Newspaper Page Text
tht fie (0 bRITer.
( THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1867
A nrsiAven from California • say's the
Democratic majority in that State exceeds
3,000. The vote is light •
On Wednesday of last week an election
for municipal officers - was held in Baltimoie,
and resalted,as is usually the case now-a
days, in a magnificent Democratic triumph.
This result possesses more significance from
the fact that during the War, when the city
Was ruled by bayonets, and two-thirdS of its
voters disfranchised or intimidated, the Rad
icals held complete, and, as they supposed,
permanent possession 'of its government.
Their majority for several years was in the
neighborhood of 3,000, in a poll of 8,000, the
entire Democratic vote being only about
2,500. Now, the political complexion is tho
roughly revolutionized, and out of N,OOO
ballots cast, 18,5011 . are Democratic, and only
the comparatively : meagre number of 4,500
Radical—a majority for the Unioil and Con
stitution of 14,000. This vote indicates a
majority of 80,000 in the State of Maryland,
at the election in November.
In West Virginia, too, the Democratic ball
is rolling onward, and sweeping Radicalism
doWn as it goes along. - At the election last
week the Democratic countie.s increased their
majorities largely,several of the Radical ones
were revolutionized, and it is altogether pro
bable that the great Democratic "ground
swell r has extended over the State. , It only
needs that a Legislature shall be chosen that
will submit a Constitutional amendment to
the people,:relieving the disfranchised major
ity froni their disabilities, to render West
Virginia one of the most reliable Democratic,
StateFrin the Union.
TTIE LITTLE JOKER;
The much disputed question as to what po
sition Gen. Grant occupies politically, is like
/3' soon - to be authoritatively,settlecl, jticiging
by the developments of the present week ,
Since Monday we have had no ifs than three
statements on the subject, each equally " reli.
able," 'and each heartily commended tollte
belief of the public. The Ilrk is from the
Tribune's Washington correspondent, and is
as follows :
NOW YOU SEE IT
"A'Snuthern editor, who has for some time
been advocating the election of Gen. Grant as
President, came to the city last week for the
purpose of learning directly from the Gener
al his political standing. He obtained an in
terview with Gen. Grant, and informed-the
latter that many of his friends who were sup
porting him as the embodiment of patriotism ,
and as the pet representative of the truly con
servative men of the country, had been
alarmed at the position in which Mr. Wash
burn had placed him in his Galena speech ;
that if Mr. Washburn correctly stated Gen.
Grant's political opinions,-he (Grant) was as
much a Radical as any of them. and belonged
-to the Radical party: The editor says that
Gen. Grant replied to this that -he was not a
party man, never had been of any political
party, and perhaps should never be ; that he
voted for Buchanan for President, but had
not done much voting since because of unset
tled residence. The editor further says that
the impression he derived from the conversa
tion was that Gen: Grant will not-accept a
nomination to the Presidency from the Radi•
cals proper, but that he would accept the
nomination as the representative of the Con
servative men. The editor has taken notes
of the conversation,' and proposes to print
them in his newspaper."'
On Tuesday appeared the following in the
- dispatches to the Associated Rress
NOW YOU DON'T sEi; IT
" The 'Southern editor' who proposes to
publish his interview with Gen. Giant, is the
editor of the Atlanta Era,.who, a year ago,
nominated Gen. Grant for President. It be
ing difficult for him to convince his readers
that Grant is not a Radical, he sought this in
terview and now says that he can show he is
not Gen. Dent, of Gen. Grant's staff, denies
his story about his interview with the Gen
eral. The interview, he says, lasted only
about two minutes, and . no conversation on
politics took place." -
This last authentic version having been
allowed to take its course, we on Wed
nesday the following Washington telegram
to the World:
NOW 7T APPEARS AGAIN
- " During Gen. Grant's absence from the
city, some of his friends are emphatically de
iving the corriTtness of the interview which
31r. Bard, the &litor of the Atlanta New Era,
had with him "relative to political parties and
the Presidency, alluded to in last night's des
patches. ,As notes were taken of the conver
sation, the editor in question proposes to pub
lish his own aceolint of it, all denials to the
contrary notwithstanding." -'
After these reliable versions, there can be
no further question as to Grants present:po
litical standing. He is both a Democrat - and
Radical, and may be relied upon confidently
to sustain the principles of each organization.
It• extreme dOctrims will win the way to
Radical favor, the new daily is determined
to secure it. In itsissue of Monday We find
The following remarkable expressions:
" Our Democratic friends continue to ex
pectorate freely about the `Constitution.' It
Is the old, old dodge—the plea of despots, the
bugaboo of hirelings.- ' Why, it may be ne
-tessary to go quite outside the Constitution
for means to preserve the Constitution. When
we serve Liberty most we best obey the Con
stitution !" _ '
Wonderful, hotted! To talk about the
- Constitution is "the plea of despots, the bug
aboo of hirelings!" This, we presume, is the
genuine, orthodox, " true Republicanism,"
which our c * otemporary was established to
advocate. We cannot help but believe that
the mind which can advance doctrines like
the above knows very little about either the
"Constitution" or "Liberty."
Tit, President of the United Stales has
recommended Thursday, November 28, to be
observed " throughout the Republic as n day
of National thanksgiving and. praise to the
Almighty Ruler of nations" for His good-_
nesSAnd loving kindness during the year.- In
all parts of the country .this day should be
religiously kept. We hope the Governors of
the several States will recommend the same
day, so that from one end of the land to the
other we may be enabled to witness the sol
emn spectacle of a whole nation bowing with
one accord in humble thankfblness before the
Supreme 'Ruler of all.
A attmEn of Republican journals in
Northern Pennsylvania are suggesting ex-
Speaker Galusha A. Grow as a proper candi
date for Vice President. —N. P., Tribune.
The Tribune has either been erroneously
informed ; or attaches a different meaning to
the word "number 7 . from what we do. The
only paper that we knOW of, which supports
the ex-speaker's pretensions, is the Titusville
Herald, and though it is a very sprightly
sheet, we are not aware that it comprises " a
number of Republicnn Journals in'Northern
Tun IC Y. Tribune of a late date, closed
an editorial paragraph in this language, "If
our party and its nominal antagonist 'shall
'• stand substantially on the same platform in
the next Presidential struggle we foresee that
the result will be; much :like the Scott can
vass in 1852, and - are. quite resigned to the
dispensation." In plainer words, If the Rad
ical party does not come out flat-footed for
negro suffrage, and take up an ontspoken
representative of that doctrine, the Tribune
is perfectly willing to see it defeated.
As Ohio Demoentt - get even with a Itadl•
cal who was feebly crowing over the meagre
majority for Governor, by informing him that
they could have that officer, as nearly his
whole business was to pardon men ant of the
penitentiary, and that the Radicals had much
more need of his services than the Demo
crats. The Governor of Ohio hag no veto,
and in gaining the Legislature, the Democra
cy havetgained nearly everything worth hav
ing in the Buckeye State.
""VE GE i lltdr at
. 11!A ' AND
If them-is an American citizen who can
read the accounts of the elections in Virginia
and Gebrgia Without feeling his blood boil
with indignation, lie must be too Tar steeped
in fanaticism to be deserving of a freeman's
ptivilege. A more complete farce, or a great
er outrage upon liberal institutions, has not
been perpetrated since the day when Louis
Napoleon, by his fiunous eonp #71 ,- etat, with
the aid of bullets and bayonets, changed the
Republican government of France into
a monarchy of the most despotic class.—
In Virginia, the State had been so 'district
ed that had the Conservative , citizens
possessed a majority of fifty . thousand it
would have been nearly impossible' for them
to have selected their just proportion of del ,
egates to the Constitutional Convention. The
negroes, as in Louisiana 'and Tennessee, all
belonged to the Loyal League, and were drill
ed therein to cast their votes, , almost unani
mously, for the Radical ticket, while the
white citizens who had not been'tlisfratichls
ed were just as unanimous in supporting the
Conservative. In Richmond, ion the evening
of the prat and second days,' the Conserva- 1
tives had a majority, when the Polls were or
dered to be kept open through the night, in
order to bring out all the negroes who could
be raked and scraped for miles around; to
turn the scales. Even this, plan did' not sue
'ceed in overbalancing the conservative ma
jority, when the polls were again opened on
lite third day, and by desperate labor the
Radical candidates were elected, with the
connivance of the United States army officers
and Freedmen's Bureau agents ,_ in the city.
Of the &ye thousand or more -votes cast in
Richmond, the telegraph informs us, only
some fifty white men voted the Radical tick
et, all the balance of its supporters being ne
groes. The contest throughout the State
was literally one between the rubes. The
blacks everywhere gave their preference 'to
the candidate - of their own color, wherever
one was running, and in every instance where
two of their party tickets were in the field
supported the most radical. The third day's
opening of the polls in Richmond Was a trick,
originated for the express purpose of defeat
ing, the white men's candidates. Up to' the
clove of the second day's voting, they had
contested the field with much vigor, and
when the result was announced in their favor
they retired from the scene, thinking there
was no further need of their labors. In the
meantime, the Radical leaders, by represen
tations that the whole of their Note had not
een cast, induced Gen. Scofield to re-open
the polls, in three, wards, but subsequently,
for causes best known to himself, he closed
two of them, leaving the voting to be all
done at one. "Here," the telegram says,
" the negroes rushed ea masse, and the ex
citement rose tOthe highest pitch. The streets
became blockaded, and nothing but the ter
ror of the bayonet maintained order. Dis
turbances occurred frequently, which were
promptly quelled by the application of cold
steel, quite unpalatable to the new citizens.
The whites became terror-stricken, and were
driven away from the polls, and at once the
scale became turned. At BP. 31 the voting
still continued in the Third Ward, on the
part of the negroes exclusively. The whites
relinquished all hope, and are entirely crest
fallen and extremely indignant . at what they
consider an outrage." It will surprise no one
to learn that by means like these, the Midi
(tals succeeded in obtaining a majority
of 409 in the city, and the only wonder
is that' it was not ten times that - number.
The returns from the State indicate the elec
tion of thirty Conzservatives and sixty Wi
elds. Eighteen of the latter are negroes. Thu
total vote polled is 194,198.. Of this vote
104,289 were for a convention and 59,180
against it, the majority for a convention be-
ing 45,109 ; 89,•533 negioes voted for the con
vention, and *029 against it; 15,756 whites
voted for, and 58,033 against a convention.
The most conservative,infinential and wealth-
est State in the Solidi is thus thrown entire
ly under the control of the negroes, and her
able men; whose reputation is part of the
common.; fume of the country, -are thrust
aside, to give place to. the Hunnicutta, Sco
fields, and others of the same•elass, who are
a disgrace to their race.
The few scattering reports which we have
from Georgia, show that the election there
was almost a repetition of the Virginia farce,
The Conservative whites, however, refrained
from voting, knowing the .uselessness 41 so
doing, and left the whole thing to be run by
the negroes' and their score of debauched
white leaders. The Convention, under such
circumstances, is of course decided - upon,
and its members will nearly all be Radicals.
In Savannah the votes of many negroes who
did not reside in the State were recorded,
and a Boston mulatto named Bradley is elec
ted a delegate to the Convention. Hosts of
negroes cast their ballots whose names were
not on the registry lists, and a number had
forgotten the names they were registered by.
In Georgia, as in Virginia. the negro is ma.s
ter of the day, and henceforth, while Radi
calism holds sway at Washington, the white
men of the South are in be kept under the
heels of a race whom nearly two-thinls of
the States of the North have pronounced
St to be entrusted with a share in their local
Every intelligent and reflecting citizen who
reads this record will easily discern what Is
in the future if the Radical experiment of re
construction continues, to go on unchecked.
It will be contrary to the whole history of the
Caucasian race if the white men of the South
submit to be tamely domineered over by the ig
norant, half civilized and brutal beings whom
a fanatical Congress has attempted to ele
vate to the full dignity of " manhood.': .
war of races is as certain •to ensue as the
coming of to-morrow's eve, and when it does
occur it will be the most cruel and desperate
recorded in the world's'auitais. The picture
is too shocking to-contemplate, but such as
it is, it owes its whole character to the wick
ed, unpatriolic - and unconstitutional attempt
of the Radical majority, in Congress to per
petuate its party power at the expense of the
best interests of the nation.
THE Radicals have suddenly been smitten
with an amazing fancy for what is known as
the Crawford county system of making nom.
inations. In two or three of their strongest
counties it has lately been adopted, and the
current seems to be hr favor of its general
acceptance. The Titusville Herald, in coin
mewing upon the popularity of the system
elsewhere, states what we all in this section
know to be the truth, whew it says :
"It subjects every candidate to all the haz
ards and hardships of a double campaign, for
the primary meeting is or,even greater im
portance than the general election.. The can-,
vacs begins several months !earlier than was
customary under the delegate system, the
people are everywhere "stirred up" by war
ring factions, and the contest within the par
ty is invariably characterized by all the ani
mosities which • usually obtain between the
opposing political parties. The prejudices
thus engendered seldom pass away with the
occasion. The party becomes "a house di
vided against itself,' • * * *
The plan of direct voting by the people was
first put in practical operation by the Repub
licans of Crawford county in 1860, and there
have been personal animosities engendered
by its operations within the ranks of our own
party, which will never pass away. But the
system is evidently more popular with the
masses than that of conventions.. If ,the vo•
ting_could be confined exclusively to the 'le
gal Republican voters, so as to secure a full,
fair and honest choice of candidates, without
the intervention of that class of personiwho
trade and traffic in primary meetings and
conventions, it would be less liable to abuses.
But to accomplish this it would require a
yearly.registration, and involve even greater
labor than is incident at a general election."
Ix thirty-five counties In. Indiana the De
mocracy have made gains on the vote of DM
aggregating 11,610. Had there been State
officers to elect there can be no doubt but
that the Democrats would have been victors=
"Our city cotempcimries, especially the
Observer; will consider our beavers touched,
for courtesies rendered."—Repubfkan.
We trust our experience with 'our tvtein,
porary may not be like that with some other
Journals' of its paity, to:WhomWe'exteinled
similar courtesies. After a few weeks had
passed by,.they forgot all about the "courte- -
si," and not only threwopen their coltuttns
to ever anonymous seribhler who clinic to'
assailmr, - lint — toolt - frequent otreaSinit to 'mis
represent u' editorially.. We prefer, how
ever, to regard all our - profesSional brethren
'as 'gentlemen until - we discover differently,
and shall be guided by this, rule in our inter
course with our new neighbors.
' It seems to be pretty well understood that
the Republicans will hold their P,residential
Nominating Convention atChleago, in June.
7Cfree Interchange of views among the mem
bers of 'the Executive Committee shows
that a majority are in favor of that time and
-IN the Fortieth Congress, soon to meet,
anti whose session is to be continuous for its
entire term, ten States will be unrepresent
ed, and the rest of thou misrepresented. A
Congress that represents nothing and nobody,
can hardly be entitled to or receive much re
apect. - •
. TUE editor of the Athens Watchman, in
publishing by request a "Union Republican
ticket" for the Twentyievehth District, com
posed of the counties of Clarke,Walton, and
Newton, Oa., says thereare notwenty-seven
white men In the district who'will own-vp to
belonging to that.party.
..YAs. M. SowEt, of New Jersey, one of the
leading Radicals of that State, has written a
letter in which he reiterates the Republican
platform to be negro 'suffrage ; and that the
party , must either smk or swim on that basis.
The prominent Radicals elsewhere have near
ly all taken the same position.
A. Dtotocnier of Ohio came all the way
from. Chili, in South America, to vote at the
'recent electiam That is the right kind of a
Democrat. He deserves to be held up as a
model,-and his patriotic zeal should be imita
ted by every one of the sluggards who al
lowed themselvm.to be kept away from the
polls at the recent elections.
TUE Rads of Pittsburgh were .i.tartled the
other morning with the view of a halter
dangling from a lamp-post, to which was at
tached the following inscription: "ISOI
- have changed—Ropes and Lamp
Posts for the Buds f' Several negro worship
pers became exceedingly •angry at this un
pleasant reminder of their own doings, six
years ago, and they hurried off to the may
or's. once' for advice: In 'the' meantime,
the jolly Democrat, who perpetrated the
ghastly joke, removed the ugly emblem of
DWI:CEP:it George F. Sawyer, of the Navy,
is publicly repTimanded in an order from
Secretary 'Welles for declaring that President
Johnson' "had violated his pledges to the
people, and oucht to be impeached." 'Me
Secretary says : " WhateVer latitude of de
nunciation or abuse civilians may choose to
indulge in, with regard to the authorities of
the government, officers of the Navy can
,claim no such privilege, even under the plea
that they have n right to express their opin
ions on political subjects.
Mon of our readers are aware that anoth:
er election 'was held In California this month.
Returns have been received from :14 coundes
and the figures make certain the election of
Royal T. Sprague, Democrat, for Judge of
the Supreme Court, In place of John Currey,
Republican, the present incumbent, awl of
0. P. Fltzeeznld, Democrat, for Superintend
ent of Public Instruction, in place of John
Sivett, Republican incumbent. We have no
details.of the vote, but it is doubtless much
smaller than that for Governor last month.
Henceforth California is a staunch Democrat
'WM:DELL PHILLIPS is very munch exorcis
ed over the recent elections. He has issued
through the columns of the Anti-Slavery
Standard, a manifesto to his Republican fol
lowers, in which he denounces the people of
Ohio as "selfish," and says Pennsylvania 'is
"alwdys in the market." "What shall-we
do?" exclaims this madman, And he answers
himself by laying down a ptogramme for the
Jacobins, the principal, features of which are
thus expressed : "Impeach the traitor of the
White House." "Hang out the banner of
impartial suffrage." "Throttle the President."
"Teach men to forget Ohio and Pennsylva
nia in the blaze of a fiercer onset." Such is
the banquet to which the Radical leaders in
vite the people!
Onto and Pennsylvania will probably have
lively times with contested elections. In each
"State the complexion of the Legislature is at
'variance with the popular majority. In Ohio,
the election of the 'Governer will be contest-`
ed, on ;the fround that he was elected by
fraudulent negro votes; and there is a strong
probability that the Democratic Legislature
will see its way clear to declaring Judge
Thurman legally elected Governor. Some of
the minority members from close districts,
will very probably be sifted out, and the eke
lien of.a Democratic successor to Ben Wade
made more secure. In Pennsylvania, on the
other hand, the negro party has fall control
of the Legislature,- and will be very apt to
tindef6ke to figure Judge Sharswood's small
majority, and to reduce the number of oppo
sition members among .themselves. Such is
the tendency ,of politicians, and never was
Sure a better show for a batch of contested
elections than at present in Pennsylvania and
A LETT= written from Mississippi to the
N. Y. Post IRadical), and republished by-the
N. Y. Tribune (Rheal), says that the negn)
majority in• that State will exceed twenty
thonsand; that it will be cast "solid for the
Republican party," and that "five men will
- rule Mistissippi," by controlling this negro
vote.. It adds that "these men are not our
best meal" Let us, alter this confession, bear
no more of a "slaveholders' oligtfrehy." What
worse form of oligarchy could there .be than
a voting force of sixty thousand negroes
(twenty thousand in majority) controlled by
five men, and they not of the best? Can the
South be "reconstructed" properly under
such a despicable oligarchy ? Can the coun
try be. reclaimed from impending bankrupt
cy and ruin through representatives sent
to Congress by such a vote controlled by
such men ?
TUE . ollicial vote of Ohio has been receiv
ed. Ogntrary to the general impression, the
vote Was a large one, showing an increase
of 69,60:1, B . 4 .. ;ompareil with the vote cast for
Governor in 1805. Of this the Radieals have
17,872, and the Democrats 41,781. The figures
compare as follows '
Increase, . -
Democratic, 184 i, '_-
Democratic, 18a7, -
Increase, - - 41,731
Since last year the Republican vote has
fallen off 14,000 while the Democratiq vote
has increased 30,000. Since 1805 the Demo
erotic vote. has increased' to the enormous
number of nearly or quite 42,000 votes. The Re
publicanshave been beaten,not by their voters
absenting themselves from the election, but
because 14,000 of their number, 'having be
come convinced that the Republican policy
on the negro end on the bonds was wrong,
deserted their standard and voted directly
the Democratic ticket, which they have hith
erto opposed. This of.itself made a change
in the Smte of '28,000 votes, or nearly two-
thirds of • the Republican majority of last
year, The'*mainder of the change was
made up of the young men—new voters—
.who have almost unanimously ranged them
selves on Democratic side.
• WHILE the declaraticin of President John
son that he will not yield his office excepting ,
in obedience to the forms of law and the Con
stitution, oppresses the digestion of his Rad
ical defamers, Gen. Sherman's opinion on im
peachment, as obtained from reliable sources,
may set uo better on their stomachs. Gen
eral Sherman said that such- an attempt
would be clearly revolutionary and should be
resisted by the President with all the means
within his control. This declaration was
made to those who had a right to know his
views, and may have suggested the propriety
of his return to assume command in this
Department. A correspondent of the Pitts
burgh Post says: "Such, also, was the sub
stance of an opinion expressed by General
Grant, when approached on the subject
during the last session of Congress, by. the
Chairman of, the House Military Committee.
Mr. Schenck declared to his Wendt; that be
fore taking any extreme action in the premi
ses, the opinion of Gen. Grant should be ob
tained, and he volunteered to procure R.
When the subject was mentioned, Geri. Grant
promptly responded, in substance,lhat any
attempt to suspend the President before trial
and conviction, would lie in violation-of the
Constitution. " This reply of the Command
ing General arrested any further proceedings
at the, time., It maybe well in this connec
tion to repeat that President 'Johnsen , will
hold re a dy obedience "should the Hattie of
Representatives Impeach and. the Senates con
vict him as required by the formiof the Co
Ilirrrant.a few days past the country has
bad another — instance of the brazen-faced
mendacity of Radical newspapers. A •few
nightasince a band of negroercidio had or
ganized themselves into a military company,
were parading ihroughs-tbe streets of Balti
more, when they deliberately Bred a number
of shots into a crowd of whites, killing one
man and wounding others. No paperin that
,city, not even the organs of the•bittex and
unrelenting Radicals of Maryland, dated to
charge, that any provocatintauul beeu.giren,
and the commander of the riegroes testified
at the coroner's inquest that he ' heard -no
noise and witnessed. no interference, previous
to thetring.' y Yet, with these facts all be
fore thou, newspapers, such as the New York
Tribune and Forney's two dailies, are foetid
exculpating the black murderers end
tug and abusing the white population of Bal
A nEstittivrwriot between White s, and ne
groes occurred at Pickens' Court House, Sou th
Carolina, a'few days ago.
: Whilst the negro
Union League was holding a meeting a drunk
en Whiteman disturbed the darkies. who: at
once adjourned and repaired to another por
tion of the town, where a number of young
white men were holding a debating society,
and attacked the • whites with sadden and
-desperate him killing a Mr. Hunrucutt. and
wounding a number of others. A military
force was immediately ordered up from An
derson and the negroes were scattered. 'Mil
is another horrible incident, among thii hund
reds, of the practical workings of Radical
"reconstruction." 7 Nothing but outrage and
bloodshed can be expected fertile future from
a" which aims at arraying the ne
groes against the native whites in-deadly hos
- HORACE' GIMILEY,IIITIOW Weed an.
other soreheads arc attempting to patch up
a temporary peace in the Radical ranks, in
view of party exigencv,and to secure the nom
ination to the Vice Presidency for Governor
Fenton or Senator Morgan.- Greeley's' Radi
cal clique will continue to .work for Chase,
but Grant can get the nomination if be can
be induced to acceptit. This,. however, de
pends on contingencies. Among them the
results — of the — eleeliOns next month. If they
lgl:PernFtcratic Grant's friends assert that he
will abandon all pretensions. His alleged
Conservatism is obnoxious to ont-spoken
Radicals, but they- would take hiin as the
deinier resort. He refuses any expression of
sympathy-with them. He is silent and im
perturbable as a sphynx.
WE understand a purse has been made up
by the ;royal League of Philadelphia, (neon
test the election of several of the county of
ficers In That city, recently elected by the
Democratic party. With the unscrupulous
Bill Mann as District Attorney, and all the
officials at his back, there Lstlu telling the
extent of the conspiracy. Th main effort
will. be -to swear away nine hundred and
twenty-two votes so as to defeat Judge Shari
wood.• Peri - Ms these gentlemen imagine
they can, as formerly attempted, treat elec
tions as if they had not been held, but they
will belearfullY mistaken. We -indulge in
nn threats, we make none, hut merely' inti
mate they had better not try it on.
CmEr JugrtcE CHASE, the whole 6nntry
will gladly' hear, has given notice that-he will
preside at the' trial of Jefferson Davis, pro
vided the parties will consent to'bring it on
Nov. 13th instead of Nov. 27th—the latter
being the day specified in Davis' ball-hond
for his appearance to answer to "the indict
ment found against hint. As the Chief .Tns
flee is to preside in the supreme Court,which
commences Its annual session on the first
Monday in December, his request is reason.
able, and, we Presume, will be acceded to. So
we may consider it settled that the trial will
commence on the 13th pros., and that the
Chief Justice will preside.
THE unparalleled and unprincipled black
guard, Brownlow, has been erected ITnited
States Senator from Tennessee. He will be
a fitting associate foi .the Radicals who-al
ready occupy seats in that body, and will be
an especial object of admiration for the ne
groes who crowd the galleries. Another
farce of an election will-now be Iteld.for Gov
ernor, in case Brownlow does not intend to
run both offices together, which is quite prob
THE Chase men sneer at the attempts
made by cestain Republican journals to'bring
out Gen. Grant as the Republican candidate
for President The Columbus (Ohio) Journal
says : . -
" Why must we always go casting about
for 'available' material, instead of fearlessly
taking our representative men for office ? Can
we hope for a complete and enduring success
--do we deserve to succeed—if we abandon
principles for men'" . .
IN lowa, official returns from seventeen
counties shown falling off ,of 674 in the total
vote, and of 2,020 in the Republican vote,
whilst the Democrats gain 1,945 votes. There
are ninety-nine counties In lowa, and re
turns, official and unofficial, llnta seventy
two of them give Merrill, Republican, a ma
jority of 2.5,724 for Governor, as compared
with 35,412 :Republican' majority in those
counties at the election last year.
The Poor Tax Quelstion AgOin.
• EDITOICOP ERIE ORSEUVER..-I notice that
in your last week's paper; you call attention
to the fearfully rapid increase of our" C4moty
Poor Tax," and expenditures. It is to be
hoped that the " Press', of the county, with
out regard to "party politics," will continue
to ventilate this matter until there is a refs rui
in the management of the "pauper depart
ment" of Erie County.
To show the extntvitgance of our county's
expenditures it is only necessary to notice
that according to, the only
S. census' of 1800,
(see page 50, Miscellaneous Statistics,) the en
tire poor tax , of the State of Penna., for that
year, was $367,610, to a population of 2,906,-
115, which was twelve cents. and three trills
to each inhabitant of the State. This amount
includml all, expenditures for purchase of
grounds and the erection of new buildings.
he expendittires ihr support of poor alone,
in this county Ibr 1867, is given by the cor
respondent of the Gazette at not less than
$25,500, to which add the amount paid to in
sane hospitals, for the support of insane'poor,
which was last year $1,410, (and may be
more this year,l and you have $26,910. The
population of Erie County in 1860 was 49,432,
-to 'which add for Increase, 20 Per cent., and
you make the present number 59,318, which
shows an expenditure of forty-Jite cents' and
three mills 'to each inhabitant, almost four
times the average of the State in 1860, which
latter included all new buildings and real es
tate purchased, whilst ours is for " support"
Take this •estimate for 1868, for " support of
poor," land here I might say that every esti
mate for four years past has fallen short of
meeting the expenses,) $35,000, and you find
that it is over fifty-nine cents to each inhabi
tant of the county, almost five times the av
erage of the State for 1860. Add to this the
.proposed tax- of $75,000, for building pur
poses, and you have the sum of one dollar,
eighty-three - cents and seven mills of aito(tr
tax to each ' ono of the inhabitants of Erie
county, against State average of twelve
cents and three millsin 1860.
• Need anything more be said to arouse the
Attention of tax-payersand voters to this sub
ject? It is said .that several of the officers
and attaches of the department have held
their places from six to nine goers. Does this
loitg service not show that they have found
their respective positions profitable?
EAST MILL CREEL':
Important to Teachers.
Enfg, Oct.'27, 1867:
Mm .Etwrou :—Will you please announce
that at the recent meeting of the Erie County
Teacher& Institute, held at Waterfbrd during
the week ending Oct. 27th, the following per
sons were; , duly 'elected as the County Com
mittee Ori Permanent certificates, in• accor
dance with an Act of the Legislature ap-
Pmvcd APH/ kb, 11367: Messrs. Fred. Hook
er, COrry; G. A. Langley, Edinboro; W. IL
Annstivng, North East; W. R. Gray, Har
borc.reek t. end-Miss C. M. Luther, Fairview.
The committee have passed the followinves
1. That no notice shall he taken of any ap
plication for certificates Under said Act, unl
less they be presented in pioper form and
Signed by the proper boards of directors.
2. That no member of the committee shall
sign any application until the person apply
ing shall have passed a satisfactory examine ,
tion before a majority of said committee.
3. That there shall be an examination of
applicants held at Belle Valley, on Menday
and Tuesday,, April 9th and 10th, 1868, being
the two days preceding the annual meeting
of the Teachers Institute, to be held at that
Applications for certificates under said Act
will be received by membeni of the etuntmlt
tee at any time previous to April. 10th, 1888.
• . • W. R. Gary, Bec'Y.
.Vatta. HOOKER, Cls'n.
•Stanton and Grant.
EnrronEnvzu—l wish to call y&trat ,
tention to the following statement made in
the Buffalo Express of the 28th last :
,"Grant ties cut down War Department ex
penses live' millions &year." • .
;The above item, taken- from - a Medical pa
per, Is of some consequence Just now, when
such a hue and cry has been 'raised jiguin4
the President- for the remo* of Seteretary
Stanton from the War Department. 12 seems
that (an. Grant Vas found- this depent
thliorcorraption; and lies cut down tink ex
penSeit the enormous sum ofjtre =Winne a
pipe! It is a startling and significant ad
mission that the War Department under
Stantpti was expending money for improper
PurlKKes, and capital is nowt made: for Gen.
-Grant tbatte has stopped this immense leak.
Do you not think tkar-this;of Risen', Was sat
flcient cause for the removal' of Stanton?
Will any Republican defend 'such a wasteful
extravagance, or will the Repubhean party,
uncier i thisdisclosuro, insist op _,the return qr.
Stanton t 4 the Department? Will a Republl-.
CAA fteuttineayllutt fitanton muat be retained
there, In the race of such -a damning fact as,
reveitlpd by this statement, made ny De
publican journal? Let a reply he made.
Some of Its Bemities Exemplified.
Row the Negroes Enjoy their oGlod.Olven
The Richmond Dispatch comes to us' full
of recounts of riots among the colored tieo
ple doriog;:the election Int:Tuesday, from
which we extract the following:
TILE FIRST DISTURBANCE.
At about half-past 9 o'clock in the morning
a colored man (Davis) started up the steps of
the old Market Hall, (First Ward polls,) with
out intimating to any one what ticket he in
tended to vote. presently some one whis-
Vereirdiat the man wrufgoirig tit Vote for the
ticked headed by the name of Colonel. Joh
nson. In a moment the crowd caught the
whisper, and from man to man,
there was an outetf dr "KM that rascal! Hus
tle him out! He is going to vote the rebel
ticket." The report was true, and the poor .
fella* who liad dared'to approach the polls
with a conservative ticket, terrified by the
bawling veke hf the-mob, thought best../.0
beat a retreat. Up Main street he ran, towards
Wall street. with a crowd of negroes at his
heels, exclaiming "Hang him! Hang him to
a hump-post." The police immediately gave
chase, a squad from the station joining those
on duty at the polls, and the race promised to
be exciting. Davis was caught by one of the
mob before he had run a square, and the blacks
were preparing hi ernest to lynch him, when
several pollee officers reached the. spot and
succeeded In seliingtwo'r)f the most violent
rioters. The young men were very boister
ous, and unawed by uplifted batons, stoutly
resisted arrest. - The crowd now filled the
.street, and was so dense as to impede the'
passage of vehicles. Officer O'Dwyer was
felled to the ground, and received a severe
blow on the back ; after which. the police
found it necessary to wield their batons right
and' left, in order to preyeat the rescue of
their prisoners, who now were held by four
men. But their progress toward The station
.was again obstructed by the mob, and it was
feared that the rascals would escape, when
several mounted soldiers-galloped to the spot.
The federal cavalry did not hesitate to draw
sabres when the people - did not obey the
sergeant's order to disperse. But just in the
nick of time more efficient assistance arrived.
A squad of the Eleventh United States in
fantry, under the command of Brevet Lieu
tenant-Colonel Hartwell, pushed their way
tlfrough the mass of men, hustling the rioters
out of the way with little ceremony. The
orders of the *Colonel were quick and deci
sive. The soldiers deployed as skirmisher*
matched and counter-marched, and finally at
the point of bristling bayonets, cleared the
streets. The policethen secured their prison
en, anti carried them to the cage at a double - quick, while the military kept back the
clamorous crowd. Meantime, the Unwitting
cause of the disturbance made a successful
retreat, and has not since been-heard of.
ALMOST A BLOODY RIOT.
The'first disturbance of any kind that oc
curred in the Third Ward took place about
half-past 2 o'clock, and but for the Timely
appearance. of a squad of cavalry would have
resulted irt a bloody riot. It appears that a
respectable negro named Ed. Kennedy voted
for Mr. Franklin Sterns (the modentte Re
publican -candidate from lienrieo) ut the
'Bacons Quarter precinct. Afterwards .he
came into, the city, went to the polls of this
ward, and mentioned the fact of his having
voted for Mr. Stearns. Immediately the ne
groes commenced to heap upon him .such
abusive epithets tes "D-4.1 Conservative
traitor," etc., and made threatening demon
strations. Kennedy then walked off up
Grace street, followed by a crowd of negro
boys from seven to tburteen years of age, who
made use of the most abusive epithets, such
as "13--d rebel.". "White man's boot ticker,"
and pow and then threw stones and dirt at
him. A short distance in the rear of the boys.
came-a number-of negro men, who encour
aged the boys to insult Kennedy. He paid
no attention to the rowdyism of the brats, but
walked on to Foushee street, down which he
turned towards Broad street. Half way
down this street be wee met by two of the
city police who dispersed the boys,but with
out making an arrest, they being too fleet-foot
ed. The negro men who had -followed the
boys, seeing this, kept on up Grace street to
Jefferson street, and turned down in order to
meet Kennedy at the intersection of Broad
street and Brimk avenue, knowing that was
the route he would'have to take to reach his
home. Kennedy quietly walked to Broad
street, and then diagonally across it to Brook
avenue. By this time the negroes had also
reached Broad street, and on seeing him
yelled got, "There is the traitor now!" "Kill
him!" "Seize him rt and rushed toward him.
4IE negro . narued Winston'Jnekson was the
first to 'reach Kennedy, and it is asserted,
diew a slung-shot to strike him. At this
moment Captain Epps and Mr. Kennedy, of
the city police. eaine up and arrested Jackson,
while - Kennedy (the colored'man) was taken
charge of by . a number of white men, who
placed him in a wagon and rapidly drove
him out of danger.. Jackson, on being ar
rested, made the most desperitte efforts to es
cape, at the same time appealing in the most
frantic manner to the negroes to rescue him.
The negroes nt first-did not seem disposed to
Interfere; but when a number of negro
women rushed out of the houses in the vietni
ty, and urged them on by cries of "Rescue
him!" "The' pollee are killing hint!" "They
will murder him !" "My God, they will mur
der him !' " Colored men, to the rescue !"
ite., a general rush was Made by them, and.
the prisoners would undoubtedly have been
taken from the pollee. andthey badly beaten,
perhaps slaughtered, but at this critical mo
ment a squad of cavalry dashed up Broad
street from the direction of Enehanan Spring,
whirled around into Brook avenue, -and
charged through the shrfeking, -infuriated
mass of negro men and women at a gallop,
scattering them right and, left, but without
injuring any one. The negroes at first were
much confused at the new turn of affairs, and
made no further demonstration for about a
minute ! after the lapse of which, they made
another effort to get at the police and the
prisoner. The membeni of the squadron im
mediately turned, drew and presented their
pistols, and ordered the crowd to' disperse.
They shrunk back, gavb one frightened look
at the death-dealing muzzles, another at the
determined countenances of the cavalrymen,
and quickly sought places of shelter, some
getting behind the barrels on the sidewalks
in front of the groceries, others went into the
stores, while much the larger number fled in
haste from the field. The police then carried
their prisoner to the station-house at the cor
ner of Marsha) street and Brook avenue,only
a few paces distant from the scene of the
disturbance. The_ prisoner resisted and
yelled loudly for assistance, but of no avail.
fle.was takk'n into the station-house. The
cavalry then left, and the negroes, who &Jew
moments before had made thentselva scarce,
now collected in large numbers around the
station-horse, but did nothing save making
use of threatening language.
The affair just related, happening some dis
tance from the polls, occasioned very little if
any excitement there and the voting was
quietly proceeded with, no disturbance what
ever occurring until just before the close.
Then a colored man (whose name we were
unable to learn) voted the Conservative ticket.
This was announced, and the negroes became ,
excited, and immediately rushed towards the
unotTending man, and were about to maltreat
him when he was Seized by some gentlemen,
placed in a. carriage, and driven off before
the now infuriated mob could get hold of
bitn. They pursued the carriage a short
distance, but finding they could not overtake
it, returned, muttering direst vengeance
upon the next colored man who voted the
Conservative ticket and upon the white men
who defended him..
PFILLADELPMA covered herself with glory
by feeding the soldiers who went to the late
'war from all parts of the North , and, West,
and now an association of Philadelphians. not
" weary in well doing," have organized a
scheme to shelter and educate the orphans of
the same brave 'men who were weleomed
there in those troublous. times. Riverside.
New Jersey, is-the-site of their Institute, and
the funds forita endowment are being raised
Iff the Washington Library Company of
Philadelphia, by the sale of stock at one dol
lar per share. With each share a handsome
steel engtating is' given tit 'the time of par.
chase ; and, as a Rather inducement, all are
'entitled to one of the $300,000 ivorth,of pies
.titts, fairly distributed torthe atockhold;
era; or, in other wards( for every share of
stock. held. a - present is guaranteed. One
present lobe_ given sway is worth $40,000:
Read advertisement. • •
METCALF'S GREAT REPAIR:WIC nor.eD: iB
the most !tenderll Medicine ever brought
before the. publfu.' - A gentle maw of this elty
who had , lost the use of. his limbs ea bad
used.trutebes for over. six months: hai been
completely cured by one bottle.. Tell your
afflicted Mends to try it ; it never falls.
Wiretve'rx I take my walks abroad, how ,
many poor, miserable Dyspeptic people I see, 1
who would be healthy, and rosy, and bnppy;
'if they took Plantation Bitters, that paragon .
of preparations: for giving tone to*the stoat
ach,Lemergy to 'the torpid-liver, st: joy to the.
nervous system; arid strength to the muscles.
It is an admirable regenerator of nature's
wasted or neglected functional powers in ei
ther man or woman. It gently excites and
pleasantly soothes. With a bottle thereof,
'MAo,ziot t iA, Wmisn.—A delightful toilet
article-superior to Cologne and at half the
MASSIMO. ; .
ILLErr—Pnnt.rs—ln Waterford, on the
15th inst.. at the residence of the bride's
father, by Rev. W. Efollister, If. G. 0. -Gil
lett, of Cleveland, 0., to Miss Estelle;
daughter of Lucius Phelps,, Ni cards.
BLEeires—HArr—On the 24th inst., by Rev.
A. G. Laurie, Mr. Allen Biethen, of this
city, to Miss Mary R. Hoyt, of North Spring-
Route4ix—On board steamer. at Cairo, 111.,
on the 28th ult., Isaac S. Robinson, of
Mississippi, formerly of this city. The de
eeetietr w•as the son of Hon. Lyman Robin
son', of Wellsburg.
air Advertisements, to secure Insertion. must
be handed In by 8 o'clock on Wednesday after
noon. AU advertisements will be continued at
LW expense-of the iulvertlsor, unless ordered
fora specified time.
Price* to torreipOnd with thaTimes.
HATS, CAPS AND FVIIBI
JAM - 10E4 it. mbrvirit.
Successor to S. Smyth, No. rZ.;) French St., (east
, side of' the Park.)
Has In store the largest stock . of Furs ever of
fered 1n Eric. Will sell Fuss of his own manu
facture, by the single set, as low as Eastern
manufacturers. Will sell by the dozen. Has
also ranter Eastern manufacture at-prices as
low as ipefore the war, altogether making a
splendid Stock of goods, from the Cooney to t4a
ble, and Royal Eremine. Jinx Robes of every
kind, and 'large stock of "nobby" styles of
Hats and Caps. Call and Ref. him. 'No charge
for showlng goods. oe2l-tf.
A GREAT WASTE
TIME ANI) MONEY-
Some people go to New York to buy their Yaw;
when by purelmalng them from
BURTON: & GRIFFITH,
Corner of Pench and 16th Sta., •
I. They can 'nave live cent* per pnunti In express
They mm get ex good or BETTER Team for the
3. They CRlifllWllyß have the prtyllege of return
ing it. And. reeeive their money back, It the
Tea does nut suit. •
11. They leave their nuineyal home. thereby pro.
Mating and encouraging home industries and
5. They can cant:line their goods before buying,
and not be compelled to tuivattee their money
and take the ehances of getting what they or
Orphans' Court Sale.
BY VIRTUE of an order issued out of the Or
phans' Court, in and for the county of Erie,
Pit., I will expose to puhlte sale, at the Court
House, in the city of Erie, Erie Co., Pa., on Mon
day, the day of November, A. I)., 1887, at 3
o'clock p. m., of said day, all the right. title and
interest of John A. Wilson, minor child of Eliz
abeth McC. Wilson, dee'd, in and to the follow.
ing real Imitate, situated on Sixth street, in said
city of Erie, Pa., bounded and described as fol.
loafs: The one undivided third part of a lot of
ground, situate In the city of Erie beginning on
Sixth street at the distance of eighty-two and
one-half feet north-eastwardly front Sassafras
street, at a corner of the-lot numbered 1922, end
running by the same lot soutteenstwardly one
hundred and sixty-live feet to a corner of the
tot numbered 1921; thence by the same north
eastwardly eighty-two and one-half feet to-a
center of the lot numbered DM; thence by the
same north-eastwardly one hundred and sixty
five feet to Sixth street ; and thence by Sixth
street south-westwardly eighty-two and one
half feet to the place of beginning, being lot
numbered on the original plan of the town of
Erie, 1921 ; on which is a large two-story brick
dwelling house and out-buildings said minor's
interest is subject to the life estate of his father,
E. C. Wilson.
Trams or &tux—One-third in hand, and bal
ance in two equal anneal payments, secured by
judgment bond and mortgage.
' A. B. 3IcCALMONT.
• Guardian of -wild Minor.
"MERRY CHRISTMAS S"
" HAPPY NEW YEAR !!"
Toys and Notions !
Reduced. Prices !
WHOLESALE & RETAIL.
We manufacture our own; Candy and eau sell
. It at:
LOWEST CASH. PRICES !
A Large Lot of
14 TICA.A.R. TOYS .!
Ont. Kock of
TOYS & NOTIONS !
Will be eobt at
As we are detertnlnett to dose ant our Stock.
TAISilk - irtilllt DAY
Canned Fruit, Ace.
American Iron Holder !
Something newandueotul to eietybody.
tor Port*color Attention given to orders._
unrimn & 1317134Erelets ..
141 and 790 Witte St.
COAL ! COAL! COAL !
The place to lay In your Winter's supply of
Cool is at,
Saltsman & Co.'s Yards,
At the Corner of Peach and 12th Ma n and at the
comer of Searaftem and 13th Ste.
c.%11•1 nt alt hinds.onstantly ga bated, at tbit
Nut, Itittutdoono, from $2.50 to SS.SO.
Large Lump, do., from $4.50 to $5.50,
/NT Deabent supplied by the. CAT Insul, At.. 11
liberal rreluetlan. oe3l-Bm.
District Court o r thr
United Matey, In Bankruptcy.
For. the Western Dist. of Pa.
In tint waterer William D. Miller, Bankrupt.
Western District of Pennsylvania, as:
A Warrant, in Bankruptcy has been Issued
tiolnat the estate of William D. Miller, of Cor
ry. in the county of and State of Penn
sylvania, in said District, iulJudged a bank
rupt, upon petition of hly creditors, an , I the,
the payment of any debts and delivery of any
property belonging to such bankrupt to him or
for hit use, and the transfer of any prop.
erty by him are forbidden by law. A tneet -
lug of the creditors of the said bankrupt,
to prove their debts and to chon.ce one or more
Assignees of his estate,
holden held at a Court
of Banktriptcv„ to be nt Mr's, lu said
District, on the. !fist day of November. A. 1/..
bi 67. 'at 10 o'clock, A. M., at the Wilco of Henry
Butterfield, Clerk of the Courts, before S. E.
Woodruff, one of the ItellsterY En Bankruptcy
of said District. THIS. A. ItitWLEY.
ec3l-2'w U, M. Marshal for yald District.
Warrant In Bankruptcy.
n 4 IA TO GIVE NOTICE that on the 2111 i
of Oct., 1347, a Warrant In liankruptee
-Was issued mit of Vie District Court of the Uni
ted States, for the Wextern District of Petin'a,
against the estate of Henry Keith. of Spring
field, In the County of Erie, in said dixtrlet, Ad
judged a bankrupt on his own petition: that the
payment 0 any debts and sten very of any pro
perty, belonging to such lumkrupt, to him nr fur
his use, and the transfer of nny property by
him, are forbidden by law: and that a meeting
of the creditors nt AM.I bankrupt, to prove their
debts, arid to choose one or more assiglit M of
Ills estate, will be held at a Court of Tlankrupt
cy, to be holden at the attire of K. K Woodruf.
in Girard. Erie C.... P:i., before K. E. Woodruff,
Esq., Register in,liankroptcy formal,' district, on
the 13th day of Deceiner, A. D., 1517, at 2
o'clock, P. M.
TRITMAK A. &OWLET.
• oc3l-4w. U.K. Marshal for said District.
T ErTERS TESTAMENTARY nn the ...Mute of
JLI Eliab Perkins, deed, late of Wayne town
ship, Erie county, Pa., having been grunted to
the undersigned; Nonce berObV giVrrl to all
indebted to the said estate to make immediate
payment, and those having claims against the
same will present them on or before the. Ist of
January next for settlement.
EDWARD A. PERKENS,
The accounts will be at the residence of E. A.
Perkins, who is herohy authorised to transact
all the business to the name of the Executors.
Gkr:G. P. GRIFFITH.
HALL & WARFEL;
I) IR.O G Gr 71C S
French Window. Glass.
The public are respectfully Inforined that our
Imported by us directly from the manufacturers
in France in the largest and most extensive
to be found west of New York city. It entbraces
both single anti double thickness, of nearly eve
ry sire. The superior strength, cleanness and
beautypf French glass is admitted by all. Our
prices are but little more than for American
We also keep constantly on hand a large and
varied supply of American Glass. (first quality,)
both single and double thickness, of nearly
every size. Braziers and consumers In want of
Glass will promote their Interest by examining
our stock and prices of French and American
Glass, before ordering trout New York or else
Paints, Oils and Varnishes.
White Lead of various qualities, Linseed Oil,
raw and boiled, spirits Turpentine, Varnishes,
Colored Paints, both dry and In oil, Brushes and
every other article In the Painting Line at the
Lowest Market Price, In largo or small quanti
Our (Stock of Dye Woods and Dye tnff+ to
complete, which we are selling at wholesale and
All the popular Medicines - of the day, at low
est cash prices.
Dings, Chemicals & Glues.
Our supply of above articles is extensive. and
areprepared at all times to supply the want*
both of the retail and Jobbing trade.
And all kinds of Essential Oils, in large and
small lots. •
We =prism our thanks for the !Wend patron
age received during the last twenty-three years,
and now invite the attention of consumers to
our Wholesale and Retail Departments, which
are well supplied with Maple Goods, which we
are sell( at lowest cash prices. •
Assignee in Bankruptcy.
vc THE: DISTRICT COURT of the United States
J. for the Western District of Penn'a. In the
matter of H. H. Lockwood, Bankrupt.
Western District of Pennsylvania, es:
At Erie, the 10th day of October. A. D. 1567.
The undersigned hereby gives notice of his ap.
pointment as wislipnatt of H. H. Lockwood, of
Corry, county ofErie, and State of Pennsylva
nia. within odd Districi t who has been adjudged
a bankrupt upon his own petition by the Dis
trict Court of said district.
0c1741w. CHAS. Id.LYNCH, Assignee.
►~t~To Who= It May Concern.
rirundevidgned having changed hitplats
d badness from WesWyllie to Girard, da
tes • settleMent of his aeounts ,et the former
place. He ha. placed his books in the hands of
CiamphatiseM of Erie, where all those
indebted are requested to call on or before the
10th of November nest. After that day they
will be collected by form of law.
oclo-1w• LORENZO Hitt*.
it tin Mt tritsementis.
Aud xlI nthcr Coati Id prorm;rfinh
ESTABLISHED IN 1844.
WHOLF.AALE AND RETAIL
030 State St.. Erie. Pa.,
And Importern of
FRENCH WINDOW GLASS
Both raw watt boilod,..
Nests Foot Oil,
I Sk , li !
Of the best kind, et
• 3. C arsLDEIVR.
Oprortrutity for the Ladle. a Ertniinl
to lIISUM bantaitta at the 'rim JINN.
GPO. A SIETTAILL t ro., tin. A lly .tr) 10.
In Dry Gum* Cloak! tip, Trt amino Ey!
G o ods. A harband 'tmid ray huarcit
that alit can puretutse at ti,..l:, Nt pr,
articles bought will be
re represented, find to give sat Isfatfi.t.
ey refunded. The fuer is well knows
lady and Gentlemali in thin ilemlty.
keep the beet mg...rte.:l Stock of PRE.N.
SHAWLS, KID GrAWF.S, DRE 4...;; TRI
CLOAKS find- CLOAK CLOTHS, SILT.
ac. And ttll
men about entering on linuukerp
well to give us a call. We deti
to direct hip wife, daughter or son W
offering greater inducements tht
and see um, and be convinced thaw'
at sower prices than any house
Western Pinto/Ivzsim rue ' . il
we boldly aemert, and we luilc the ➢O
to eaU and oast:ante the Oil"
our good/ non! then decide for Ow