. , .No one of the despotic govern
ments of the Old World have stricken off
the chains from their subjects, when they
meekly submitted and offered no -resist
ance either to force or oppression. If the
English people had, yielded to the tide of
fanaticism 'which carried Ceoit ent. into
power, if they had not kept alive a Cigar
one opposition to the principles, claims
and demands of that manifestation of fa
naticism, the goveranient or that nation
Would have been changed into a theocra
cy, and, the people would have been de
prived of all their civil rights and, immu
nities. It is not true that fanaticism
will burn itself out, and those who take
this position are, either blind guides or
leaders in the pay and interest of the
"What has Men the biatoiry of this na
tion with reference to its sriominent and
master fanaticism, the anti-slavery agita
tion ? When that fariaticiam first .made
its anpesrance in the form which openly.
antagonized the Constitution and de
nounced the laws, when they stood in the
way of liftigresslias certain direction, the
movement was treated with general
unconcern. There was little organized
opposition to - the efforts of the men who
were at its head. To be sure, some 'ash
individuals on one or two occasions dis
turbed meetings gotten up to aid the anti
slavery movement, but the great mass of
the people made no opposition to the of
of the agitators. What was the re
cult? .Did the fact that one demand ions im
amate!, prevent a second from being mute
At first every thing was to be accomplish
ed by christian and moral means. The
laws were to be respected, the Constitu.
tion obeyed. No one claimed the right
of declaring the abolition of slavery by
executive authority alone. But as one
, mint of tile controversy was conceded,
iinother was brought forward by the ag
itators and fanatics, until at last the Con
4itution was denounced as a "covenant
with death and a league with hell," the
rights_ of the States were openly repudiat
ed, and the ground taken that Congress
had a right to: destroy or remodel .the
domestic institutions of the States to suit
the viewiandOpinions of an accidental
political majority. This was yielding to
the demands of a means of
curing the,
t oil, of, restoring peace and
tranquility tt the States and people, and
these were the resulls. ,
_ "If such is the histotot the past upon
this point, what reason or sense is there'
in assuming now. that concession to Rad=
ical fanaticism will stop the demands of
thatparty in the future? It must be re-_
membered that the Radical party is made
up of twoeleFnents. One is composed of
honest fanatics, who feel it their duty to
push on thii siegricqUeetion atall hazard!.
Better no Union at all than a Union not
bPsed.eeep iTteelliMsrittlstilettedlirpraret
cal knave sharpers, and - adventurers, who
have Mounted the Radical steed, booted
grid spurred, and will ride it to the fur
, hermost bounds of a people's suffrage_
and popular endurance. , Is it likely,' in
Air state of things, that the adoption of the prer
enifariatiealprogrrrmme will prevail the Badi.
calsfrom extending the stakes and cords of their
political camp still further ? Impartial Suf
frage conceded, then will come demands
for the social recognition of the colored
race, demands for their admission into
the Senate, demands for their. appoint
ment to foreign missions; in one word,
demands for a full, complete, and entire
union of the white and. black races• in
this-country. Ifrhe doctrine of mom;
3i6n IS good at this point, it will be - good '
at ell the stages between this and the ulti
matum j ai fanaticism, and the whole
ground Might as well be given-up at once.
. Yidcling the point of negro irufrage at the pre&
eat time, wilt ben° bar' to the progress of lanai.
"Bat there is anotrel view to be taken
of this subjeet. . The mere political agile
tore, the men who are using this present
form of fanaticism as a means of obtaining
and holding power, will not suffer the fire
to burn out for wa n t of fuel.. No matter.
what concessions are made in the hope of
ending the present difficulties, other de
mends will be pref, reed. Negroes are _al.
ready elected to the House of Represents-
Aiwa of Massachusetts. When there, they
'are eligible to a seat in the Senate of the
United State?. May not that be the next
movement, and ie it to be unopposed be.
cause the party in power threaten to go a
step further in case the Conservative ele•
tment of the nation demurs to their pro .
gramme? The car of fanaticism will be,
pushed for Ward by the merely Political
wing of the Radical organisation eo long
as it rides itseltinto power, and the only
effect of the opposition from the Conserv-
ative party will be to render its passage
more sure and its pace more rapid.
The duty of the Conservative party of
the country at this crisis is to stand firm
upon the great underlying principles of
the government, and Oppose all mailifesta
tions.of fanaticism, come from what quar-
ter they may. Coneeesions wilt not disarm
the party is power, or indite.= them to abandon
flair dedgnt upon the purity of the representa.
tire form ofitvernment. They do not mean
'that the present amendment to the Con
stitUtion shall be a final settlement of the
grand question now disturbing the nation.
Not ore of their leadisig , men has given
an assurance thit "if the South accepts
this change, representation - will follow as
aconsequence. They demand this ac
tion from the Southern Staten, and that
too,, : in 'the face of a knowledge based up
on the history of Radical fanaticisni in
this country, that it will not produce the
-result so desired by kthe patriotic men of
the nation-a renni4 of the States, and
the consequent return' of peace and pros
perity to the people/1 Fanaticism' is boa
tile to the. well being of this nation.. Its
designs are to agitate, to inflame the pub
lie mind,.and, taking advantage of power
thus obtained, to undermine the govern
ment; ttiet hold authority by force, and
not by'ehe will of - the . .people. It is the
duty of all men Rho are in favor of a re•
publican form of goviinintent to oppose
these fanatics, to resist' every encroache
meat, to eoncede nothing, and this duty
must be performed, or there is no hope
for: the Demcoeratie party or the nation.
.Taxarrorr.—During the fiscal year end
ing June 30,1866, the government collect•
ed from the people of the United States
over five hundred millions of dollars in
the shape of taxes. . Fur the present year
the amount frOm these-sources is estimat
ed at six hundred and fifty millions of
dollen , : No sensible man will pretend'
that the government of the United States
his any legitimate use for half this sum
per annum. It cannot be denied that
this extraordinary sum, such as was nev
er drawn from any other people, is a heavy
weight on the productive industry of the
country. From whomever directly, -it
ultimately falls upon that industry. The
effect of this taxation has been to check
the prosperity of that industry, and if per
sisted in must ultimately prostrate it.
The coming Congress should do something
11 reduce taxation,,and lighten the bur
dens it imposes upon the producers of
the nation. But will they ? There are
projects for impeaching the President, and
plans for obliterating the State govern-
ments. * and schemes for depleting the
Treasury in, order to establish a bureau
of education fur colored persons, but not
one word is said about reducing the taxes
paid by white men. The 'Radicals have
time for all purposes save that.
The vote of Pennsylvania, the last three
pare, has been as follows :
1804. 1865. 186 G.
Dem. vote 274.316 215,740 289,251
Rep. vote 295891 236,400 306,957
From these figerea it can be seen that
while each party has polled a larger vote
this year than in 1865 or 1864, the in
crease in the Democratic vote is greater
than that of the Republican, to wit :
• Dem. Rep.
lee. vote to '62 over vote la '6S 23,611 124,627
Ile. vote In 'O6 over ye aln '64 12,923 10,002
. We respectfully commend these figures
to those of the opposition who imagine
that the Democratic party is dead, and to
some in our, 'Own ranks whom defeat
seems to have discouraged to Such an ex
tent that they are wiling to abandon
principle, A party which can gain 13,000
votes in three years, under circumstan
cos like those of the past three, need not
despair - of ultimate triumph. We need
only he true to our faith, keep up brave
hearts, and labor with due zeal, to come
out on the winning side yet.
There seems to be no reason to doubt ,
that the Fetlians contemplate a renewal
of their movement against the British
North American possessions. When that
movement will begin, or what the chances
for its ultimate success may he, are num - .
tions,with which we have nothing to do,
and which wa do not props° to discuss._
It is enough to know that the Fenians are
making active prep rations for another
invasion of Canada. Shia is the more
likely since the Rarlimls, who boast that
they carried NeW York by the help of the
Fenians on the frontier, are fully commit
ted to - the entire abolition of our neutrali
ty laws.- Of course they will do their best
to cheat the Fenians of their price, for
they have no stcmach for any war save a
safe war on the rights and liberties of
American States in the South ; but it is
not-east to see how they can. continue to
wiggle out of their committals on Elias
subject. -
- Now that the Radicals have had their
war, they are very far from being anxious
to keep on the mask which the great mess
of Republicans are afraid to drop. The
Honorable Mr : liourwm,t., in arectint lep
ing his audience that the foundations of
our government, were laid in injustice,
and that the, causes of the late rebellion
were set in motion from its Very begin
ning, so that Wasniataroar,; FRANZIJN,
MADISON, and all the supposed great, a men
who framed the Constitution really de
serve execration,_not reverence. This re
versal\o contemporaneous judgment and
of presen tju dgmen t, this demonstration
that ''the best government on earth,"
which men felt so indignant at seeing at
tacked, and became so enthusiastic to
save, was really a vary bad government,
which might not to exist, is a very concise
way of telling the citizens of the free
States that they are hypocrites or fools.
• In noticing the means by which the
Radicals retain power in the North, the
Richmond Examiner says: "Unfortunate.
ly for the Southern States., the supremacy
of a certain party at the North depends
on the odium. in which the Southern peo
ple are there held. Whatever adds to
the bitterness Against us, adds to the Re
publican strength. Every injurious alle
gation has its value in vote,. Under these
circumstances we . may as well . make up
our minds to be traduced and villified, as
bu.iness and by system.. The demand
for udes of horror will . create a market
and supply. The trade is especially dili
gent whenever a weariness of disquiet in
clines the northern people to candid
views, and thus imperils the Radical au
!iGenerat Thomas and the ex-confeder:
ate IGeneral-Ifocd dined together yester
day' at the Louieyille hotel." Po .says a
teltgraM from Louisville. If a Union
and rebel general can sit down in a friend
ly banner, at the -same social board,
slimly the people of the two sections
ought not to be much longer estriyed from
'one another.. It is'a remarkable fact that
the best of our soldiers—the ones who
rendered moat effective service to the
'Union cause—are those who have, die
played the least malignity since the war
has ended, while the blunderers, the
cowards, and the brutes.—the Schenck!,
the Do', and the Butler's,—arelhe men
whose hearts' are running over with bate.
A letter from Gen. BsAtrazoesto closes u
follows: - ,
'When I surrendered with the Culled
erste forces at Greensboro. N. C., I
the hatchet, not to be unburied again, ex
cept in defenwof the country and of its
constitutional government." '
80101D1.-A terrible tragedy oc
curred on the last trip of the steamboat Hart
Able, from Treason (thmehite Parish) to New
Orleans. The Ouachita, Mr. M. O. Hardy;
toot on board the boat at Trenton three pris
oners wh: had been e-ntencod to imprison
ment in the ,iitate Penitentiary. The prisoner,
were well known robbers nod horse thieves,
named Chkrles Leven, Philip Wilborn, end
Benjamin P. Natt. Whe the boat bad pass
ed Trinity, Black River, these three men, who
were chained together by the neck for safe
keeping, during the night slipped overboard,
end coming in contact with'•the wheel, were
in all probability drowned hatmediatelyf Nu
thing was seen of the men after they sprang
from the side of the boat.
The number'. of British regulate in Canada
amounts to fondant thousand men, which is'
larger than, has been sets in the provinces
aim 1814.
, Items of Loeal Interest.
Mlle St. Clair, the soirees, well remember
ed here, Is paid to be insane.
About ten thonsind Persons, daily, or three
millions one'hundred and thirty thousand an
nually, it is stated, strive and depirt from
Cleveland, by rail. • -
Rev. J. L Hays, a minister well known in
Erie, bas resigned the pastoral charge of the
Baptist Church of Titusville, in consequence
of impaired health.
"Punch" Itse cot inaptly suggested that the
' .
tying of a railway director to the engine of
each train of cars will be a sure preventative
of railway accidents.
A young inn, who can give good ree Tureen
datious, wishei a situation as bookkeeper.
Refers to B. IL Bener, of the Arm of Bener
Burgess, or to the editor of the Observer.
The' neighboring county of -Chautauqua,
Yew York, cast at the late election, 8,750
Radical votes and 8,814 Democratic—a Rad
ical majority of OW Oar °aunty is a Dem
ocratic, Paradise in comparison with that. .
The Harrisbarg Patriot says its item about
the Herdic House, at Williamsport, being sold'
at Sheriff's sale (copied by us last week) was
a mistake. The hotel is represented as being
in a flourishing condition.
A collision occurred on Monday morning,
at. 7. o'clock, between two freight. trains on
the Phila. k Erie R. 8., about four Miles from
Bane, which resulted in the destruction of
three locomotives and seventeen oars. The
grade at thie point is heavy, atd one of the
trains had two locomotives attached to it.
The Tidiorte Journal, in an editorial speak
ing of the encouraging prospects of that
town, says : "Every well that hai lately been
put down has yielded oil, and sinking a well
in this vicinity ie now looked upon as almost
equivalent to a producing concern."
Ilenor & Burgess, as usual, have the honor
to be first in the field with their holiday ad-.
vertisement; They offer a tempting lot of
goods in that line, ,a simple glance at
which will make tie' little ones' hearts leap
for joy. As they have eogaged largely in the
wholesale notion and eonfectioaary trade,
country merchants will find their advertise
ment of interest
The Pitbole Recora esys : "The Tidionte
Journal is, to be enlarged by its enterprising
proprietors to meetthe business necessities of
thatAirving t,,n." The Reenrd, no doubt,
intended to soy thriving. Its editor bad bet
ter not visit Tidionte without making a
proper apology.
A woman by the name of Swap, 'living
near Albion,- cut her throat with , a butcher
knife, a few week 4 ago, while • her husband
was present. It is claimed that it was on ac
count of some jealousy, but the neighbors
seem to think thejealopsy was without sauce.
Bateman, the popular vocalist, says that
any yoyanit lady can learn to sing edmirablk
by living for ten years ; upon omelettes made
of turkey egge. Any of our lady readers who
wish to try the experiment are welcome ,to
the information. •
A lady of sound judgment says, in to
the new fainted propolition in .faircie of wo
men's suffrage, that 41 oar powers are nee-
Assary for our own individual work, 'and we
must decline to seek another place until it
is proved to us that w- aro not honorably em
ploisd. and of sufficient -use and service to
our folloW creatures in the conditton of lift
fa whlah•God has planed us." ,
An eichengo gives! the following informa
tion to soldiers "All soldiers who„have one
hundred dollars hootiti, dne them should re
member that since the heginning • of August,
when the bill giving them. one hundred
tars additional bounty ;was passed by Con
gress, some three months have already
elapsed, and that the pepartment has limited
the payment to those only who apply within
six months' time, ball of which has expired.
Those who have not yet applied should do so
Complaint! are facers' , with reference to
city. Man; of them nre represented as dt
lapidated, worn out, - and in some 'places* so
gattered and kollowed,as to have occasioned
painful accidents. This should not be allow
ed. The owners of property are receiving
fair rents, and they shald keep the footwalks
in proper order. The expense. Is but trifling
to repair a pavement ifit be taken in time.
Those who will not pltiee the one stitch in
proper 50.1150 n, must be:content to pay for the
other nine. The people bave a right to good
memento, and the authorities - should attend
to all cases where they run into thelorm of a
public nuisance.
There is a universal 'complaint over the
country that buainesei is dull. Before the
election it was supposed thaCthe caravels had
something to - do with it; Iminow that be elec
tions see over trade is worse than ever. The
touthis that the country has i► surfeit of high
priced goods. It oasts 'ern conch forfood, rent,
♦nd fuel, that people have nomoney to spare
for luxuries. Unless Congress contracts the
'currency and -reduces, taxation, production
will come to a stand kill, and trade, elicept
for the barest necessaries, will languish.
The drat and beet .step towards continued
prosperity would bee complete restoration of
.th• Union; but that we cannot hope for now.
Jonathan Watson, Esq., is now drilling a
Well en the Kent farm, near Titusville. The
hole at the latest meant was 1795 feet deep.
The drill 11 working; its doWnward way
-through a blue shale, without the slightest
show of oil. The well is the deepest in the oil
region and has been prtiseented from the com
mencement under the auspices of a medium.
who' receives instructions (rem the "spirit
land." The latest medium heists that the
'oil is only four feet froritihe hole, but, unfor
tunately for the prospecit of success, the vein
is that distance (tom , hesidief the well in 'a
horisintaldireztion. It is said that the pro
ceeds, if the work is sticitessfol, are to go to
the poor, but the poor are not very much
elated, as the matter nine. etands.-17enento
The new Episcopal church on Sixth street,
is rapidly ipproachingl'ootopletion, and the
main building le expected to be ready for op
cepaney within a few weeks. I'lte edifice is
one of the tastiest In the country. Everything
about it has been done with a proper regard
for durability es - well as neatness. The walls
are of heavy atone, the windows of costly
stained glass, the roof of elate, the pillars
supporting the roof of iron, and the sects are
of thick chestnut. The ceiling has been
freOcoed by an eminent Buffalo art , st, and,
without looking gaudy, le exceedingly attran
tlve. That over the chancel is of a rich blue,
thickly set with' gilded stare, which by the
gai light partioulerly must make a very bril
liant . and strikieg appearance. The organ
will ocoupylplacti at the side of the minister's
desk, and is to be cn siormocie concern, with
two fronts, one opening, 4o the congregation,
and the other to the pulpit: .The, stained glass
windows at each end , of the (lurch are
especiallyrnotioeabl , . For beauty of design,
and splendor of effect, ire bare never seen
say to surpass them. Our Episcopal friends
tray well feel prond of their church, and the
liberality they have dbrplajed in its erection
entitles them to the most, Ithersl" praise. Its
cost will be about .$65,0q0, all of which, we
belleve,..will be paid up when the building is
completed. 'The steeple will be finished next
spring. The building has been erected under
the supervision of Mr. S. W. Lyttls, a me
obanio who is fast 'winning his way to - a wide
reputation. The eminently successful manner
in whicitho bee prosecuted this edifice Is the
btat,"proof of his talent.'
A. very dedided sensation:his been, crested
by the action 'of the Superintendent of ..the
Phila. & Bile S. D., In suspending at one
time all the ConduCtors of pastienger trains •
up n that line. This course was adopted in the
!litter part of last week, and had been deci
ded upon after careful consideration and a
thorough investigation. of the causes which
led to it; The Stiperintendent has for a long. .
time believed that the Coiductore were in the
habit of appropriating a - Wonsiderablii L ehare
of the money they received to their own pri
vate use, sad, withthe object of ascertaining
whetherlissnaptelens were true, stew weeks
1 .
ago placed several expertl e w. Yost detectives
oil the road. Theireport' earn to have con
firmed his previous impressions , and he se
cordingly decided to suspoitd the Conductors
uttil the charges against them can be satis
factorily esplained • The pasßeaser. testing
are.for the present being run by the freight
conductors, whose•places are in turn •supplied
by the brakesmen. It is iso more then just
to the parties who:have been platted "under a
cloud," that we should state that iheyistrong
ly protest against the truth. of the charges,
end claim to court on esely, exstaination of
the same. Most; of the' l m are per4ons of
gentlemanly demeanor, silto have ; peSformed
their duties with 'generallsatisfactiont to the
' public, and it will be a matter of much grail- -
flotation to their many ackusintaucea on the
line of the road to' know that they •have clear
ed themselves of the sutpleiona on:their char
eater and been restored to their old pesitions.
We notice that I nearly similar inerement
has occurred• ow the Pennsylvania Central
road. Seven or eight of the oldest conductors
1 -
on the Western Division itave received sum
mary discharges, and it is; reported that other
de - capitations are soon to follow. We presume
the causes are the same ivi in the tirst4ecited
Rev. Dr. James Pre-tly, of Pittsburgh, a
preacher of the United It t, tesbyterau 'church,
who is extensively known in our city and
county, has been , suspended 'from 124
duties, by order of a conference - of the
denomination, on charges of cruelty to his
wife and children; Indecent and blasphemoua
language, and maintaining improper relations
with fenifees. Mrs. o Preatly has petitioned
for a divorce, and will undoubtedly ob tain
i it,•
as the sympathy of the community rune very
largely in herfaor. The Doctor iras I a fam
ous Abolition orator, and hid made himself
exceedingly' obnoiious to a. portion his
congregation by his political harangues from
the pulpit. .
The plan of disposing of, seats for the, lee
ture course by auction has proved : very elle
cessful, and entirely done away with the com
plaints of past years. A large) itidience
attended the auction on Thursday - of last week,
and the bidding foi , obeli° of suit went off
in a lively manner. ; The total wmOunt uf pre ,
miums 03 tickets sold that day amounted,to
sl4l.3s—the total corn realised for 'tickets
and premitime being $1,117.15. The pr4sPects
for the course open7more bOghtly than
l in any
previous year, and there is everY e reason to
believe that the season will'be the most profi
table of any since the lecture course his been
organized in our atty.. ,
The her of Crawford coun'i gave • compli
mentary supper -to Judge Derricksou,ist the
McHenry }tonne, Meadville; on thelOth inst.,
as an, expression of their gratillcotion i(so the
invitation says) "at the afillity, dignity and
courteousness" with which his jadici4 duties
have been conducted. ..and lively reOet that
this official connection is soon to cease." The
sincerity of these r sentiments_ can heed he ep
pre/Aided, when it-in known, that !molt Or the
persons who signed the letter tendeiing the
supper were bitterly hostile to the /ridge's re
election. Great is humbug, and feW•are the
mem who are not more or leas inflpended by it.
For the inforuntion •of our lasryicreaders
we will state that the Supreme Court has fixed
upon the 3d Monday of October a4kually as
the return day far the counties of Err. Craw
ford, Penang°, Clarion and Forest The same
Ohms will be interested in learning !that the
this city, as provided for by an act passed at
the lest session ,of Congress, will commence
on the let Monday in January 'next, Judge
McCandletp, of Pittsburgh, presiding. The
Conk will hold five sessions yearly,l 7 two ip
Erie, tiro in Pittsburg, and one in Williams: ,
port. - • •
The new to :via of Irvineten, tattle
the Brokeustraw, six miles this side of War
ren, is represented to be growing with won•
derful rapidity. "The stranger who wee• there
one year ago," says the Warren Ledger, "would
scarcely recognise the place to-day." Its
prosperity Beiges from the fact that,
Cot:meting point. of the Warren &
with the Phil.. & Erie H. A.
John Banyerd'e colleatlon of Curios!i
bean enlarged by the addition - of 'n
most novel character. Asa eollectot
odd, the mart/111one and the interestinl
is a sort of Barnum. His museum
time mast be large:enough to eelipie*
greater pvtensloas. 'Ever since be
with the plant bearing every variety 0
en, he has added to It until it moat
inenee. Hie carrel; though,,eapl the
The pompous thanksgiving Prot:lai
Which have beceme' fashionable in tats
are well characterised by a cetomperiry - as
"turkey-talk." As , literary
, peoductions
they arec'the '. veriest trash. Why
can't Presidents and Governors !vim that a
straightforward, common sense announcement
a l .re
that a certain dap had been fi xed tit on by
them for thanksgiving, is much More 'Ni
mble than the fnetian in which they snally
clothe theirproolamations? ~ • 1
<The third lecture'of the Series Will 'be de
livered by Theodore Tilton, of the New York
Independent, on Thureday evening, Dmiember
4th. Tide completes the arrangements for
the fall course. The-complete list of speak
ers, with the day they are to lecture, will be oar advertising columns. • • •
The Titusville Herald sails the "oil: smel
ling humbug has "played ont" in that region.
A fellow named Ferguson is bamboozling the,
oil operators in Canada. IC would Seem as if
people ought to be' wiser in this age than to
encourage, mush transparent nonsense.
The Buffalo & Erie R. It. Co. have Settled
the legal difficulties; likely to grow out !of the
late accident near Wesleyan% by paying the
friend. of 'etch of the deceased persona (four
in number) $5,000,; and distributing $B.OOO
among the wounded, making a total of ti 5,000.
A list of agentsrfor. tha Observer will be
found'at the besd of the Snit column in this
page: Those perions in the country to l whom
•we have sent bills. who prefer that coarse to
remitting us by mill, will pleale,cali upon
them and settle the amount. of their indebted.
4r. Frisbee bto taken charge' 'of the
Posioffice at 'Union, in spite of the ?anti of the
Radicals. We believe that he will Make a
god officer. Ile has shown grit, aid is evi
dently a man wha• cannot' be put deans by
political enmity.
• 6or exchanges are neirly all complaining
of a neurally of funds, and calling upon their
subseriben to pay uP. If they haveno better
success thati wa have had with'most of; ours,
their appeals will net meet with a very gran
tying response; . • •
• ;
The neighborhood of Cony and Columbus
has for a long time: been peculiarly infested
with thieves. " A alcdhlng eters at 'the latter
place was entered, afew nights ago, and goeds
to a considerable amount stolen. ' ,
Good WM Fire Co., No. 8, ii to glare it bill
on the amts` of the 286.
. .-- , •
An exc hange is of the opinion that in most
of the eciools there's too little attention paid;
to the elementary branches—spelling, reading,'
writing td arithmetic. We have long been
of the ea a belief ourself, and ire becoming
more convinced of it every day. The ten
dency seems to be to crowd children forwar
into granlatar, algebra, history'aid the highe
branches' long before they have ;formed eve
a fair a cquaintance with what are popularlp
known as the I:111110T studies . How frequen -
ly do we; meet. 'youngsters with a host of books
upon their ow l including all the higher
audios. ,who cannot reads sentence crirrectlyil
The fault lies no more with the teachers thao
with thi_parents. The latter are dot satiefiCd
unless their children are . making rapid gro
in;gress I school, and the teacher, in order to
gralify thens,too often advances the pupils lodg
before their attainments warrant it. In oOr,
humble 'opinion -po child can make much ' r cif
a scholar - unlesi be is' welt grounded In
the elementary breaches. Better make himla
good reader, writer, speller and arithmetici4n
than give him a mere smattering of all tr
studies known. • ,
We invite attention to 'the hail column 10-
vertisement of Barr; Johnson'A Co., whirl'
.appears in to-day's paper. This firm is one
of the most extensive in bur city, and in . ,lts
line is hardly excelled byany west of Buff,s i o.,
The prominence which' has been given of lute
to the Morning Glory, which it has the excln
sive right of manufacturing in Pennsylvania,
has led some to suppose that the firm was ccin
fining its, attention wholly to that favorite
stove, but it.will be seen from the list givr
that it is still dealing in the old standa d
varieties. If any of our readers are in need
of_ a stove. whether cook or parlor, woodlor
coat we can usnre them they cannot fail to
find one to their taste at Messrs. Bsrr, John
son & Co's. store. .
Question for the debating Society On
Brown's Hotel conter4When the Erie Ob
server follows the Chioage Times and all the
big Demooratio . prints in advccating negro
suffrage, will it be a ceneervative or raditial
paper I—Gazette.
Qaeation for the Bocist(y t o protect animals
against inhumanity—When the Erie Gazette
gets so Oat it can understand the .differe4ce
between a crab and tin elephant, or state 4te
true poeitionl of a politiial opponent, williit
be areign Ma l t the judgment day . is at hall&
,or only t.htit the' decaying old sheet has goti a
glimmer more of sense or honeety than usual?
' • t
Although we were not-favored with the px...
'peSted meteoric shower in thil locality, it did
not prove a total failure. A dispatch from
'London states , that the exhibition of celestial
. fire works came off there according to an:
i nonacement on Tuesday night , of last we4 k,
betwcen 11 and 3 o ' clock .: Five thouzad
meteors fell Deena lour, and twelve thoulaad .
in all, illuminating the whole heaven. There
were red, blue, green, °mare and amber. doe
of an emerald hue left a trail of flame visible
for a minute and a half. -
Messrs. Bener & Burgess ' bare opened a
new . confectionery, toy and fancy goods stole,
at 730 State street, to which they invite the,
attention of their old customers' and the pat i b , " .
lie in general. They keep a large stock>of
everything Wilke Gutsy gable and oontectiOn
ery line; including an unusually fine lot ,of
holiday articles The . enterprise of this Sm
has become a househlld word in our city.; nii d
we alw4ys take more than ordinary pleasu e
in commending them to the Neer - of clan
reader*, .
- col. Dan Rice is again at. his home in
rard,•the "great moral show" having "I/id
up" for the winter on the letinst. He looks
well, end is in his castamayy cheerful epiri e.
The Colonel's New York friends have been
urging him to engage ;as a lecturer darieg
the winter. - Ife would 'certainly create a sent
, cation in that capacity, and we are mistak6n
i 1
the echeme waled nut be a p rofitable -one.
,1 •
The county poor of i Buffalo _must Beep
'sumptuous style. Among thepu'Sliehed items
of ft: pease of the Poor . hOtuse lawyear, are qlf
following : vp,ooct for tea, $9OO for whisk
and $5OO for oystere. Tho report doer nab
'were consumed b:
the inmates ,or---ilireat•rs, but imaginati'm
, does not cienve us mar room for doubt I F,
~ the eubjeet.,
Our readeire are reminded that we have
ted up ourj'ebbing office in first class sty e,
and nowolsim to do wort equal to the be; t.
Itt a few weeks, we shall have another ntw
power press; making the third within a year,
when we shill be prepared to do book and
law blank printing in e style of unexceptiodal
We Wonder sometimes any coin can he
made so trifling in its nature that theragu'es
Will not , The latest' attempt !is
i tso imitation of •the new five'oent piece. It is
'made from block tin Ind other base in - otafp.
The inaVatiori is poi very good, the coin being
lighter in Weight and darker in color than the
The late disaster on the A. &G. W. R. IL
has been an effective warning to the officetti
of that corporation, and they, have aroused
themselves to the necessity of putting the
track in better order. From all that we can
hear the improvement-is not undertaken atiy
,too soon. '
oath o
Is the
:Ties has
at of
, of the
!.7 , this
.ome of
I. farted
I flow-
I, We deem on sot of : justice to state that
the M. Lynch, of Petroleum Centre, pub
lished in our list of "dead beats," is not. M.
Lynch, Jr., lately of the someplace. The lat
ter is s'young man of honor, who him always
,paid his subscription promptly. • I
New time tables on all the roads centeiring
at our city went into operation on Monday .
Travellers, bear the fact In min d
and• pimithemelves up Lobe new programmi.
The Youngtitown (Ohio) Register sprays
Of the lecturr delivered in that place by Rey.
A. G. Lourie,:of this city, as the hest beard
there indi long period. •
The Park church congregatiOn contemplate
eammanoln3 a series of revival meetings in a
elsort time. , , 4
Iffettamts Deant.The Quincy (In.) Herald
Of the 10th inst. gtves an account of a lady
who was buried sine, Mrs. 'J. 11. McClure,
the wife of a -faimir living some miles east
of the City. was taken sick on the 2d inst.,
and on the 4th she ceased to breathe, and R
ims apparent to every one that she was dead.
Oa the fith ebb was buried in the family Vault.
An old lady, in company 'lntb the children of
Atte &Creased. visited the vault, when they
were startled by hearing groins issuing
therefrom, which so frightened the old lad
that she ; fainted The children becoming terrif
Bed, ran home, and related the cireumstinces
to their' father. who with three or four of his
neighbors, re a ired to the vault, broke open
the door, rais ed the c o ffin lid, and there
What a sight I to meet a husband's - eye—Was
thesipting, mangled fern of bie wile. The
tesh-on. her fingers was torn and bleeding,
her face,was intitibited, and her hair partly
tons out;by -the roots, in her efforts to escape
the living death to Which she had been con
signed. What horror pervades the mind at
the thought of being buried alive. What
must have been her sufferings, her 'imagina
tions, and her thoughts during - the time 'she
was confined In that, lonely, narrow prison
house of; the dead? Thel mind wanders, and
reason Itself le prone to (take its fight at the
bans contemplation of such a horrible- 'Hue
tion. ate was immediately removed to the
house and medical attendance summoned, -And
we undeiltand abe is now in a fair way to
recover. i I
A rich bachelor lately ',died in England, at
the age of siuty4ive who for twenty yeari
bad been an inordin ate taker of - medicines.
In 1840 he took' over 40,000 pills ' aid in
all he bed taken 60,000 bottles of different
white man named 8 nig was murdered
last week in Detroit by two negroes, at the in
etiption' of the wife of the victim, she being
desirous of mirryieg one of his murderers.
The Legion aid the wife are in custody, and
all goatee," their guilt.H
Would respectlelly call the itteuthin af
cted oar
g o Meads lad
etsUng o the pu f blic gno.rolly to ow
m ' con
-Flannels, BroWn and Bleached Muslins,-Btripes, T;(o,i,bie
Shawls, Hoop Skirts, Small Wares, &c., Wall and Decoration P. 44,
ders. The largest and most complete stock in.North•Western a,
Three Ply, Ingrain, (latch Wool, Reg and Hemp,lv 4 and Eirrui,ell, att• and fi4lorec.,-."4
Ciotti, from one to Fix yards wide, Coco, Can° and Canton kiettitrie of all widths.
The!' justly Celebrated Spring Beds, Hair and Seawriss ifattrasses, which are ct;lveike'y L .,, , ,..,.
the best, eorstaotly on band sad mule to oiler. Beddlngs of every delieriptloo: ''' 7; ? ; 4l e'
S' Tolle' Qua., Colored and White Waal:sta. Ca xitorterp. pillow. and 1.1.0. "
slips, nheeta,,te„ always on hand. Also, Livia-Geese -
Feather, el the bea quaaty. . • • •
! '
Late Ctartlo'" raneuk Repos and Brocatelle, Curtains made to order., Cornices ~„
plain and ornenlentel. Stair Rods ot all kinds. In a ward, ever •tt “Is
and House Famishing Esteblishmunt Consult your Interest
I if re yon can. 'd ad the la•gest wertment. which a:t
e oce
price cub store el
• •
Rs ...
..icasox. Tons T. SIELIIIII.
8. A. If orzoloi. lAI
SEPTE4BER - , 1860
F ALII sirocK,
Now complete, ani Invite the . eitteoUou of Dealer" to
their carefully nleeted it,s3rtment of
The frennent finetnatinns in value of all drseriptions
of 'Marchand'', renders; it a matter of esp‘cial propriety
that purchases abould ' be frequent, aud therefore the
nearest market Mwmee the one best adapted to supply
ing retaildisalers with goods they sell.
Pwebaxers from Western Pennsylvania. Eastern Ohio
and Western Virginia, are invited to Visit Palrburgh
and inspeet this stock et Goods, wt Rh will be kept dur
ing the unison.
Terms, Net Cade, and Prices Reasonable
.To sell the only reU►ble Soathera ill:tory of :he War
e Complete in one large royal octavo volume, on' nearly
800 pages, illustrate.] Also, on band books of refer
once, "Key Norse of American _Liberty," and "Echoes
• I from the Booth"
Agents would do well to send for OUT ereular end
tams before engaging In the rale of other works.
Address, A. L. TALCOTT,
no9-lma 53 Market St., Pittsburgh.
PILE ATTENTION of the weakly, the
Nervous, the lowerphite. l „ th• breterlool i
dyinepkie fi railed to Certer'n NERVE PILLS, which
rontaln no OPIUM or XXRCERT. no Nincoricouid rone of
the smiles/ant effeete wbfeh invariably follow the me
of thole artier' are induced by the" WO of those Pills.
They ease path and quiet the trembling nerves. by
imputing eons and strength, - -elech Ia not trntsclent.
but permanent—i. clear gain to the whole sr et em, and
does not pans off after a few Loon, as in the cane where
Opium. Ritter. Vilarian, etc., hare been given The
sleep that Is induced by their um Is perfectly nature].
calm and refreshing. and not lila that which is freed
-by the u-e of opiates.
io_feeling Iq Induced by their me other than quint,
repose and isteretsed strength.
There is not the slightest doubt that stearin
TWILITISTIIII of these complaints can be cured or greatly
relieved by their use, and we dare any banal or eon
!identities paten • to -use one box of them faithfully In
treadling of Its arms, wakrfslanna, and the Mr% and
then say that he has not reecived mare than the. worth
WWI money. Pries 10 cents a Box. Sold be' all
H. MILLER, borough Surveyor of South Eriejle
to ly prepared to re set any grade and re. meek corner,
of in.lobtor ont•lnte of the city of Erie. or borough of
South Erie. and the tratte throughout the oiler.
Haying been for many year, emp'oved as City and
Foundu Surveyor, he berm leave to refer to all the f.r•
mars and business men 'who have herelof , re employ ed
bias.' Particular attention given t, mapping. piens and
enecideattove. Oil Maps prepared vin the shortest nce•
tie,. Office with J.W. Brirden and Wilvon Laird, st
tonnes at law. corner °lath and State Streets, pineerz
weehtliblock. Erie; Pa. rrderi left at H. Neubauer',
store, French St.; Charles W. Miller, Turnpike St.; or
Engle Furness Haw, South Eris, will be romp iv alien.
&itch inlyfette-tf
MADALINE RETRE 45,1 In the Court of Common
by her next friend, M. Mehl, f- Pleas, Fie Co, No 72,
/ No.. term, 11305. Aliu
aEO.ltEtariERT. sSubpoeca In Divorce.
Georg. are hereby notified toe pear on
the flat Ifoaday - of November, to show cause why a de
ems of drone should not be granted easiest you. '
A. L. DROWN, Pherliti
P. T. ATM. At. W7LDI3I.
t ir *raPER,
Manntactarera and Wholuale Dealer* In
_ Waterford, Erie Co',, Pa.
re Order* by mall promptly attended to.
Val us now rtinninea Market Line from Erie to Rr
Dora; on the Philadelphia 3 Erie railroad, and
same all kinds or -
To Sorry it on, base established &Depot on
rurva araisr.
In the
_rear of the old. Reed•Nionse,
Where Ire will be at air ikla ready to melee and pay
far the same. All hart Predate for tale aro roomed
od to givens • nil. lee for Market fkloot, Fifth St.
teaell)./ 8854 r MAY k JACKSOm.
N W,4.,
James P. Crook, haying taken In his son, James R.,
ap • partner, on theist day of April, 1864, midst the firm
name oiJANKR P. CROOK k BON desires to ham a sat
Cement of his old amounts. All persona knowing them
slves indebted to him requettd to call and settle
without may.
• I mums ut
4 Ain.
Whillow &Oh. trams. DoanNANOPMPTIIII3IIII
and Blinds, Nouldlap
sad Picket nese Smolt Sawing'. hatching and
Planing done to otter.
Shop on Pima St, Between 4th and bth Stu, Brie, Pa.
leo 'nopeothiny earl Os attention at the piano to Gal
taeilitteetor Mao work in the beet Of style, pronsPet
and on reasonable Wan. flaying Wad up catarrh an
abons, with ni= olu maehinerp, vs MI ambient o
• ofirOrderifroaa aboold will noshepotoopt attention
berang...tte JAM P. CROON bi SON.
Comfortable neie twn.ot ry home o
P. it E. railroad, lot 5 , 61185. hoot ''
Th e ssep.ssosy well acieb b 0 0,. . !,,
lot of Barney Boyles on vest Bth ett Till well Botched dot elan beam of
Iteese.rn Bth street, between SW.e otd Pos t
One acre of land, al% story ,'La
barn to Green Tp. Pries VC*
One sere of land; floe cottage
memo; t a•a; Fruit, &e. miles mot
One-half pity :nt nn 9th ntlett,nlfty,
Cbentrnt. Prieesl,oso.
noose on Fret eh Bt., south of tot 4.; 1 4,
and cheap.
A derizabsetwo.story gnome hoe ear:Ewe,'
of gtound, on Sassafras street, rear Or ereet
Price COM , .
The One large dwellior house of Yrs I _
Ftecteh street, corner s Seen •VI C , )
eordplete repair. Price low—tern!
Fent elms three story torieklereltes es te,
last side, On , rned compete, ar: ell
We hero a number very dedrai:e p.fra
for sale, 'smith trues 4 5 ,0 00 to MAO
The test e r 4e a brier dwo Hint tiotr.rt rd. et
of Chestout, Two city lots, bnek'rete, h.. f t
ahrubbery. LAltogetlier the eat deofeeit pxe
log Prier $16.000.
The deeollamg of :V. J. F. Liddell, or eall'tiq
A twowtory, well fornlebed dereihrg er ndl
Lot 45 X 160 Well trolled.
Toone* darellfoes on Peach St., toms t"..t,
niched eon - plete. * Price of enrcar Eau., 11.:e
double house $1,13b0, or "SWOT lee the ere
cheapest duel urge oilseed for it cry.
.. ~
, .
• Lot - x 120 ft et, on west Sth St ,c•lrur r..
Finest al'eling lot In town. Price ssPcerte• - .1
of 40 x 445, on 13 - ate ht., Bolet's. It,
per foot.
Four drat:clue be tiding lots on,6tb and ttli
west side. • tart of the rotate of Dr, Hall. Tba;
lea" In "De {4:47. and Very il-s•rnt.
Bust: eta pyr.perts for sa'e.—K,, fret fret:tut
between State - nod :Peach. Ife aro? sell th , a p
Two• • t
clink._ dry Lots on Fourth atrtat. 21:
Chestnut, 41 feet 3 ineht a by leek bet.
We have left - a number of Snilding lot. on •
and Buffalo streets. between flolland and tern
lash gravel giontd and very deetrable.
Ten Bullchng Lot* ' corner of Etrventh sod rt,
Ire offer fog. vale the fleet sere lot ooth..
b•e:u:t t r &Buffalo n:re•fe, to tot, tor::: p
On e,ar terote:
k'OR k 1.4 I,R a Mil:eV: of the finest fartr,
and fierbor Creek tre., et pricer fro= $75 t+l
Building lots on west Pth street. between
Cheetnut. Peke 2.5 per foot; 65 566. Ver.
Buskers lota more 20 to 2s feet front. on
cornets a 1 1t and 11th. Men on the cornet d
etteet. - :
Pam nri 8 acres In ilarborrreek ea. the on
containing bare, Lumina. ke Priee
Farm of C. Ni. Stark, In Harboreneek. 111 t:
containing bona!, barn and orchard.
acre. -
A Farm of 85 urea to Chautanetacountr,3
farm to located within three mule, of the ;.10 •
d.lont2o acres improved; a lirst clue da.'-u
Food barns and out honed, yo:.n.z• orchr.-.!
fruitappler, prathee,pitar, etc.
Twenty aerer rf Fanzneg lard mad 10 strm.!t
lot, 4to 43 mile, cart of the city, 011 lb. W.!
Price $l2O et acre—n I aril the 20 acre, tgav
aired. I Floe tarn on the 20 acre,
In Fialborereek, on Lake vad,cace! Mti
r u g acres Good In• •rov;rn,tr. • 4140 rer mere '
Osborn !arm, fcur nape. mitt cf Ere. cc L
Fine large 'male; good trn;rce.m.cta.
P. F. 'Hardee Farm tear Me"heed Ptatinn: IBS
first class improvements: znrd sip Pnsi4rNy
ry that the owner shoarliscll. teiper am.,
C.' C. - Walter farm, te. Part., reek .tat -
ea]. two story hous•; tee loud ham... 12 Ire
lot; 750 grated 'poi • tre., trait ifSi
house, he. Very chear—terms easy 115 lame
11111 property of carnal.' Trefirel.
view station two miler from McKean Corr
DWI& saw milli and feed mil!. 19 acrufar
boom; good orchard. Price 87.0111
fi AYE" &
Agents and Peale,' in Dalai
jaZ3t.f. Wm no nal:.
Pbalon's "Nig Blooming •
Phis ..Nighe Bloonsisif
Ph* l lazes w Night Blooming C
Phtilon'u Blooming (es
Phittou's Bloatnicr, t
A moat exquisite. delicate. am! Fro r
distided trona the nue and teuuw:l tzrs -
which It takes Its name.
ILonnfoctnred only by
O T'l C.E .
The undersigned haring beendgiy te"
the Governor of the State
ban opened an An-t;oo and rommirt:7 7
the name Ind Curt of
— REEN & CRO 4 / 5 .
On State street, opposite the PorfoSee,
be found at all timer. Pattie , berm! soy 4
pole of at Public or Priva.e Sa'e,ytit r mitt
Vantage to entrust them tom . Out dror etir
to anywhere in the city. foottrororcr%
solicited, and prompt settiernents mode :a
Auction soles two arils each week, r 3.:
Without fail, sod I would respeerforl•
bating geode to dispose - of, to not Id ca °-
so that I musself them on the above r''•
if J. f
Corom.s.Fiumd Me.;.
Alma c &Compaistion Merhsats
gentle , an in the Mated -tates caz bot
'sty mush to their advantage by " I ' r° Vc
chino) by addressing the nis&rslss.d.
rests et being humbugged will hi r
end. Altollan will please address tbeir!Az
ant, Tilo 4 . r• C' L
dectB'esly. 931 Bro.:0!
1000 TONS OF RYE, IVREA! •k'
Delivered at their paper mill at the Youth
• Cree k.
Vancheater, Sept 25, IV.S. —3m
HEARN, ClattltlTl IN & COUP
gloi last t mired her IT rork „ e l;
ree .p.d from Nor Va.
Ono hundrod Idto 0. 1 Short famifyllftwisif'
me Gen dol Cod Fa.
The sabkrlber *ill psy CASH tr
' 7 l
sruE l'A rER , 03og