Newspaper Page Text
'lke tic Murat.
THURSDAY, APRIL 2.3, 1868
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET
CFLIS. E. BOYLE, of Fayette Co.
W. H. ENT, of Columbia Co
AN editor our West has lost his place as
mall agent for calling Postmaster General
Randall an "ass." From some of that offl
cer's decisions, Are are led to belieTe that the
decapitated mail agent's estimate of him is
not far out of the way.
IT Is an interesting fact that on Thursday
last the summit rail of the Pacific Railroad
over the Rocky Mountains was lea The
elevation above the sea is 8,242 feet, said to
be the hiehest point reached by the iron
horse anywhere. The great enterprise is
advancing very rapidly to completion, and
ere many months we shall chronicle that
A. CAELE telegram from England gives us
quite a sensation, which we are, of conrse,es
peeted to ascribe to some new Fenian cote
spimcp, It is no less than an unsueeesstnl
attempt' to destroy Buckingham Palate, by
depositing liquid phosphorus, or Greek fire,
within its precincts. Buckingham Palace,
if We mistake not, is the residence of Queen
Victoria and the royal family in London.
The dispatch seems a little sensational, and
yet it may be true, nevertheless.'
Er Ecrioxa in three of the Sot:Ahern States,
North Carolina, South Carolina 2 ind Georgia.
were commenced on Monday, and have been
in progress during the week. In South Car
olina, where the negroes are two to one,
they have carried the day, as expected, by
30,000 majority. Georgia has probably de
feated the Constitution, and elecieti a major
ity of conservative officers In Louisiana,
the result is doubtful, but appearances indi
cate that the negro party is overthroWn.
New Orleans has: elected Democratic city
GREAT VICTORY IN CUIVAGO.
For the first time iu many years, Chicago,
on Monday, elected Democratic city officers
by majorities ranging, trout 910 to 120, on a
straight party issue. Owing to the manner
in which the city is districted, a majority of
the 'Aldermen axe Radicals, but we make a
gain of four dwer last-year. The Democratic
gain since IS6tl is 4,248 and 6,5.11 since 1813.5.
A large vote was polled, and each side made
its utmost exertion to win the day. Hence
forth Chicago may be relied upon as a sound
Democratic city, and it will not be long un
til the State of Illinois follows in its wake.
The perseverance with which the Chicago
Democracy have labored for :success, in the
face ut overwhelming odds, mid against the
most discour*;ing ottqacles, is an example
for imitation ' throughout the country, and
entitles them to the praise of every man who
values sterling, fidelity and nod:mica p.ttri
THE TAMES MOST BE EcticAL.
The history of mankind warts us, in ex
amples crhich might he quoted by the score,
that ration or peopleeaulongbepencchtl,
prmtpe a 3 and hsppy, where the burtlen of
taxation la unequally borne—where t h e
muy are heavily taxed tor the benefit or the
few. Some of the most bloody and terrible
revolutions, that hare convuLvd the earth,
hare been Vcvssioned by the . :2-rieroul bur
dens whieh ette - dais has borne to the ex
eruption of another dais. Our rerolution‘-
ry fathers would not suffer themselves to
bear the ttnject taxes that the mutheremmtry
attempted to impose Upon them ", 11.-nee :lee
war—henet c•tt national intlepemlenee. And
it is a moral cerminty that the descendants of
such All ancestry, with suet' as bervie esnrn
pie before them. will not long surfer a like
vbrvn?..-. The public mind k. ininniug to be
snriowly agitated on the t•ubjeet of unequal
taxation and it rutt:t and will Le more in
wit4ted until justie ie done.
Inaever can be ril-,14 that ott man shall
la- obliged by law to pay heavy ta.xes for
every dollar of lai3 property, while hi:neigh
bor, pertiap more wealthy and prexperon4,
is by lan - entirely exempt front taxation, C-2 -
kviu pe,•*ibly a poll US, betme.:„= his properte
is in government b0n.14 pay - in g sic per cent.
in gold. There is rt.. , e. - Inality in ;to fart that
because one citizen has his property in
farm or merch.anflise. he shoal be compelled
to pay rot only, his jtt4t proportion of taxes,
but.. with OthAN , in like eirezmistances. pay
the taxes of his neighbor holding property
paying titr grater interest, still entirely ex
empt flora taxation, vet twit enjoyinz, all the
privileges of the vvernrnm*.- Every man
ahtvald pay in proportion to that reaieh he
reCeire: No no legislation. can ever
make that vibieh is in itself 3 wrong, a right
and just thin;. Our legisiators must settle
this question upon a L..-orreet trash; The gen i t t„ ;
and spirit of our fret. governama Liemstul
that there .Lill 1.. e n privilegt., , Ll : all
should eujor alike. ant: sho,LIJ beat
Mr hest interest of all, .arts the tw - rty and
perraammee of our institutions, alike de
mand that property, whatever form it may
take, shall pay its just and equal harden of
ras xrjaaity or Lascoa.s.
The anlisertrarr of 'sr. Litwohis u_sswecia
siion was commenulrs,tej is s few quarters
tir the Itadiz..la in a nate.r.er in:cutlet: to
convey the impreision that they still possess ! "ne came freala c entir to Washireton. and
aosne revasi for hist:armory. To throe who i r te r i n w
e sdl=e `l.lTAl.Villud sea tom. 3
remem b er th e history, of ht atlministran'on. # voem retain • to Is e r ml tyl ran i l to weep in
all such demonsu3tions appear as holiow public, tell the trothers 'and fathers how Le
as they are insincere. It is a fact known to i had visited the ibraltals. ministered to the
all well it:tanned permns that the Radical i ari l wnao tled,4nt r Lottrltlct'"..2hhe'eril she
clique in those dlr. headed they arr now, not seen at all. 1 was in the army of the
br bate. Stevens and Sumner, were as anx• INgotnac for three Years, and although he
inims to exclude Lincoln Liens sect:ma won! nid lt c r - e h il e vi t 4.s -"" °nes theta, vet never
as they are to cot shkirt the term of slatoon. h thentp,oucethe ssmv, when Le ra _,*-• e tinder .r.
They lams at:ceiv`-lett is olarak'L''‘tai'ahall of preseistinz some tty,, , ts to the Penntorlyania
scribing Sr.:card, and Rrownittn,axist Cowan :- - lteserre re intents, but in renuite to secure
an d Doolittk,Dintn . ma r . esri ;: as ell:lQ:T....ems-or Lion Genemi• Meade. eLkh
Rates, =d most of the :nen in wh. 3lr. hiti er cu 41:"
Linessin hiy. They hare 'Of the tea thontatist otllcers withl.3 qr.: gift
tarts; 3 system which be repeat:es!, anti and s'ontTottltY rre:.: -t tlent, if it would help
while hr iile*l oppastai_ le: attys. If Ahura- ; ham t e r n ~r . f i 3 c-L t „ e l
hint LineoTo were alive toAlay. and did rot 6 nine to tbEk.e who soul} sure him. ior,
`yield ;:ressure," no doubt the ! the Evil One kit old, he i 3 tatantlrorst'r 7trirtg
would In t‘s imp.mtii him What hew t ; array that which he hissnot to givel*
halm thoucht of their plan tit reconsaralizt,; ! sP i er t; him tat tI T.
the Sooth• `'"r lawaata of `2 -e":?'ocs and - car Pe- cf celr..;& Gran! c: t ,- ' for 3 ... >; s ztle
laansels, - r,ty ses.n. frvot •
Dnan Sae :--L-Dr. Kennedy. br—ree of tb.6. ! •Gtr_ t _vr 17 ,o , .rorm Inr,ProrrE.--..c0 eager
We souse apptri - s-easim :,.tt, Federal ct.ers,.. ; ~,,,..re the it e e,i,—T. : t:, r.... , ` A zz "i., c a n Ger,
not citizens of Natal. crag be set up as !
embdates fi se Ck. ..t-rm. in that State. I.% (;1 "-ttt 11131- -S 4II ;P°M II-63 3 - h the fate Coz
ake view there cmid be no ptleaul;te obleet in rtectirot el'erf-ve_ drat
such an elec&in. We do not pastieuhrty 1. Th ey nere aw e d hits f or thz .p h . ett „ T
need useuuthres et Ccortress films time times t ~„ 0 .„. a , ~-,„.,,. e ,, 5 ,„ mt: ,,,,....,
to eats us u) ret along with legiciation. -—_„'" .—' '''''
hem What we iv want 6 the ourehtsise : 2 - I c'e-tt : (*12.7 - 2b4e2d s P e3l " l "' 221: F 9E1CE1 " 4 1 • AMU soma DENT.
' eeidebeeent 1%- , .* cl.th-le ciEbtetts ofLA. - akisisa-- : biases thcir CLeakrhW. 31 4 aPlx - a/ed to- the i Fzum liantit Ito April. 1 the Gold-bearin 1
La are latumte to be =embers
~.0 ( et ',+---, ' Tram a+ cast their tu..ll*. for Grant and ! l e t ermt bidaeht a: the r a is e d Re es sas s
. An d t.-, "near =wen to the a orofinition: ji, wen,
t messed dam - 43,,M00.0010 to $2,444,10h,- 1
.4.74 L l / 4 0 .tther yespectsble Ci2:l3=3 there are
N. War:4 to v.-4r ....s7 theta azd leziii thlte. To . "- i deT "•""e"' t " 11 ?" . " t. ,, - , . pan these lite .
ixed a p.treel of tiorthe= men mere as rep- • laver2ctit wv.131 be 3 millet on the ntanitn- c.. Cori httezest -a-M be 4313.- $1,41M0) is
.resestuaters. elected, as wookl be tndargrxrd, d oe , „t - G em Grum
4e1a... The debt bearing e., r, intent*
trod pew really ,c 0 at the point of the
tayvatt, Ntotili be. .lisgrscrittl and ce...tza- ' i"
They r'z'thed a cIC " . -431.22 i I h " hiim dam-led $ 1 """ .i.l the state
it c r .m4 ; shd. sere I tamtber of ( - 4.
~. p m their halts, so drat every ittalitni elector , u t ,...-teth, ami the debt be e cei r i : eo . z ,• afeffl a
I -- --
to a IF%-,clt:
sez. .143.7.-:,: 3,11...1it=r-.4 gag shook! deposit a likeness @Man: in the hal- i itmce,Elol The perry el those Into cata-
-*me:l * mm t. •
............................... i IlD " 4 " 141 antis;. the ' O - I, *sPeeinite ailtan - trol the Gerermient 6to mince as bets as
-,---- . cant cat 1a..-c Grant karat. , pow the debt that coats IS: ; Haply zo in
4 .. Tnr-Staterl telireen T.he frie&-s mod esze- 1 Roads : Dethaesade asajotity of LW ! wrest or the debt whose tatters: 6 payable,
Ades of ei-Gocimw C=.lo, co this ikase, ir..3 s kat e d i n Ism .
i in entreary,, whale at the sae tiny they in-
lithl kePt vin ail. its Ottertai. TU: w h o
mane the gold interest debt. Than the pep`
*wee hM hare 4kt:bra/IT desmoyed all t.. , Tax Casthatoori ieeseAree says the pbsa of tale S w eep = to he robbed ibr the .taut or
4esaate be had of etreir the r.k.eassse s I boli.frg Ira et the Latideasrse every tau ~ a m mose y abate of Wan street.
Abe Vier ,P7s.l-,:3 , nte. ..S. vest ctsizrity i.v: the i tears has been Lazed by practitudenetieneo 1
111 /6 4 2.-a! zrersiwers ef :Lc e. ;: e d,-r .,- ;in Ottio to be an utter 'humbug Devite4 G am Samurksji Way *bed a sta.
the act., ai tie tzazze. - 0=T53.3i0a. it kloks tte cvas.V.tativeal p4,3ftarel. the lote3bilage i ackti sad kbeed spahe fine anted *ta
w, if Want' troy Meese the support uz doss tares every year in that &Me la sbati Rae ant day be sidled a and
.barsc. baais at Mine. lbey tan me atoreased seatios 1 area based a siagbassL
PROSPECTS OF TILE IMPES.CIIMENT
The United States tieiaate mutilate of 34
members, of whom 12, being anti-Republi
cans, are counted, as certain to vote - for ac
quittal any how, while Mr, Wade, because of
the fact that lie will succeed to the i'residen
cy in case Mr. Johnson is deposed, is.expect
ed not to vote. If, then, seven of those elect
ed by the Republicans should vote in the
negative, Johnson will be acquitted. The
Senators counted on, with more or less eon
fidence,to vote against conviction, are Messrs.
Pessenden of Maine, Anthony and Sprague
of Rhode Island, Sherman of Ohio, Von
Winkle and Willey of West Virginia,Powler
of Tennessee, Trumbull of Illinois. ,Grlmes
of lowa, and Rags of Kansas.
Of course, every one by this time knows
that Mr. Johnson's removal Is sought to con
serve individual interests in • the Republican
party. The talk of "vindicating law" and
"iebnking usurpatioia" is absurd. The Pres
ident prevents certain men from securing
certain ends. Hence he is to beset aside.
Among these personal aims to which the
Executive is an obstacle are: The elevation
of certain Representatives to the Supreme
Court; the assttuneut- of the brood of Rad
icals to 'Federal offices ; and the due success
of the personal sins of 'Wade, Stanton, and
the revenue thieves under Rollins. Bingham,
Williams, \Filson, Bontwell, Judges Carter
and retderwood aspire to places on the Su
preme Court. So soon as the President is
out of the way, a law is to be passed provid
inzenough additional judgeships to accom
modate these men. fleece, four of them
"manage" to impeach the man by whom
they would never be appointed. Ilion dis
posed of, they go up higher. Then again
there is an immense number of Radicals who
want the offices. They want to oust the
present set whoin the President is saddled
with by the Civil Tenure bill, for fear he
would appoint Union men. 'When Mr. John
son "walks" no "Civil Tenure" will restrain
Wade. The bill will be repealed. "Rotation
in Ake" will be indoctrinated with a ven
Persons at a distance from the capital have
but a faint idea of the priwsure brought to
hear upon the Senate to make them convict
)Jr. Johnson. Not only are the mails full of
admonitory letters, entreaties, appeals to the
ambition and fear, and laments for the party,
if Johnson be not convicted; but the Repub.
Bean newspapers, in the majority of cases,
flourish the whip and imprecate upon the
personal heads of their Senators. Northern
men who live in the South have been import.
ed to told their beseechings. It *is almost
needless to say that all those present are as
pirants for office in the Southern States.
TUI6 FLAG AT A DISCOUNT.
The'journey of Sergeant Bates across the
South is a circumstance insblnificant in it
self, but the officials of Congrea-. have given
it en aspect which will attract the attention
of the whole country. When General Dix
exclaimed. "If any one attempts to pull
down the American flag shoot him on the
spot, - the cry was caught up by the Radi
cals and re-echoed through the land.
Strange as it may appear, this same Sag has
been.prevented from waving over the Na
tional Capitol by the interference -of those
who claim to admirers.
l be its most ardent
Soon atter Sorgeant Bates reached Washing
ton he procuted an order from Gen. Richter,
in charge of the public building.. in the fol
lowing words . ;
Sergeant of Wisconsin, upon his ar•
rival is Washington city. D. C., has permis
sion to unfurl the tiag, which he has brought
from Vic burg, from the dome of the Uni
te ll States Capitol.
(Signedl N. 3hcaux,
Brigadier-General U. S. A.
Armed with this authority, Bates ap
proached the western ;rite of the Capitol
gitUll3ll3, where, to his surprise, he was met
ixdier__COrce, who said they were in
structcd not to allow him •to enter. The
Se4yaut.-beiring aloft the little tie. sought
admit:mice at the eastern gate, but was again
stopped by the Capitol police, two of whom
seized him by the collar, and infonmed him
he cook! not enter the lazilding unless, he
would throw down. the Ilan An application
was made to the Senzwmt-at-Arms of the
Senate, in order to tis the 'msponsibility for
the mitrage. wheivou this-official passed into
the Senate chamber to consult with Mr.
Sumner as to what should be done, and :LA
certain wht) would take the responsibility.
The sequel is consistent with the prornmnie-
The Serzttant-at-Arms Teri:tractl to his otlice,
and at the demand of Mr. Eldridge. of Wis
consin, endorsed General Mfchler's order.
Permission was ;granted. This was handed
to the policeman, v.-A., A.:. ifi.w i ti.c. , red.ro , rrk
eNITA hiza _TeMer . .pom. This nects:satily
closed the doors of the building against the
gallant Sergeant and his banner, and the
whole party turned from the Capitol in
mashing. and sought the Washington Monu
ment, where he unfurk-d the }Liz amid the
congratulations of his friereh.
TUE •ASOLDIERIP PELIEND:
One General Br_+hin. got nneetcdove
-liete. with the Freedman's Bureau of Ken
tucky. and who re.iniet in his loyalty. is dis
yessed at the prt* - pect of es-Govetr.or Cur : .
tin. of Peonsylyttnia. being pat on the same
ticket with Gen. Grant. for Vice-President.
So alarmed is he that he kels cartstrainM to
write a letter to the Chairnntrt of the Sol
diers. Nstion t a ecerinittre, at Washin;ton
the. Award: tit' against the nomination of
Curdn. Ihisbin gives the following accor.nt
of Cartins army operations...which xrUl cam
'mend iticif to the patriotic loyal as ranks ,
stood and acted on by so many anent:: tlie
war. Says Brishila of Curtis :
TIIV, .PIIIIIBMENTILAL 30MINEE.
The New York Herald,-which is at:di-Pet
dieton, expresses the belief that that gentle
man will have a nutjority on the first ballot
1) the New York Convention. He has re
ceived the eudereetnent of nearly, every
Vi ° esteru Strite, and that section will be a unit.
in his support. A Washington correspond
"Pendleton's prospects for the. Democratic
nomination are improving every day. There
seems to be very little doubt- among-lesdbr
politicians here that he trill be the man. I
think It extremely probable that Governor
English will be the nominee of the Conven
tion for Vice President. lie wants It—he is
wealthy and able to- contribute to the ex
penses of a campaign, if necessary, and his
personal popularity ' has been seen recently
in his election as ',Governor of Connecticut
His tecord is unexceptional for patriotism."
In New York and the Eastern States,pen.
Hancock is the favorite, and several leaning
Journals, including the World and Boston
Post, arc enlisted lull's support The World
copies extracts from several Southern papers
urging the General's nomination, and say
ing he will be entirely acceptable to that
section. The Macon (Ga.) Telegraph thinks
Hancock and Adams, of MassachusettAlvouid
make a good ticket—their "revolutionary
names would stir ti p the popular heart and
resurrect revolutionary principles, now
trampled in the dust." The South is more
anxious 6.3 r success than to favor anv - partic.
ular individual, and wp judge that its votes
will be cast for the candidate who seems most
likely to win.
In California, a movement has been started
in favor of Judge Fields, a "reconstructed"
Republican, who obtained his position by
Lincoln's appointment. The delegation from
that State are Instructed to give him their
4, 10 N THEM PR I TAZT , SHALL KNOW
Three years have, passed since the war
ended. In all this time the Radicals have
been in power—their polics has prevailed
North, South, East, West, everywhere. They
have expended hundreds of millions, and
taxed the people e. 50" 0,000,000 yearly. They
have governed the South by military dicta
tors anti freedmen's bureaus. They have
by their policy, depreciated lands; prevented
the cultivation of crops, broken down man
ufactures, r prohibited immigration, created
debt and retarded all forms of labor, content
ment, and prosperity. And now, we inn to
the candid men of the dominant party in
C-ongress, the question which we also put to
the public: "What good has been done to
the white race, to the black race, to the
country at large, or to any State in the coun
trpt" The wretchedness which - this day
pervades nearly the whole section of the
Southern country, is evidence of the failure
of your policy. It is written everywhere,
sometimes in letters of blood, sometimes as
by fire anti sword, that you have nearly
ruined the land. Three Sears of suspension
from hostilities and yet there is no peace!
Trade languishes, taxes increase, the cost
and burdens of State weigh heavier than
ever, and yet these incapables still demand
prolonged power and are now adding new
burdens to the South in order to maintain it.
Every boar. in the light of such a Policy, the
duty of conservative men becomes more
plain. It is to overthrow these incapables
and to demand the repeal of the obioxions
measures which are at present so many har
riers in the way of all peace and all sulatan
NONSENSE U. COMMON SENSE
The I Deroocratic policy now is to Fray the
five-tweAties in greenbackL This would re
quire of issue of $1,200,000000. But they
.do not tell us how it is proposed to pay off
the greenbacks. Some of them sat the
greenbacks might be funded in currency
bonds ; but how are the currency bonds to be
paid? Some time or other we must come to
specie payments, and whatever portion of our
debt shall be outstanding at that time. most
be paid in gold or its equiralent...—Erc.Lvige.
AS fang as the greenbacks are money, and
wantM for circulation. no question, such as
above sagge . steel, can arise, any more than
how we are to pay for the gold and silver
that has been put out for money But, for
the sake of :u. , gument, let us notice the oh:
jection : Can not 41.i.01,000,000 of debt, bear
lug no interest, be paid easier by the people,
than a ad.:, to that auto:utt which draws
yearlr, SIKOOO,OOO in gold as interest, which
is equal at present rates, to $150,000,4100 in
legal tenders. In twelve years. if we allow
the debt to remain in its present shape, we
shall hare paid a sum equal to it ip :mount,
without reducing the original one cent. Sr
changing the form of the debt into legal ten
ders, we could pay it in twelve years almost
, without feeling it, be retiring $150,000,000 a
year. This is better than to par that sum in
interest in the smite time, and then have the
debt to pay afterward. Mr. Lincoln once
sagely remarked "that a large debt was
easier to pay then a larger one," and we think
it is easier to pay SI.BOOOOOMO that does not
draw 5150.000,000 in interest, than it be to
pay #1.£.00,000.000 that carries with it mann
ally $150,000,000 extra tax.
i The New York Herald's Washington
special makes startling revelations regarding
'sileged plots of the Radicals, by which oar
Repnblie&n form of government is to be
empereeded Ina dictatorship, the Supreme
Court' virtually abolished, and Grant, the
Senate. end theNatiotral banks are to rude
the nation. These :err:gun:l:nary measures
are to be accomplished thus:
FS:A—Removal of dolomm and irt..--uPit
t tion.ef Wade three or four iatonths berme me
oz:mmeneernent of the neat Presidential
. 1- terra.
Second—The election of Grant Pres:slew
• and Wide Vice Prrsident.by the aid of mar-
Itill law, if necentarr-
Mini--run:tally abolishing the Supreme
Court by depriv* it of the power to pass
upon the eaustituthma/ity of the lleeenstree
toe. acts or business of the Government
Focash—EztendMe the tetra of office of the
President, Viet- Ptwident and Senate to ten
years.trunt March Ist.
Fifth—lndaton rf ceryeneT thnta2igh the
National banks wad' keep the people in good
kronor be the large gmatity of Taper *Sank
making 'hem satutfied with anappar-t.prots-
A zsmcnors aranspozdasce Itss teem
eanSed on betweem Baler and the celebrated
nesrAle.ter correetterarlera, orho bad
I been srmuL‘med SA a witness fcr the Prceli
-1 dent Butler Mites?Mites?of his parpase
l''retii" him ; the correvondent replied Oar
he ervtiff be weltered with a :From' tied to
the corner of hs,' handkerchief and if made
to lit - abe should me his hsndlenthief sa
the risk of sbowbser the spextE. &stkr seta
t hita word thst arch es:me:act would be, h
old= to himself sad the Este. The other
; party rejedned that Bader bad toasted of a
- purpose to site the fins unit Beil mid
was farther from his purpose, as be
I euttmhzed ke the evrttatiscatdeza the highest
esteem The - beast - was tamed and'3l2eke
Taw. ov, THE PUSIDENT.
The TeeUessenspiehefiillea• alma. the Case
Irmearkw, Apra 10.—Mr. Sumner offered
a resolution providing fete the admission of
ail testimony offered tiii — either side. A. mo
lien to lay the proposition on the table pre
vailed by a large majority. Mr. Evart!'
stated that Mr. Staabery was still unable to
be present, though convalescent, and defense,
world Introduce Snell testlinilifia was not
under the immediate ch - rge of the absent
connaeL Walter S. Cox, Esq.,•of the Wash
ington Bar, was examined with reference to
his connection with the ,Presiident, as attor
ney in the matter of instituting legal pro-
feedings to test the right of Mr. Stanton to
bold the office of Secretary of War, contrary
to the will of the Executive. His testimony
was very important, completely , refuting the
allegation of "criminal intent" oh the part of
the President in the removal,; of "Stanton,
showing what steps were taken to bring the
matter before a judicial tribunal for exami
nation and decision, and how that design
was frustrated by the action of the partisan
judge who presides or er lite Sn preme Con rt of
the District of Columbia. The next witness ,
was RT. Merrick, Esq., also of tb Waal-
ington Bar, and cotitisel for General Thomas, j
when that gentleman was arrested on a war- 1
rant based on Stanton's affidavit. Mr. 3fer
riek's testimony war likewise important, con
firming to a very great extent the evidence
of Mr. Cox, with 'whom he co-operated.
They were both seeking to reach the same
result, via : to put the case in such a position
as would enable the 6 to test the right of
Stanton to hold the War office, after having
been ordered by the President to surrender
it to General Thomas. During Mr. Mitrick's
testimony, Butler, Who had objected to it
several times, and each time had 'his objec
tion overruled, arose . and stated - that the
managers desired to 'clear their skirts of the
introduction of that class of testimony; that
he (Butler),wished it understood that it was
admitted under the ruling of the Chief Jus
tice. This declaration created quite a sen
sation tor a moment, but the Chief Justice
immediately turned the joke by stating that
the testimony was admitted under the ruling
of the Senate. Butler sat down as quick as
though he had been knocked on the head
with a hammer. E.D. Perrin,of New York,
was sworn.' Mr. Curtis asked the witness—
who, in company ;trill' Bin. Mr. Selye, of
;Sivas York, had an interview with the Presi
dent on the 41st of !ebruary last,-what the
President said on that occasion with refer
ence to the removal of Mr. Stanton, and the
designation of General Thomas to act as Sec
retary of War n4l iattrim ? This proof was
offered in order to show the President's in
tent in the matter of that removal ou the ay
it was made. It was objected to, however;
argued at some length on each side, and
finally ruled out by the Sen3fe. During the
argument, Butler availed himself 3f the op
portunity to read a document which pur
ported to have 'emanated front the "K. K.
K.," and contained these words: "Butter,
prepareto meet your God." When it was
read, a general outburst of laughter arose
(ruin the floor and the galleries. The epistle
is saiA , to have been got up by a lively news.
paper correspondent. who had no idea that
Butler was so stupid as to read it in time Sen
Friday, :Apra I 7.—S.cnator Ferry called at
tendon to the fact that Butler had falsified
the proceedings of Thursday, by interpolat
ing into the CongreKsional Globe matter
which had not been submitted to the Senate_
By a vote of the Senate, and without a diris
ion, Butler's spUrious proceedings were
stricken out. Butler's conduct had previous-
Iv disgusted many Radicals even, but this is
his first act which smacks ofcritne, of which
he stands convicted by a solemn vote of the
Senate. Old Thad. could stand the associa
tion no 1-mger, and vacating his ,seat at the
Managers' table he took a seat with the mem
bers of the House. The evidence fir the de
fence was for the meet part before.the recess
omfined to St. t.,ou and Cleveland
ists, who testified in each instance that they
were persanalli aware' that Mr. Johnson
spoke with reluctane at there place, and
that there were discrepancies in what was
published and what he actually said on the
occasion of the speeches.' Secretary Welles
testified that it was at his suaestios, and
owing to rumors which he had heard, that
the President sent for General Emory to in
quire relative to the alleged distribution of
trtsips about February 21. This evidence,
ivi th that of others, hiss wholly destroyed the
theory of the conspiracy of force charged in
the impeachment articles. 311. Everts then
stated that he proposed to prove by the wit
ness that at the Cabinet meeting of the 21st
of Fame -7 the President communicated to
Mr. Welles and othermern6ers of the Cabi
net-the fact that he had removed Mr. Stan
ton and appointed Generil Thomas Secretary
of War ad in ; that Mr. Welles then in
quired whether General Thomas was in pos
session of the office. The Prethient replied
that he wits: that Mr. Welles inquired fur
thee if Mr. Stanton nonuseed; that the
President replied that he did, and that all he
required was time to remove his papers.
Mr. Welles replied affirmatively to all of the
inquiries thus submitiesi. Mr. Evans then
proposed to ahoy that when the Civil Ten
ure-W-015m art was pawed by Congress, that
the (Want- Stiurine• of - come brelteed,
nnartianotody decided AID be utiontstiration
al and that Seevetariet &W rd amt Stanton
wore selected to draft the ve_tentessage albs
s ame. A tong latainiCe onihe
ty of WA evidence then =tined. It wate r so
evident that it sionid Ue iihnitted and Stan
=CS tetatbery shown I:M.l6ft the impeach
ers moved to adjocrti to atoms avdt....-st
it. and as it VMS late, they secured their Lino
? don. The eanespundents at Vashinron„
iwriting of this days . proceedings, all agree
I in sating that the drift of crania' a tended to
lnu acquittal of the Poesidetit 31any Ilstikals
give up the ease, and de rmance Butler on
one band and the Senate on the other u the
.camie of the eorldn;ffooet.. -
So ar.o.cy, Apr/7 13—The proeeeti
yoramenced by an elaborate argtunamt front
1 Mr- Manager WTh-lon in otposition to the =.l:
. ealw• irrn of Seuenuy Welles' testimony ;of
t Serra the ; - iveviotn, afternooni in regard to
i whit took plus in the Cabinet r -P6 , 1 , - , * over
.% tbeftminteinf-unim" bin when first sent to
the President. which wasrepited to Wedge
Corea in a brief bat foit-Xie speech. setdog
forth with ;rest deariers the pi se placed
upon which he travailed triput In the testi
roary of Mr. Viellek,on the patts :dare re
femd ta ' The C' 'aiefJr2stre, dpon the Gen
c/ieek of the arTzstwert, r i that in hi*
jzsterient the erhdenee was aderbelle. trst
Hcarard, oflrschzin„ Ord t..• yeas
and turd co the enesSr . n of id:mini= it,
whieVieitte ordered. resulted. yeas 'A fin! ,
M_ So :be testis n' was ruled an. 111.4,
in the ophders of the' - i=peneberts„. "' was a
great pales .iitted_ They knew that the
eteresel for the de e. had site Callable eel
cersTetesesst to tenifY to the adrike which
they rare to the Presideat with refetenee to
the era^prof sal!, and name than that,
to tire in evidence the havartatt feet that
Mr. SU:won. inagarpLay with the Secretary
State„ was selected to ;elevate the two
n that falthears meemare. Tte
dials of the Press couch. to seethe
tatinrony cet these it cteetant lairds were
ntweired- - in grant* Statuas, tat heel shit
ruled cut key the Scrite.agninst the Chief
Justice's opinion; aid Anding Caaraseires
Maly balked. 31r. Erarn was etwatened to
annoturce that the eve, so fir as he bees.
war clamed en :Impanel' the defrene. There
zu:4 4 lrbe same etid within the knout
et, of Mr. Starthery. (who it Wub's ero ' toed to
his west by' barrspostrm) which they
vo4l tar to ogee isereatter, bet with that
exteption the tare was eased,
abaft% 4 14 :20 , -isteeeartismid. ti.
President's manse' renartied their evidence
as closed, that which they deemed most val
uable having been ruled out by the Senate.
The managers presented i onic additional tt-%-
timony of an unimportant nature, among
others that of a fellow named Blodgett, who
had been suspended from a Postntastership
ltl.eornia, because an indictment fur per,
jury had been found against hint. A num
berof documents offered by Butler were re
fused admission by the Senate, and be .then
stated that the case was closed on the part
of the managers. 'The Court adjourned to
Wednesday, to give the counsel and Mana
gers time- to prepare their arguments. It
was arranged that Boutwell should speak
first, Evans nest, to be followed by Stanbery,
and that Bin gham
. should have the closing
speech. A motion to allow the other mana
gers and counsel to present written /wen-
Merits and have them printed was denied by
Wednesday, April 22.-3lr. Stanbery's
nest was stated to be Each that be could take
do further part in the proceeding's. A resolu
tion was adopted that as many of the man
agers and counsel as wish to - do so be per
mitted to file arguments or address the Senate
orally, one of the managers to have the con
cluding say. Manager Boutwell occupied
the remainder of the day in arguing for the
President's conviction, and was to continue
on Thursday morning.
Bnowarow Is going to the Chicago Con
vention. Comment for the cicession—"And
Satan appeared, also !"
Tan New Orleans Bee says , that Gen. Mc-
Clellan was the only one of all the Federal
Generals that the , South really feared,
.Radicala of Washington City have
elected John T. Johnson. the negro barber
'for the Rump noise, as a delegate to the
Is Michigan. the Constitution, inelndhig
negro suffrage, is defeated by over 58,000
majority, Maine Lawism by 10,000 and bien
nial sessions br 15,000.
Tim' Washington correspondent the N.
Y. Commercial Advertiser, writes: "Saute of
the Radical'editcrrs who used to write about
the 'crack of the slast holder's whip' in the
Capitol, should etnnejhere now."
"Warn, 0 when," ardently exclaims the
N. Y. Tribune', "shall we be delivered from
the stupendous nuisance of alee-seeking
bores.• , When shall it be deemed as polite
as II is righteous to kick them down stairs r
A Ifieutoax father, having dahausted the
classics by giving eleven children such
names as Chrytetuas. Andromeda, Epami
nondas, Epaphroditus, etc., has blasted the
twelfth with the name ref Wendell Phillips.
TIIE latest reliable returns we have seen of
the Wisconsin election are . containe:Lin the
following. from the Milwaukee News, of the
12th bast: .ft sap "All the returns receired
in thiscity up to last evening show a net
Democratic gain of nearly 2.0:).-
THERE are gOod• reasons for denying the
report oil a reconciliation between Butler
mid Grant"' The fanner hates Grant with
all the hatred of a bottled imp, and Grant
reciprocates the feeling with a milignity
which is one ot,Li= chief characteristics.
TIIE New York Herald pertinently re
marks that whether President John on be
convicted or acquitted, the people of this
country . will in the near future reganl him as
haring been pengeruted by political criminals
instead of having been persecuted for politi
Sr-naron Wu.soN tries to. pull the wool
over the eyes of temperance people by say
ing twat he "never Grtr.t drinking"
Wendell Phillipx thinks this is mighty poor
testimonv, because he can find ten million
who never aw lint drink, but that don't
pr we that he is not a drunkard.
rfo.N. A. L. S 1 k.ruz..ss recently, at a Meet
iti in Augasti, Ga.. handled the carpet-bag
interlopers rather severely, saying, ''They
have come among us, not for good, but like
the painted misty mses of King George for
our goods. - At this. one. Of thcee carpet-hag
Georgians from some remote section of New
England became obstreperooti, and bad to he
conducted to the door.
Tur. Alhany (N. T.l charter election.
the Dettiocracy elected the -Mayor and other
cite °trice!. by :1010 msjAritv. The Demo
cratic majority last fall was I„.5tZ. and the
previous fall =I. Lockport went Democrat
ic at the late municipal election, by a major
itv of 413. This is a gain over last fall of
W. Everywhere in New Tork R..Air'sticto
is dwindrmg to the "little end of nothing."
Tau Radical press are belittling Counted
cut now all they can. She is called, by way
of derision. the nutmeg Stine. The uer, o
and his rabbit 11 a good illustration. While
the rabbit Was undewthetbutersann he was
juicy meat, and well to take cooked in any
style: bat when be esmsped, and was get
ting out of mach. 'he mss dry Micas anyhow
IY Washington was in Congress tollay
be =mad be as firm fur impeaching John
son as be visa for ahooting
If Washington tens alive today be amid
not be &Moved a seat in the Federal Can
oes& letetvon. Madirat and Monroe would
also be irtsihnnehl,ed by the latter-day polity
TOE independent states that it has-reason
to hearse that 31r. ewe words! not accept
the Repabecut nomination. even if it were
tendered. We haw equal MOM: it adds,
"to teliere s also; that he would accept the
Dentoesatic nontinatio" a, it it could be ten
dered as a platform not inconsistent with his,
well known views of he=ms sulfeter:" We
gum it will hardly be - tendered:
Nov one of the papers wlteh are so full of
denunciation of the project to pay the bond
holders in legal tender greenbacks. have any
thing, to say - against plying the furaff, the
tatchanic, the laborer, the stoldhs. and the
pet:mimer is a - swab:tett. That is alt right.
for acme of therm belong to the
clam The handhohler. brine heater than
the test of the co airy, mast alone hare
gold Dv his debt What an adeantkv it, is,
lobe ware , to belong to than- persons who
have this exclusive priTifte.
'gm Owe= Harm, editor of the 31e:h
-em/NI paper in Itooton. and ma adroette for
the general na—az-e of whites and Munk,.
=.ll denottockg sematesthools and chetah
es ear hacks.. was. al the low- Coofereeee at
Impairs Mains, appointod to a nom
I with a basalt preacher, a oreentocr of the woe
aptifetenee. There 'was bottom bed in the
now kw both to amou r Brother aura
Itook testailan evens mete* to lease for
Beaton to deep. on aiteoratt4s he &lege, of
I 11l health. We beer that the !nighty edam
fat the. Mal lone mare acageratet to a sick
non than thefang' of s &Bs irtornea; he
t totes ZamaitcHa Plains and &aeon- We are
ana 4 oao to hear hear Mutter flares is ger:-
Wsittatisain contesca&at he Boer.
: Adire B!Krical) •Xr.• Bathe
F calls for s witness; Mr. Baths examines the
; dime ifs, Bader espiains the papaw of
the tdiforwar, Mr. /led dew= the übjec
i tide of the dense set the ether 3fr.
t Bole sttpirdes' the serriarg Mors which
ea tats the weed. Mr. Beater bates the
Chef Je3Zite, Mr. Bader azir that the
I cur is dated. The Presideues co=seir—
• whetter Mr. Evans, Mr_ C'w.tils, or Mr_
in spesianr—erf 'we:* Mr. Basks. says
If Mr Basler hes cot jai t cysters
whets the Oyes sa:.—=n6' men Es over, "be
lare =briar tam; if be is =WY; ti. tthd
perewborbetber tbe sesames are ill
ghee gates or woe
THE Washington correspondent - of the
Philadelphia Mercury, thus writes to that
"Grant stuck is high in your State, but
here it k below par, anti if the Republicans
of Pennsylvania only • knew Grant as we
know him here, they would blush to own
him as,their candidate. There is some talk
here that Gen. Grant will shOrtly issue an
address, ¢tatlng that be wilt not allow his
name to be used as a Presidential candidate.
If he does this he will be wise, as there arc
some fearful truths, shortly to be honed, that
cannot but 'cut to the raw.' Swinton, the
historian, who was with him in his last cam
paign, and who has had facilities that none
others could obtain to get at facts, will short
ly issue - a' pamphlet that will astonish the
country, and it will prove Grant to be one of
grossest humbugs ever foisted on We army
of the United States, or upon the American
people. The imilildny ability of Grant has
been immense, and you can not make Phila
delphia Republicans believe that he (Grant)
i 5 an old soaker. Rat what we say is tree,
and wilt present affidavits to prove it, if
Tue Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Commercial writes as follows of
the costbf the impeachment trial :
"I am told that the printing of the ticketa
of admission to the trial will cost 40,000.
They are coupon tickets, large and stiff, and
stamped, and to make them permanent ItOff
rears the name of Sergeant-at-Arms Brown
and the title 'lmpeachment of the President,'
are written across them with prodigious die
play. The expense of the trial to the Gov
ernment has been variously estimated at be
tween two hundred thousand dollars . and
half a million. To bring some individual
witnesses here will cost alone flee thousand
dollars. Rien. Rousseau, for example, will gets
forty cents a mile for his trip, coming and re
turning, having been in form twice summon
ed, netting himself the handsome aunt of say
nine thousand dollars. Ten cents a mile
each way is paid-to , witnesses, and two dol
lars a day for attendance; the mileage is lib
erally interpreted by serving two writs and
paying two ways for both."
Tue NeW York Times ilitfpublican) in al
luding to the rejection of negro suffrage in
Michigan by 30,00 d majority, says "it is a lit
tle singular that in,spite of the very strong
determination of the Northern States to im
pose universal negro suffrage upon the South
not one of them has voted as yet to accept it
themselves. That they may be •educeted' to
do so in time is quite - likely, but it is clear
that considerable training will be required
meantime." It is stilt more singular that, de
spite the fact that every State in the Union,
North or Smith, East or West, is opposed to
negro suffrage, Congress should endeavor to
force mina all die people thia odiouii meas
Tun Radicals rule the country at a cost of
tg100,000,000 a year, and the twenty-seven
States represented in Congress have to foot
the bill. Laseyear the entire tax collected
in the ten Sonthena States, which are kept,
under the iron heel of %military despotism,
was less than three millions of dollars ; when,
ifleft to thenasetreif.amd in their proper place
in the Union, they Would have contributed
at least fifty few* that amount per annum.
All that the Sonthetn States need is to be let
alone. It the miserable revolutionists tit
Washington are ovirtkrown, true prosperity
will again dawn upon that Jnow wretched,
crippled. ruined locality.. •
flora striking is the inconsistency of bring
ing the President to trial for an alleged vio
lation of the Constitution, by his disregard of
a law passed over the authority, of the Con
stitgtion, when the leading man of the Im
peachment ...Iftuangers openly declared that
Congress has been all along acting "outside
.of the Constitution," and a representative
member of the Senate has warned his party,
whew they heard a persem quoting. the. Con
ititution, to suspect his loyalty. But Consist
ency is the smallest of the jewels owned by
the party which is rapidly gathering all pow
er into its hands.
• W. G. EwLso. of Quincy, IIL, writes thus
in reply to the Stewart-Grant circular :'"The
state of the public" mind in my district is
rather unfavorable to the Presidential pre
tensions of General Grant. Mere Were a
great many soldiers from 'my district' under
General Grant, and they say that, at Fott
Done...son, he was dmiak at Belmont, he
was drunk at Shiloh, he was drunk : at
Vicksburg, he was drunk- - sides, we
think that aim= who will deliberately lie to
Ind deceive the President of the United
States, will lie swift to break faith with th e
Tun New York Tnxtne - recently called
Gov. Seymour a liar for slating that the mill
tare expenses of the Government under Rad
ical "reconstruction" would reach $150P00,-
DOO for the cpmia' g year. The World proves .
that the term really applies to the Tribune *
by quoting from the Treabuty eqimate4,
which amoent to 11157,000,000
.4. FELTSeam ago Radicalism called it "Ms -1
loyalty - to *peak ill rot the Pretident. Nov,
Radicalism eta; it "Maloralty - to rpesk well •
of the Preddent_ French Window Glass.
Booru—On 2.anda4 era:Linz. the 19th inst..
at the misusage of Hrs. Mohr. on Ridge
Road, ]lra. Mary Ann Booth, wife of W.
A- Booth, aged2c./.. years and 6 months. ma public are terpectful=Y infor=ed that cmr
Ws:minx—ln this city, oa Monday, April Stock of
Mrs. Palter ir. tiv± TOM
year of her age.
Reduced Prices op Tea
fe , r.s-t f
----_:. . '
FRENCH WTN. - DOW GLASS. • 1 CLIM X ! LII.
: Page's Climax SaiTe. aF;
. ern 1i
es dtreet/y from the manufacturscs m ess h it; f or 25 cent,.
Goon iiEws Fos Tasremetk—Passect,gers 1 to to the lace eem and most extensive ,
fir New York. Basta: and !New England ! to be
and "e• t a', l o l : i e e w j ellt ettyje - nets ,t s =;s .... : It heals Without a ;.rat.
Cif/cavil] be glad to learn that the Erie Rail- 1 17 size. The =parka suer 1 tta7 8. .e.-eannes.. and 1 family should 1,4? ythelt.l7
way c ounalw i s i.. c . ra i tig first-cbss tickets to i beauty of French &lass is admitted by. ail our i -....
New, Tart as v . 70 1. 1 / 4. , t h ai , r i va l R om r ac , i pews a are bat t itan more than for Amerinut • ne warrant it to f 2f* '
present suttearired rates of the Company ; '''"'" . 1 Sores . Salt ii:l—inl , 1' . 4
an: From Dunkirk to New York. $0.00: i ! Tether, Pimoi r i. anti all '
*lrak , to New York, V.Oll and Sslannutca i ,
to New York, #7.00. To &skate the benefits: iof the Skin. For Sore B:
of the reduced ream, passeweers. _should AMERICAN GLASS. • ' Nipples, tut-, Sprain;,
obtain tickets to Dunkirk, Buffalo or Sall- i • _
a c u an oasic a oaria L tasairagthimigh c „ cpm we
emazzatly o .
am I i p:MIS,. Scald.. Chapped
tickets to New Yarn. and when at. DUlnkrZit. varied =apply of American Gli a s z ecterstsmalizy.. ! am, It makes a PerfPct tar'.
Buffalo or Salannusca. procure a ticket for I both ettee and dnenle I-nick:42n. ,d L • mr tr ' It has been u•:.ed. oie7
the niutainder of their journey. at the Erie 1 eve 27 am- Dcalerqtr ii , e nn7 l in 'cant. of ;
elzsinti ; years, withnnt one'failare.
Ranwsy cc,nnpsinis• OfSers, shah are al- ; oar stoat and pr ic e s of French and /act-riea= ha s
ways a pes ea th e son' al of the trains of 311 ', Giw wore Endearing tram New York or eize- , It UO parallf4—haT!::
; Weste rn and Southern Tires. The cornfort sue- - f feetly eradiratiti di42g
! and plasm, to be derlyed trona a nip lame ,
of those luxurious roUing palaces oft
~. Erie' .I . he al ed afterall other rim-t. Railway, aside from the inonishing low rates ! ? failed. It is a remption4.(.4
of are, should induce oar um:chants and ' Paints Oils and Tarnishes. t ilth many
others to Like th. mate slam pfiz,:: to Nes . 9
York or Now Engisza. in prefert.L. , . - e. L.'s an . _,. . ~,,
~ , , other Eitrut.
• i Balsants„ and pet pp fl 7
14; ci.e Lead of .-a ri as. as ...
q '''' - L ' - ' * " . " -t C42 ' l boxes for th!. m T H •• —.-
other!. , roar and baited, Spne.ns Turpentine. Vern' ~ ..s...tes_ __ szi n
~ . -
• Chioned Paints, both dry and tow:. 8rr..5...;
"' and .other Ointment.
i.o the Paintine Line at the •
• .r.rfirta Rant ThwriartEs..-11.1e mea;,, , s. a : =.41/7 1a gi ce. i n. i s m, or Emm a qcs.urt. l WS 11 I,k-s;vids e-,e. rye!,---. r . I
'; fa+.l Is.'Sf. 3.1.3.Mtn-th . aides c.r.ly 13 ems, , um,,
' lea ewes, t.ta Li' —.err • -,, e--- 1 -.- T --t
-!The Eozenii flair Rest.,:__ rciire•es. all . '..
I known aiscoseries Cw the rapidity with 6 t MANI WINCED:LI t i i'-
which it restores eras - arid Wed hair to its ; t
I original color, rrorno;e. its rap • Dl and heallby %
i growth, presents and stoops it when Eir..,g DYE WOODS. AUCTION k COMIIII•.%
, off, and is a =an IMIT"..11:2III ha ir drnwing for i : ,
; the bean hair and head. :mitring a volt t our Stook of tree 'A - -)ods ar..-.1 Dye 9 411-Mg 12 ,• .SEERCELCCf9
,11,.. and 1 : ,..., a ,„ .4. Sam 1,1 S. Dickinson t ; c=gste, urbtle-t. re Lee sef.ll. az trholesale and 1
, sole artmt_t L..---1..."^"e. decl3-Iy. i No. 824 State S
TUE new irtle iretionarr, edited by WI:- 1 ,
Sw.i'll L L I), and pntr.: tl- J. It I-..tr ; •
&Co . klant; sii. C.-sar-. is mettizg 'with a:. PATENT mianeuEs.
ra.pl:4 and mere-ice sale. It is cota*te in 1 •
every p 5....• : - t•es no':=l;jeet =tooth- i AU the popular 3i&ANis at ed..7...e. at. WOW- I •iia:.. 1: pr:A-a:, r-a.... ,
ied es tecerpleinea. acid '.:- a e.. - --sh.:e n'' not : est =Lb Peres. ' ....-: .-_,t It.:
, as jaikagisenastee book is esely• I+cm-boa i i
Arent , 'bad it esemr_stere ¶.o ht =l a . mi d
est& fiat. It is :Iml:3s:bk.:By Um. =toe: pow: i
i [sr of the ezzar editions of the wee: im•neti I .
this moil. try: • . Drugs, Chemicals ft Glues. ,
" Oa? crppty Ot abirre artleim is extr=Pisir, and : A : Am , ~,,-4.,:.:
.DS. a v. PICIZMIY.4 wose.iterUllith^s-Nt% ; are si all units so iiiqo 1 --" "a% . yrs+. 3,sturrzian vim; r t- --=-- ,
ti 3 his nian.y load Faunas ii.. - Erie to their ' its man andi tznoie. 11,12 tr. e.fllllVd OCI, ...vgin.:,..
tarn] sappml &eir.,;_.- hn Mr:A-ie.:We here. s.r.d i ece.
Uri:‘ , .. re3inci-li ticTiretin , iim er den- '
tntry,.. lionkl reencamil his panteni sal ; •
tries to or. C. R. Prix r a w.ir.ri-- ace- •
rvr - Ar in an tratnehes cC the oti.
Erie Motet &evert.
! Tkorlaktsizug saw the attetatt Wee' et' tl.s; re- .
; m a .4,,,,, : c0m : .
Farms Jaws V csintalt Gdwn, p
b. c ..t t rtp aut ri: Dew apt es V bcattei. Si IR'
i paciaces v. has' bei Se; Taratits; V terabet Cr; ; C.:;•_, Hair :- , a;....; , .: -
; Borer,; tanthe Sle; OtsStets IS Istabelyt Skist V; ; ; Crc;:ne ;la sae
' Brawl v tact ill SSW*: Batafb.". -4 * It' We: i I It *l2. Ake t.-.a.:1; ar,lir :;;.
I traektaestmet it TA tie; Cattsimos. V-Sca.l 41c- ....pt s TL.R. :.;tlht 54 ,- .7 ,- .1:-.. 0 -
Ploorrnee;e6-.43&mt. sit 11; Vie ; Meese * * US r ' cc - ritte ;.r.z...--4 - ::e• :-.7 ar:;-. , . --, '
' 'IV: Lard** ,r7e ; Estes* dose= Me : B e.; drew- t
' 1.,!1:er!. a . - r'_ rar,:tsltt. . •
. c.i. 'V tt 304 Se; Mat:w..,esated.„lo s+. tile ; Pt-"s. I • Ir. , rec.-a. ...., _2._
f .0.21200 d.„ pA. Ile: Lisa* =war e--.2ed. v. It• roc: f Avilla Ithili cf Tiairiat/21 °as * 12 13262 222 *• • - r:i.X. r. ill: ". %- •
nue. via. V 'l. trar ; *bar-Wts* St-' .•: pees ; slana lots. No bet
eetdeece •,f • • c-.
.., ..,.. ...
i *NM' VseSs, V bbi, =I tit; 'Ptak. view; v bbl I , - ' t ade..mced 1..2.3 'Ct.* tact ;tat ..1 ;.t.t.. - ,
t Pa Ott *;01.1 Beet V * 31e. 1 ; , a' t; ate carted is ;to r,Q.,-Ar
• N.I3Cnid3XCCS-4.lo;rntr seed. be:libel S—; - _ . it ill 11.51*Vaila ea:6: ,trest.r.t.
.. 0 ..
f mbethr seed I. bombe ernifil.: rag hated ; •
L Oct Tteallse am •"....1:: , . r .'-rr' : -
i VIM*: Lumber. boodo*. V. tin do Plate, ; w e immeas o , = . 1 , 2 ,,, k . tr , , be , L5b .....i . p . t .,,,, c _ :H. P . HALL& ax... - Resr-.... -
t commas tra gel Sorttie. , -3est.SlZ OS: For a im by s a dr-4ses-A.
I 11.1.d.114 3111: dossed SI 111: Hay 'fat te st s ds teatlitittetale."--Z" -C- ""- 1
, sod sale tartar Mr attectUget et caa.....ns :it t
t Wood. •111214,12/or, • COMM CO; QC. macro Ir• Ciro I Car irhaMNILNIP sad &Kai; Lorpart=e:2l. ll .* t ra USW! ELAN -!--t ~,= 1 7' ''',1 , ...
I, ~..0153,111. i Its yid l savvileet trilh staple Goods , vrtieb we
.13 ~......" oe ~,,,,,,. ;,:,.... :;• ?tat.:_* . ,
; !jaw, "Lora Asti 1 . 112-"rtos- 'll, ate . StarsiCtme as lemma: stet Frees. ? A''ster-ers. j=tto,:ec C'''r•" -- ffly
the few : rt, = , mincir. C. i . setiPC-cat. Mee. te.A. male at 1.... ; - 2 , .... ,- "" ' •
ibittES 01„ . Ot ilei %e rk lred WA= te; do .ILZ ' - --- - ---
ip brat= ro:Sltera.lrblo" to steel - - --
- r.... !- A ' a: '''
do xidArta z tc. lll2 C . Mlr Z - ed argrod. Loa marricsr. of imegtr laza. ta um. or p./... 4 •A! ZI--t-•'• ~. , r z .;.2
ri alga 'at Ilbasedili St MO* COM • mon grIOOLWOOS. pis= or oriestrd. dose t o .....* =Ol3l- 1 et 4."1 " IL rear
wood IR a; Oda. boolholge; /ma ip Pio So bra este. setiare. madoodo prioood the i Anall+m Ji Ncless b ow yeLe dam
' MI Ill: rod. Sao Wit 4:11loorsur dem Sea_ fite asls St Mt
The Noble Block Diy Goods Store
GREAT AND GRAND OPENING ()I
SPRING- AM) SUMMER DRESS Go
0100,000 Worth of Now and Denirahh. p.
For c i.cidirg and ~.11-,,tlTe2 In I,;irt
Summer Silks, Russett Mixtures, (lene Poplin. p
ORANDIES, LAWNS, MARSAILLES, WHITE AND PLAIN
WHITE GOODS, AND GREAT vA
tiAINS )4 J agC4 F . :ITS, SWISS EH! 'l7l',
Maritallleo Quilts from 02.50 and tpwardi
We keep all kinds of gooKix utatally railed for Irks firiii=elanx Dry do d.
"mods, hot endeavor to keep those that will plwA* an who want good and 4,1
EDSON, CHURCMT 1 - & cc
Alpacas—Black, Brown and Drab--;Splendiii
To , - , 01.1) AWAY Ix)WS BELOW THE MARKFr
Very Hsii,benne Pattermi.Sur,,r.r uo Town
THE LARGEST STOCK OF PRINTS IN To
Colisll!ting of Meirimoc. sprogool„kmericosol, Co,heeoes. and all
Ft'LL LINE OF PINK AND WIIITE PRINTN,
That everybody has been cal/lug for and can now be supplied with. 71,, k
In the Market. New York Minx, Wamsiatta, Fru!t-
20,000 Yards Cheap Muslins,
We hAve Ju_rt receir.ll. tl,i• 11a:1u:7.r:or
50,000 - Yards of Brown
That we are willing that our runtroalert .nou:d carry away, as we hula- r.,1
counter. are loaded down with ;
LATE ADVANCE IN THE EASTERN MARKET:
Now Is the tattle to tray, terfore tney go hlgheT
CALL .A." 1" TILE LIVE STORE OF
Next door South of the Post Office.
ESTABLLSECED IS I**4l.
• lIARD TINE , !
HALL & WARFEL;
WHOLE:SALE AND RETAIL
'royuu - c.4-crisrrs:
SSO State St., Erie; Pa..
And I,:r.porters of
to) . illrcJl
Darurers , 0 . 2.;
Ti2=see UiF, •
&WA las azie.
Nests Face O/
a n ik t).-4
JCtiT avcEn - ED. A L.tit , ;l , , STorg crl
.THE LARGE>I T STrXIC
From S to 12 1-2 Coot's.
Edson, Churchill & Cr.
Burton & Griffith% (c
Price* Rave f•omf.
BURTON ik - GRIF
eorne in and see on
; 11N:etre,/ , :./3 Cr,ll-1111:11,=:%.
s. -- 1•-
'll-MINFLSD.IY. •:• -t7
4. far- atttaini,!
--k. :,. v u.s
Nol . )1(.
1324 Peach !:treet. (#rrs-
i ~ _a. i Y