Erie weekly observer. (Erie [Pa.]) 1853-1859, May 22, 1858, Image 2

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SUN.,. I. 8140• N, gdllt•r.
SLOAN & MOORZ. Pabliabera and Propdataan.
'Democratic State Ticket.
Nessrs of the Week.
,!. —lt had been intimmeted by the Berea/9 Poet, that the set
taut end In failure. It charism that the intanded at..
tempt at retying it is a mere pretext to keep the' Mock at
selling mark in market; and that it was dlreovered, at the
last attempt, before the rablaparted, that all electrical ram
manleation with the land bad embed; and, to prevent this
fast from becalming generally known, the cable was seder
ea te. break. It further sip, that on lead no circuit over
cix hundred macs in TiUnt has ever been eueeessfully
worked. Certainly it will be &failure. The matt who expects
to me •tellegrspitie connection between England sad Ameri
ca before be dies, in oar hatable opinion, will have to keep
oa living aatil the end of the world, and then die disap
-Th Coroner's Jury ittAhe cue of the Ranquoit dims
tsa,ma the New 'York Central road, the particulars of which
we gave lent week, have agreed on their verdict. The
tunas of the jurors is understood to have been unanimous
at 064. The verdict le; "We find that the persons whose
bodies have been viewed by us, came to Miele death by the
giving way of the bridge of the New York Central Rail•
read, crooking the Bsuquoit Creek, in the town of Whites•
tpers4,oneida County, on the:morning of the 11th of May;
and they were all passengers on the Cumin:tett Express
train, coming oast. The deathr were t•su.o.d by the inst..
aunty of the bridge, owing to the same being decayed and
rotten. A portion of the bridge wu constructed of inferi
or timber, the same being bastard elm. We and the deaths
were caused by culpable neglect on the part of the Central
Railroad Company in not causing this bridge to be proper
ly examined."
—ilia: Phoebe Westlake, a widow, residing in Orange
otesty, N. Y., was arrested on Friday, on suspicion o(
polemist several persons in the village, and on the rot
{mist night destroyed herself by taking ironic. Bofors
esictide, she confessed that she had administered poisons
at diettettAinies to Mrs. Fielder, who died about two
weeks Wm"' 4 soddenly. Bbe also confessed that she
had admisriffered poison to ffr. J. B Tuthill, a merchant,
who US recovered and is doing well. Mrs. Charles Tut.
hill wed Mrs Derrick are eery uswell,witb every ryinrotem
ellistWing Seen poisoned; and as Mrs. Westlake bail lately
mot them wine preserves, whichthey hArl
eaten, it is sup
posed that they were also intended by her se victims.
—ln Middlesex, Yates County, on Wedesday afternoon,
Jots Frasteisoo, aged about 15 years, went out into a abed
attnebed to his father's f bant, and suspended himself by the
meek with a rope. He told some litge rbidren who were
with hint to ran Into the bowie, as he was going tolling
himself; and from this it Is supposed he did not intend to
a gm egait faleide, bat expected some one would come and
relesee bite. He was a very bright, active and intelli
gent boy, and for one,so young, was a perfect prodigy as
to the amount of law/ he performed, and the really talus
able assistance be was constantly rendering his parents.
Tbe father was nearly frantic , with grief on Boding his son
dead, and declared repeatedly that he would not long sur
vive him. His family kept watch over him to see that he
did not also put SO end to his life.
—T!e St Lotaia Demswrot, one of the most yobecoon
8124 Republican mere in the Union, advises the people
of Liana to reject the I,e6orapton Land Ordinance, ea
..„atiansied by Congress, for the reason that, if they wait,
they will gat twenty millions sore acres of land Uses is pro-
posed by the late Katmai adjustment from the next Con
gress, which It predicts will be Black Republican. In
other words, that peeeliarly-boarst party, through its or ,
gins, offer* Kansas four times &I much land as is usually
given to •ew States, if she will reject the &tampion
Coustitation: This ought to abut up the mouths of the
'Blank Republicans about "binary."
—The trial of Isom, L. Wood, for the murder of his
brother's wife, at Dansville, Livingston Co., N. Y., in June
ISM, was ended on Saturday, in the conviction of thi
prisoner , sifted being protracted for several days. The
eireumetamths of the murder are briedy these. • David L.
Weed was as spleen citizen of Denim(lie, benevolent
sad well to do in the world. Nis wife was equally es
teemed as a co-worker in every .good work. Isaac L.
Wood ease from Raw Jersey to Dansville a few yew
since, in quits indigent cireamstanoes, and his brother aid.
ed Mu to purchase a lot of land, and afterwards, by en
dorsing and otherwise, when be entered into • produce
qmsealatioa business. About the 10th of June, 1845, dur
ing the absence of Mrs. Wood at the east, David I. was
taken suddenly ill and died in a few days. The cause of
his death was perplexing to his medical advisers, lout was
'sally pronounced to be cholera Clothes. Mrs Wood Im
mediately retained home, and was appointed administra-
Iris of bow husband's estate, la eonneetion with another
brother. A few days only elapsed when Mrs. Wood and
her abilities were attacked with similar symptoms attend
ing her husband's death. The children recovered but she
died. Suspicions were excited,. but no stops were rakes
to solve the mysterious fatality. Isaac L. Woad became
the guardian of the children, and administrator of hie
brother estate. The sequel disclosed that he was Ad•
mule-rreetter to the trust replied in him. The books of
David L were mutilated, and made to bear false witnes s
is his favor, and co-incident with these discoveries, pa
pers of arsenic were found about the premises of his late
brother. Suspicions gave birth to action, and the bodies
of the ssardered husband sad wife were exhumed and
large quemtitles of anomie were found in their stomachs.
Issas L. had gone to lire in New Jersey, but was paneled
sad at length found disguised as, and living like a fans
laborer on a bleak prairie of _Weds. lie was tried for
the murder of Mrs Wood, at tienesero, last January, but
the Jury disagreed, and now his seeoatital has closed,
media{ I. his miaviotioo and,:sentericeie de executed on
the 25th day Of June next. The condemned is described
as a Mail sae, with Moister features and unflinching
nerve, as after the death of MA. Wood, he lead in the
family devotion". After the redeem of Wood to New Jer
tray, his owe wife suddenly died, a victim ter his fiendish
passim., It is surmise& lie was attended during his
trial by relations from New Jersey, who express their be
lief in Vs laameeee. While the sentence of death was
WU/ proamtaired, W•od was convulsed with grief, and
NW he was entirely lenoeent Of the charge. Hie counsel
Wised applying for a writ of error and stay of proceed-.
lap, oa the ground that a portion of the testimony admit.
ted was irrevethat and immaterial.
—no Brassard; Clipps• gives en instance of the mit
nentoss *seeps of a boy of that place from instant death,
which is almost without a parallel. A somber of boys
were playiag hall la Brownsville, when the ball falling lo
is a well, a little boy oboist tea years old, son of Mr. Sam
uel Campbell, west to look for it, and toeing his Wane*,
Wi te the bottom, a distance of fortp6ve feet, there be
ing sheet Moss feet of water in the well. As be roe* to
the iserfasals *aught bold of the rope which hoed to
be levered, with one hand and with the other *red op
the ball sad pet it lab, his pocket, he then seised the rope
4itk both bands and was draws up by his complaions,—
Be We set Wowed exempt by a slight broils* on the hood,
issued by Melting on the bottom, sad in half an hoar he
was again playing ball, quit* forgetful of his remarkable
swage beim lastest 'loath.
—A Fest szeitoseeat was created in the Deigbborbood
of Sixth sad Via. streets, Pbiladolphia, oa Thoinday, h 7
a fah el tragedy, which took pleas la PraaWs Square, A s
um *Week la the merging, la fall riem of a merry group
of Andrea, sad ponces who wore saantortag beneath the
- ,Alsade tress. The Tragedy was etuteted almost beaeadt
the spay of a Massifs' fountain la the centre of the park.
It resaked la des wield* of a man and the soikadlag of a
woman. both malts %slag seeoeipPlidied by a - tevolving
pistol la tb. Meade of lb. former. The sums was )4Mo/say
the part of the maa, aad the pantomime are too lengthy
far ear sebum
—The seediet la the deposal Tulip Coast Martial is
roportet The .hart Mid that oleos sulky of "issuer
alludes," hat la view of his thstlaguishod services sad
the assalipeas reemsoadatiaa of the eons% Ma maestro
"that ha ha ropeimiadod by the President," is seutittad.
—As easonseedy fat wmaa, who was ozhibitod about
tho anstry, has bees aanl.4 at dt. Loafs to a nags a 4
sea as imp as herself, mood gagers. The happy cos
* weighed teestbss Pearly twelve bus/red pounds, awl
V dads bagglaess opals their Vas they roast sajoy mar
Aid IV. prediglearl7.
—hart Dateber, Mall Apst oaths Catawisse,
Lampert sad Moire Balk. , war messed at William.
irmagerk„ b Oel. D. W. Moore, Ikeda! Mail Ageat, oa
easplidsa ribbing the lean. Mr. D. has boss released
es ball, sad will bs triad at the Joao tam of the 11. a
?Wit Coen, at Willisauport.
RUT *3.161111.
stsrusucast kICPUDIATION.
._......4. 40 ,—._
TII• ioloduistooay of Ow proetioos owl profouionA of
Rapalalaw IMAM base/14ns boos omowsolOtod no in uer
colonse, lilt Dever hull butt u duriy ond antlmitita
lively prelklmed is ll# those leviers themselves in their
rouse os both the Semite sod Home Leessopt..e Binh
?be HEM tit Ceogreeltio 000trel tbs Territories la their
admission as Slates, la all t►at mascaras the institution of
slavery, was the cardinal weasure,—we will not .ay prin
eipie—of the Repabliesa and daring the
god against the, national party 'bleb prerenteti, in the
person of dailies Buchanan. the popular candidate for the
Presidency. Their doctrine of centralised power was not
••nly officially propounded in the sectional enevention that
nominated John C. Fremont, on behalf of the Northern
Stator,. but was ratified in every county and State Coven
tins that t►e Republicans could assemble, and was ex•
pounded and loudly proclaimed by their apostle. on every
Republican stomp in the country. "No more extension
of slavery," whether the people of K 11.0111 H want it or not,
was the cry of the Republican rank and Ale through the
length and breadth of the few State' in which the party
had an existence. They not only distinctly and uuegvir•
leaky maintained, as their party pokey, this measure of
Federal restriction arid control of the affairs of future
States, but they went back the length of two generations
to search among the musty ',steeds of political eonventloas
and the private cabinets of Jefferson, Henry and Edmund
Randolph. fur a careless remark or expression, bower-
et irrelevant, that by either misrepresentation or distor
tion could be preveed into support of their dangers's. does
we beard the issue more clearly put (ban by
Howell Cobb, in his able speech at this place, during the
Presidential campaign; when, after stating his position on
this particular question, he asked the Republicans pros-
eat if, other condition' being the mime, they would admit
Kansas with a slavery coostitutioa as readily as with an
anti slavery one. To which ournigger worshipping friends
immediately responded that tkay would not; sod this tame
answer would have been made at that time to a similar in
terrogatory by every white and black Republican in the
few Republican Slates. So much for Republican profes
sions, and now for Republicau practices
With the Lecompton Cunstitstion }Causes came, for the
first time, in an authorized and responsible manner be
fore Congress; —she came there with a Constitution adopt
ed by her representatives—by a convention which was
presided over by one of the first settlers, in length
of residence. in the territory. and it containing
among its members citizens wire, before their arrival
in the territory as emigrants from the Northern and
Southern States, represented almost every shade of
political opinion. On the presentation of that Con
stitution, a disaffection as temporary in effect as it
will be in duration, was created by two distinguished
members of the Democratic part;—one of them repudiated
by a Legislature strongly Democratic, when a candidate
fur an office in its gift, and the other, a disappointed as ,
pliant for a higher position, who, when bn failed to ob
tam that post, sn long and in unsuccessfully sought by
him, attempted to control the appointments of the
Admitaltratittn lust come into power, with the view
of securing to his interest by the strong tie of of
ficial patronage a partisan band who might peck county
and State Conventions with delegates, who, in their turn.
wottlit Pend representatives to Charleston in 1.160 power.
ful enough to elevate him to the, Pzesideney.
Thwarted in this prostitution of places of trust by our
new President; the senator from Illinois became
alarmed hat the extrifirdinary efforts made by him to
subsidise the party to gift personal interest would excite
such dietrust among the Democratic =tapes of his own
State that his place in the Senate would he filled next
winter by one in whom the party could safely repose eon
fidentie,—who instead of turning the Senate Chamber into
a she/tea:ward on which to play a game of personal ag
grandisement, would attend to the objects of legitimate
legislation, and restore to the great State be n presented
the proud position she had heretofore held in the Nation.
al eonoeils.
To protect himself in such a eontlngency, and with the
hope of carrying the party with him, Mr. Douglas fur his
own special advantage, assisted by Col. Forney whore fail•
are to secure a place in Kr. But 's Csbinet, and eon
trot hie Administration, made his opposition still more ma
lignant, presented a fictitious borne to the people in and
out of Congress, and in opposition to the unquestioned of
ficial authority which sanctioned and neoompanied to
Washington the Lecompton Constitution, they pretended
that though it was produced and promulgated in precisely
the manner legally required, that ft;rsooth, is was not also
presented to the people, intermediately before its presen
tation to Congress, and hence was not the ant of the pee.
pie of Kansas.
Now, assuming this groundless and illogical hypothesis
to be correct, what should have been the action of our
Republican opponents ? Douglas, Forts.," and the other
mutineers, insisted that the Lecompton Constitution was
not in accordance with the spirit or letter of Popular Sov
ereignty, that on the contrary it represented precisely the
opposite doctrine, and that if it was recognised by Congress
it would establish • precedent of Federal restriction or
ratification of the conditions proposed by a new State for
its admission. in the Udion; thus giving to Congress the
right when, if ever, such might be the case, the anti sla
very party shuuld be in the majority, not only to resist, but
to prevent Ike r-ft...skims f.Guvry by rejecting a constitu
tion which did not either interdict it, or at least refuse to
recognise It.
Now there was no equivocation in the understanding or
this position of the Leeompton Constitution, by either the
bolters or Republicans. Each wing of the opposition
viewed, or pfofeseed to view it in the same light; Douglas
men cried out that Popular Sovereignty was being sacri.
seed to Federal despotism, and the Republicans, East and
West, joined with enthusiasm In the clamor.
Blare was an admirable opportunity to attain the two
objects which so violently exercised the ingenuity of Re
publicanism in 1856—the crushing out of Douglas and Pop
ular Sovereignty, and the establishment of a centralised
government at Washington, with plenary powers and as
despotic a jurisdiction over future States as Rome ever ex
ereised over her conquered provinces. But instead of this
expected position of the Republican members on a ques,
Lion which they professed to regard as they did the Le•
eompton Constitution, which side do we find them en
pooling? that which would give them an establishment of
the policy they sough•to introduce by the election of Fre.
moot, or that which insures the rejection of such a policy,
and with it the entire Republican creed, and the ratifies.
tion and maintenance of the political hydra which they
claimed to have had slaughtered in every Suite election,
just previous to the National elections in those same States
for President? hook at the Senate Lecompton Bill, and
at the House English bill, and then remember
that in the Senate and House the Republicans ail.
laced with Douglas moo, and joined in a cry for the ee.
tablisbmen t, as a national doctrine, hers and hereafter, of
what was claimed as pure and staquatifirit Pteputur SUM r.
eigaity. Let it be Slavery,—let it be Polygamy—it mat•
tared not what, provided only that it was the wish of the
people of the State.
Now, if it was a compensations regard for the will of the
people that impelled theta to this unlashed for :Tours.. we
respect them for it. and bope they may hereafter be
as persistent in maintaining that prineiple, which is the
besis f of our Democracy, as they were before in opposing
it. But viewing their course In the light that we tin, we
regard them as only sustaining • fietitous popular will,
born in disaffection and opposition to a pound national
measure, which had its certain aim In the defence of pop
ular rights, and the restoration of peace to the country;
but as !Ong as Republicans insist that their opposition to
the Lecompton Constitution was in defence of the rights
of the people of a territery,to frame their own Constitn
.tion, and to govern their min dawdle affairs, se long do
they stultify themselves and repudiate the doctrine which
was inscribed on their banners, enunciated is their sonven•
lions, and defended by their speakers, and through dell
press in 1856. •••
fit" Mr. R.., of Lundy, LIMO, is this swam.
ty, Is very extensively engaged in patting up that wary
aeosesary appendage to every beildiat, a Liabralag Rod .
Ss 'Oat op one for us the other day,' and we are pleased to
reocuasead his to all who taay want dud r dwolliags pre •
tested is this atatser. Since the fins of Fraakllia, the
properties of and laws that revers eloutrielty haye bees
pads the subjects of study with easy of the am saioattdo
ism of the world, the result of which has bees to obtain
swab iaforatatioa relative thereto: sad although there are
dilrereoees of opinion so to lb* best protectors, eettala
lest principles are agreed upon. sad ws tblak these Fria ,
eiples are as seestrely carried oat Is the leaser► Mr.
does bhp wort as It Is possible to do it. Give his a WI:
Tim Posuaseuor forams tie Baiter at dm &wow
and the "ooessiosal" Wasblegies !Ilovrespoodest of Fer
sere Pram, his sinews thanks frit tier very eilleient aid
'boy bay. gives bin to ooeuriag bit re .apyolatoneat.—
Witioaletbeir aid, ha feels tint his &voiles to ha an,
osiosures, sad priseipies of the Lissooratis party onyir
bays boss overlooked at forintes by tbe
at Woshinston; bat with two sash Worthies esatiaaally
"liariplag apse my dinifeder, • --eattlanally iparading be•
fere the President sad &We his lidetity er • potty mas—
a Callers to mortise his dolma to se.orpahwatent was
tapossible. Senthannsobo Postwasise }moires yow hi.
eosepBoest+4 whoa yes west is do ban rim, "good
War" Pah "Pilch is."
._,,, *._..:•.....• I,
none**, the New
_Fork pmples. that the moo-wines,—or
as they choose to gall thnesseives; the Wesame. Rights
Advoesitee—ltesse again beditholS* a graft/ pow, wow is
that city. .The eonventioeilms prffir‘ded ovitielsy Susan B.
Anthem,. and tb rooms, ifilbieh *is a hop one, erns
eroWded to estop* t as ae4lssee sethipoesd, of the leaders
of the woolly lamid-ltensaalaiirieltingsparty, together with
many of the Abolition agitators, church haters, and Con..
'Wagon careers, who figure as ..cession requires on uk•
hoards of the Stag Memory 411611101111018114111011. ON the pia&
form were Fenny Gage, Ernestine L Rose. Borah Hal ,
luck, Lacy N. ('o!isian, Cordeli. Smalley, aid mast' other
of the old stagi ea. rile proceedings oommenced with a
speech from Mr„or Miss?) Anthony, bemoaning the ditto.
Linty under which women istour,follnwed by Wag address ,
giving a history of the too, enieut from its beginolog down to
the present time. Nest a series of resolutioas were offered
for dtacession, affirming the claims of the fair sex to the
right of suffrage, to reeeive:oeilegiate oduseation, and land-
Mg the "glorious misority” of Kansas, who had almost
saftweded is erasing the word "mile" from the statute
book. Addresses were subsequently made by Mrs. Fran.
cci'D. Gage, Mrs. Rase, Wm. Lloyd (ionises; the Moons
tionist, Mr. Moore, of Await, and Stephen Peal Aadrowir
the Free Lover. Some of the morning papers announced
that Lary Stone Blackwell, being detained at home by do
mestic duties, would not be present; but that was a ale.
take. Lacy was on hood, sad pitched tate the "horrid
men." In her usual savage vein. Now, all this would
be vastly naming were it sot disgusting. There has al
ways seemed to us a sernidaess in the name of mother,
wife or sister, that shields ape bearing that relation from
the rude contact of the world—and besets, when we see
women wines themselves, and become moatetranks, and
political brawlers, we cannot refrain from entering our pro
SWILL MILK —Our country readers, who enjoy the
blessing, of pare milk, rim hardly realise, we presume,
the truth of the exposure of the swillamUk enormity with
who .b one of our New York Illustrated papers—Freak
Leslie's—Just now abounds. And yet the half has not
boss told. Once a cow enters these peat-houses, she nes
er.breatbos pure air again, nor receives whole/mane food;
and disease soon begins to prey upon them, till they di*,
as we might say with the "rot:" their tails drop off pinto•
meal, and lungs, liver, heart, intestines, and every other ,
internal organ, becomes affected with loathsome disease'
Serb is the recoil of hot swill-feed, which is the principal
if not tie only, article of food the vow receives. This is
proven by a post-mortem exmnination which was made on
the hody of a diseased swill-fed cow, on Wednesday last,
at Forty fourth street, Esau River, to prosenoe of the City
Inspector, and several other gentlemen. We will not Mi
ter into the disgusting details of this ezamination—eulli
c edit is it to a proper understanding of the enormity.of
this traffic that the examioation demonstrated that the
milk secreted by this animal, even months prior to its
death, mutt hare been of the most noxious kind, and cal
culate." seriously to injure the constitutions of thaw par
taking of it. This is horrible—but the horror is increased
when we reflect that most of the milk dealt to customers
in New York city, as "pure country milk," is tie product
of lust such animals. With one of the SalldaY papers, the
Atlas, we wonder the people bate submitted so long to the
imposition and outrage. We wonder the swill-milk *stab
lisbments have not, ere this, been visited by a mob, the
cows killed, and the buildings burnt! It is impossible to
estimate the lull extent of the mortality among children,
within the last few years, produced by giving them this
poisonous milk; but from time to time they have received
words or emotion from our medical authorities, whi ch
should have had the effect to put parents on their guard;
and certainly we should think parental instinct, if nothing
more, would precept mothers to guard their offspring
against any and *eery danger which might Jeopardize
their health and lives.
pas Every body in this county recollects Judge Ri.naan,
who presided In this Judicial district me dam years
ago,—one of the most noble Pout it, and upright
Judges that ever lived; —well, the Harrisburg Herald re,
late, the'following story of him which hi too good to be
lost • "A ease of some interest was pestling, whew a wit.
nee, by the :lame of Martin was called. Whoa epee the
witness stand, he was asked by the Judge—'What is your
same. slur 'My ammo le Knott Martia."Well, what is
It? "It is Soon Martin.' Not Martin again ! We don't
oak you what your name Is 11104, but what it is. No con.
tempt of Court, sir!' 'lf your Honor will give me leave,
I'll spell my name." Well, spell it.' n o double t,
Knott, Ad a r Mar ti n, Martin.' Oh, very well, Mr. Mar
tin; we see through it now but it la one of the most knotty
eases we bare had before us fur some time,' said the Judge:,
//Oh' LA W.--ChiefJastiee Shaw, of Nassaehusetta, has
decided that places fur selling liquor in violation of law
are common Deis/three, ant may be abated by anybody.—
Ile therefore expressed the judicial opinion that a mob of
men and women who destroyed a liquor store at Salem,
were justified in their action. Law in llaassiebusetts
seems to be a strange contrivance for costuming the rights
of property and imperiling the peace of society. It is easy
to see the consequences of such judicial diet," as this. It
will lead inevitably to repeated riot, outrage and blood
$411" The Gmutte thinks that we misapprehend the ex.
te.i of the recommendation of, the Grand Jury In regard
to opening the Court House for the use of political parties.
Perhaps we did; 'het it !Mel to ns that If that recommen
dation mean* any thing, it means that the County Com
mi,viioners shall throw open the House for public meetings
whenever it will pot interfere with the bossiness of the
Court. Now, nine out of every ten of the political meet
ings held in this county, are at times when their convo
cation in the Court House would not "Interfere with its
ase fur Court purposes," but is that any reason why a
building, erected for a apecifie purpose ' , with the money of
the people, should he prostituted Meths use of political
leaders ? Certiinly not. And then it is patent to the ob
servation of every man that the old Court noose never
went through the ordeal of a publie meeting that it did
not resent, in its interior arrangements, the evidence of
the vandal spirit which more or less animates that class
of "Young America" that compose the majority of such
audiences; and how long would it be before the intetior
arrangements of the new House would present a similar
spectacle should the County Commissioners listen to the
pleadings et the Gazette and the Grand Jury? But the
Gnaw& intimates that it was not the intention of the Grand
Jury to recommend the use of the House being given to
on political meetings! This is worm and worse! Who
and what are to be excluded ? Is the Dslooeratio. party
to be shut out, and the disciples of "Bleeding Kansas" ad
mitted 1 Is Fred Douglass to perfume the seat of justice
with bin presence, while some disciple of a contrary faith
is sent away' Hardly ! No, the true course is to reserve
the building for the purpose for which is was erected and
let political parties and political meetings take care of
themselves !
ing appointments were made by this President last week,
and confirmed by the Senate on the lith
6 ti. Westeott, Postmaster, Philadelphia, vice Miller
whose eommtasion bad expired.
John II Bratton, Postmaster, Carlisle, re .appoialed;
Wm. 11. Hatter, " Easton; vies Horsier who..
commission had expired.
B. F. Sloan, " Erie, re •appolated;
Jas. R. M'Farland, " Meadville, "
Wm. M. Stewart, " Allegheny City, •ice Pu
ley, *lmre continitwion bad expired;
lea. t 3. Campbell, Mush*ll al the Western District;
R. Riddle Roberta, I" 3 birtriet Attorney for the West
ern Diorict.
"-The Boat and Shoe Munn of Mit.t.nt A HENRY, in
Rosensweig's Block, was broken into early on Wodassday
morning, through a aide glass at the :trout door, tad a
pretty 'roe haul mule in the wsy of boots and shoes. TIN
Assistant Baggage Master at the Depot, on hie way dowa
with the mail, met lb, thief on the earner of Peach and
itighth Streets, with Ma burden, sad suspecting that be
bad not honestly ease by each a wawa of propaety," at.
tempted to arrest him, but failed, after moolving moral
well directed blows on the side of the head with a hoot.
The fellow. however, In scampering elf left behlad a por•
Lion of his "booty." He i/11 1 41.710114011, EMI will probably
arrested, very speedily, and breathe to instleo.—Gosette.
11l VINO LI TB AR Y INSTITUTR.—At a meeting
of the 'members of Ibis society bald last week, it was rem
seafood by the et/petiole of the followiag °Leers : Geo. W
Gesoisoa, President; W. Laird, Viee President ; Ludas
Rau, Seerstary; A. Klee, Tremens; J. W. Dosirlam,
Librarias; A. M.D. Lyo. . Aulotaat; sad W. A. Galbraith,
A. A. Craig, Jae. °Must, J. C. Belden, We. C. Warm,
Jao. C. kleCreary, sad A. H. Citasboy, Eseestivo Co.
ha. Antony the appointsosto toowstly wads by t►a
Governor, we notice that air a toighhor saran tam Wryer,
Wit. M. Caraaay, of the Ina et Mighty A Chart, so
Flour impostor far this ray. l'wittleagy, Mr C. wu as
"old Li.. Whig,* het as h. hot "►fi Oleos Pusher last nen,
we guess tbo twattor Is all right. At say rata, mad a
our a aseplo of betties of HoW doh, sad we'll asks It all
right la the @Flag.
Tie biN athaittlag Om's, tato As Valeta as a
Rats, p.m...4 tbe Somata ea lb. MIN, by a vats of 7/5 yeah
to 17 says. It will doabtlata rats UN paw Wind*
7716 GAZill'a AND TIM POOl HoMl4l.—Thi
l e
"wile Prdioiltkritsuia to the of the late Gragel Jai
in its attempt iii athlt•- was h .d
massammmet tif the
Poor Ilense.Ze did not hat ray any thimilheyesd
OW remarks week 1111 tegalkihs this loser; ifiet the
course of ont•istemporary learitilts so *Siam TM Ga•
sea, aye we Nhould We emelikty inquies Into the facts
of the as hedore giviettearreale to retain Is Mond to
this muter. We beg leave to omen ear moaner that we
have sham made "easeful tawdriest," sad we lied that the
Gruel Jam at the Mei Nemo tare of oar assert, also
made • repeat in regard I. the Poor Boum sad Jell, from
wine& we quota the fellsolag. If the Gioia will read
our extracts carefully, it will coaelede, we apprehend
that "madam resat is at sue\ a eotorions old liar" u it
at first suppseed. We kayo *sty to add that the foresaw
of the Greed Jury at the /Owesicy term was Lot_ Wee
ms. Seq., of Pairelose, that • more upright geode
moo, and competent was ,doses sot live in:the twenty; and
alas, that the charges here made agalast
,the massommit
of the Poor Home an mien* sot gemaki; they have not
been set sad atstorered, sad we suspect menet be.
Is regard to the Jail, die report aye—
" That the jail is saute sad badly ventilated. The eon
strtedota I. bad sad the riatilatien Limiciest"
Is regard to the Pear Howe, It says :
"They lad some of the rooms oteepled by the paupers
la •filtny ecodltlats, mad the Malting in *early of/ the
pow foals Abu aloe. lb. abahlag of the paupers filthy.
That the female &aerialist b Is a very napleaseat and
offeasive esmilitioa„ eased maul; by the anongement of
the rooms. sad • veil &espied by a deranged pauper, the
door of which opts& lialt the eommen hall eituusuoielttng
with the rooms. The door of this cell Is closed by a grate,
and the deranged parses whoa smelted will throw the con
tents of her chamber vase& irtulestly against the door, or
at say one passing the doer, emasieg all the rooms open
leg into the ball to be filled consteetly with a very offen
sive odor. In soother part of the house, • deranged per
son Is &eased in a similar meaner ) the grated door of her
apartment orioles late a roes *tempted by • number of
Amain and children. The deraaged pones appears ee
-1 Only Indira!' of preserving her personal dominoes's,
her clothing and bedding appearing to be eentausiosted
by her own ezeitaleets, and modern, ' the a dj o i n i ng
apartments very offentive. Complaints are made by a
large number of the inmates of the lack of illieient food,
and a want of diserisailtatkin in the kind of food given In
perm confined by rickseas to their rooms. and a want of
proper attention to tie waste of moos 001136111114 by sickness.
That In order to the proper management of as establish.
went embracing as large a number of individuals, tech'.
ding in their number every age, from lbw infant to the
man ct fourscore, infirm and every variety of character,
the idiot, the imbecile and the maniac, those degraded by
flee and those reedited poor br misfortune, the manage
ment should be entrusted to person, only of large @ape
rient*, sound judgment and discrimination and a thorough
knowledge of hums* nature. 11 diffeeence should, to a
certain extent, be made between those lelfrin Through mix
fortune, and those rendered poor by vies."
Comment oe the above is unneeessary —it speaks for
itself; at least, It speaks tot WWI' an,. when Ile attempt
of the Gazette to white wash the Poor Iton.e has.compelle4l
us to fish it up from its meaty corner to the COlift House,
where its plain truths had induced some of our Cnaoty of
titian to bide it.
to rTae Waterford govern, favors the re election of
D. A. FIRNMY, Esq. to the Senate, aid J H WALKICIL,
Esq., to Congress. It begins to look as though the bar
gain of Dick, Lowry, Kelso d Co., to return the General
for another ter*, and put Erie off with a dish of Seastori
al "pop," would - find "Jordon a hard road to travel "
Wait till the bell rings, then look out for fun.
14". The ..Aeserieen Merchant" tr the name of a new
monthly, publialsed by News. Bryant t Stratton, the
proprietors of the Philadelphia, New York, Buffalo, Cleve
land,Dettoit., and Chicago Commereial Colleges. It is issued
in New York, at 12 • Tear. The °entente of thelSr.t oat° •
her are rar ia4, sad interesting.
Igo, At anawstlag of the Board of Directors of the Bank
of Cotamsres last snook, C. M. Tibbs's, Esq., WO4 elected a
Direstor In plus) of J. W. Douglass, Esq., resigned. This
la a good soloctioa—Mr. T. it one of our most substantial
citizens and seacoastsl merchants, and his selection will
add to the confidence of the eommnsity in the solvency of
that institution.
—Tbe Colutiartios, 1n imitation of several Black Re•
pubileaajourasila, ouserisgly calls SenaOr BlGLieu, "beef
Bigler." Why them papers should eall him thus, unleps
it Is because to =ay lumpy Black Republican peppic+
delight to bark at Ws, is more than W • eau is..
"dr The Coestirorion wanti its party to go Into the
waitress this Fall and "whip the Leeonsplonites ow of their
boots !" If we are not mistaken in the Arts of the timer,
that will prove a booths. draft.
be. We cull the attention of those interested—and
there ere a great many in this vicinity that are interostc.l—
-t• the land law published in another column.
From Waohlogton.
The President of the U. S. has formally asked
Congress for - anthority to contract a loan of $15,-
000,000 for s term not exceeding 10 yow'
The Senate oommittee on finance has the ma
er under consideration
Mr. Loring_ enters on his duties to day as
Chief Justice of the Court of Claims.
The documents transmitted to the Senate in
chide a letter from Gen. Cass, May 13th to Sec.
retary Toney, asking that a vessel of war be sent
to the Cuban mist, with instructions to render
prompt protection to American vessels.
The Secretary of the Navy wrote to the Presi
dent on the 19th of May, that the United States
steamer Fulton had been ordered to cruise active.
ty on the northern coast of Cuba, and take such
measures as may be deemed necessary to protect
all vessels of the United States.
Orders have been given for the preparation of
the Raze., Savannah and Brig Dolphin to join
the home squadron for the purpose of cruising in
the neighborhood of Cuba, and that the steam
frigate Wabash, now fitting out in New York, as
flag ship of the Mediterranean squadron, has
been directed to show her flag in those waters,
and protect at all times the property of Ameri'.
can citizens.
Secretary Cass in a letter to Mr. Dallas, May
18, says: When all the facts have been ascer
tained, proper representations will be made with ,
out delay to the government of her Catholic
Majesty against this search of American vessels
by the naval forces of another power within the
territorial jurisdiction of Spain. The govern•
went of the United Sinter) is satisfied that the
government of that country will adopt the most
efficient means to protect their vessels resorting
to Spanish ports from lawless violence, such pro
tection they are entitled to, and if it is not secur
ed elsewhere it must be formed in the power of
our own country.
Secretary Ow says he is not informed wheth
er any injury was sustained in consequence of
the proceedings against those vessels. If there
were, it is expeeted it will be made good by the
Spanish Government, or by means of its inter.
position with the government of Great Britain.
These flagrant outrages against the United'States,
he adds, have excited deep feeling through the
country, and have attracted the attention of both
Houses of Congress. Their continuanoe cannot
fail to produce the most serious effect upon the
relations of the two countries.
The President confidently believes tire British
Naval Aeon, in the adoption of these high band
ed measures, have acted without authority and
have mistaken the views of their government,
bat it is not less doe to the Urited States that
their coadnet be disavowed,..and peremptory or
dery be issued to prevent the recumnoe of simi
lar proesedings. Yon will communicate to Earl
Mahushary the reasonable expectation of the
President, that this subject shall receive the
immediate attention of Her Britanio Majesty's
government, and that the officers who have been
guilty of these outrages shall be held properly
responsible for their conduct, and that where pe
*nullity looms hew. lw'.-n emobtait:. A, the interest•
ed cats shall recue“, just consideration.
1 Morrow, thanseombe and Winehell,
commiseioriers, appointed at the sett !,,ra mass
convention in Kansas, to procure a postpone
ment of the land sales or procure a loan fund for
the aquattera p have had, In company with Mr.
Parrott delegate from Kansas, an interview with
the president, who intimated his willingness to
:=the sales till October, if they thought
1. clanked them to NB on the Secretary of
the Interior.
The latter stated that the policy _of the gov
erment would be to sell all the public lan&
possibb the present year for the purpose of rev..
nue, bat oonsented to defer the sales in Kansas
until Nov. Ist. and 15th, when they •ill take
Viammvevon, May 18.—Tbe Government
intends keeping a large military form la Ask
Lake Valley, and wiU make Bait Lake City a de
pot of atom sad sipdpiseatii, elm if the late
MA infelliiptiee . prove true. Tifre . seoply trains
will be pushed on i end oommo*Strospostablish ,
ed aid maintained between !Oh Leivenworth
and Sat Lake City: s' Neither out out Government u
_) -. - Papier have
enemata informed/ors eon , '
tatioa of Americas vessels t ! ash cruisers.
It is - supposed that the latter have ; ceeded their
instructions, or the published accounts have been
very much exaggerated. If the transactions are
as alleged, it is not beleived that they wilt be
justified by Great Britain. Our Government
has addressed a letter to Lord Napier, Ind will,
by the nest mewls r, forward instructions to Mr
Dallas on the subject. -
The Senate Committee on Foreign Relations.
who have the matter under consideration, will
further all measures necessary to prevent a reps ,
tition of such outrages. The Presitieet will short:
ly send to Congress 'the few documents in the
possession of the Government, but not with, as
is reported, a recommendatory message, as the
facts are not sufficiently authentic to justify
such a communication.
The House Committee on Elections have de
aided, by one majority, in favor of the admission
of the Minnesota members, and will so report on
The government has not yet received confir
mation of the late Utah intelligence Tbere seems
to be little, if any, doubt that Goy. Cumming
and other Federal officers, have gone to Salt
Lake City, and, judging from the circumstance
that Col. Kane. a few dip previous, had reached
Fort Scott, after having, probably, an interview
with Young Kano had no written instructions
but a letter from the President, in which be ex
pressed his confidence in the discretion and abili
ty of that gentleman, and recommended him to
the friendly consideration of those to whom the
letter might be shown, or something to that 1-
feet lt is supposed, for the government heard
nothing-from Kane, that be bad such a converia
tion with Young as induced the latter to invite
Gov. Cumming to Salt Lake city, with a view to
• conference
The report of the Fo r t S ne lling ~,,
Committee is the special order.tosmorTow, in the
Judge Porter and Lecompton
The following article, from the Ilarrisburg
Herald, we copy -and adopt as our own senti
ments. The demands made upon Judge Porter
to publicly define his position upon the Lee rmp
ton question, exhibit nothing but a factious spur
ii, and we cannot too highly commend him for
taking no heed of them. It is not iu the least
probable that be will ever have the question he
fore him for a judicial deeislon, while he sits up
on the supreme bench of Pennsylvania; but if he
should, it will be time enough for him to give
his opinion upon it then Head wlett the Het
aid says. It will call forth a response of appro
val from nine hundred and ninety nine out of
every thousand Democrats in the State:
The opposition, as well as some unruly spirits
in our own party ranks, insist on Judge Perter
giving his views upon tile Kansas• We
will not stop to discuss the propriety of a eaudi
date for judge giving his views upon politieal
issues—but Judge Porter is already a joke ~ f
the highest court in the State, placed r.• 1.3
a Democratic executive, nominated afterwards
for election by a Democratic convention, rind has
all his life been a Democrat. This is sufficient
political proclivity fora judgeand certainly makes
him sufficiently partisan for the most fastidious
Democrat. The policy phicb prevail, so getter.
ally in New England and New York, of judges
taking an active part in political affairs., has
brought the judiciary even there into contempt,
and that amongst a people who care far le , s
about the fairness and the purity of the adminia
tration of justice than ours do. The effect of a
similar policy in this State would be mast disas
trous acid deplorable, and would result in des,
troying all respect for legal authority. If Judge
Porter may write a letter on Lecompton or nth
er partisan point in issue, then it will he his
duty to take the stump and sustain his views
there. If he must promulgate his views he must
also defend them. Who desires to see' a
of the supreme court on the stump? Who tie.
sires to see the other judges, his associates, giv
ing publicity to their views on partisan issues?—
And if it is proper for one it is proper for all
We object to the whole system, and we are
very much disinclined to support any man for
such a position who would go from a hotly car:
weed political election, in which he had been an
active participant and champion of a party, to a
seat on the bench of the court of last resort—
the supreme judiciary power of the State.
Mr. Porter has won golden opinions from all
parties, and we have the authority of several of
• his colleagues, for saying that be Is one 14 the
ablest judges on the bench, and gives high pro
mise of becoming one of the most distiuguished.
The liwyers who have practised before him, of
every party, speak in terms of highest praise
It is absurd, then, to speak of mere political
opinions about aide issues, controlling th.• judge
meat alone of voters.
More Outrages on. American Vessels.
The British cruisers in the Gulf are still act
tivo in their domonstrations against our coin
inerce. Two additional instances of outrage to
American vessels are given in the New York
of Saturday. The bark Glenburn, at
Havana from Antwerp, reported on her arrival
that she bad been boarded by a British naval ofs
ficer, who asserted that he bad orders to board
and search all _vessels sailing off the Cuban coast
Capt. Crage, - of the bark. W. II Chandler, which
arrived •at New York on Friday, reports that
while lying in the harbor of Segue la Grand, his
vessel was boarded by the second lienteimii of
the British steamer Styx, who mail a thorough
examination of the ship and her papers Ile
also boarded and setrAed all the othi r vorsels
in the port, cloven of which belonged to the
United States This conduct around the indig
nation of the authorities of Sagua la I irande, and
the Port Captain drew up a protest against the
action of the British naval officer, to which the
masters of the selrebod vessels affixed their sig
ntstres. The passports of several passengers on
board the Cortez were-kept by the British com,
mender, who refused to return them Annexed
is a brief record of the operations of the British
in the Gulf during the past three weeks:—Ship
Tropic Bird, fired into, and snitched; schooner
Cortes seised and now detained at ingna; schoon
er N. B. Borden fired into, and searched; brig
Robert Wing fired into, boarded and searched;
bark Glenburn overhauled at sea, and bark W.
H. Chandler boarded and searched, while lying
at anchor in the port of Sagua la Grande.
These things cannot fail to demand and re
ceive prompt action on the part of the American
government. The flag of our country must not
be openly and impudently insulted by the com
manders of British steamers, almost in our own
waters. If our vessels in the Gulf are to be
thus overhauled by British cruisers, i is "a bout
time that some of our own cruisers should be put
there with orders summarily to chastise all int
sults to the dignity of our flag. If the govern•
went of Great Britain has given orders "to
board over vessel that panes up or down the
Gulf," atieb - orders sould be met by a prompt and
manly resistance. _This nation will never sub.
mit to this kind of action from any power Our
flag must protect all that it covers.
We are glad to learn by the papers received
yesterday that the President has taken prompt
lotion with reference to the outrages committed
by British vessels of war on our commoroo in
the Gulf. It is stated that there is reason to
believe that orders have been already issued to
the Home Squadron that will effectually stop
the outrages complained of. The President will
to day oommunicate to the Senate his views oo
the important subject.
A special dispatch to the New York lleroki
says: "The President will communicate his re.
ply to the Senate resolution as to the outrages
British cruisers on our vessels, on Tuesday.
e Government is in possession only of the
facts which have been published in newspapers.
There is reason to believe, however, that orders
have already been dispatched to the Hoes
Squadron, which will rspder a reption of the
outrages*. the part of Ito Bag&h eti uoplesient.
"It is uaderstood Lord Napises attention has
also been directed to O' subject. The result
of all this will butbat *We British embers will
find American gitimhot*vo amitur tiaer
cbautmea. Up* DO situneet •.. .gewernment
firmer tbia 11114 utte i rtepedis' tion uVthe ifght
of seareh. It is believed the outragem are more
numerous tbao the public has soy idea of."
The New York expr.s. train on the Elmira,
Canandaigua and Niagara Falls milt lad, which
bad left Suspension Bridg.• yesterday evening at
twenty minetes to ,ix o'clock, ran off the track
half a mile west of Pen Van *tattoo. The acci
dent was caused by the (:palming bar on the
tender breaking, which fell (41 the track, tilt r•by
throwing the baggage and passenger cars off the
track, stripping the . latter of their seals
Tbo following perwtns were injured: Mr W.
B. Bird of New York, badly cut in the face, but
no bones broken. fie is on his way to New
York to day George Waters, brakeman, cut
above his eye, Mrs. Hurd and Mrs {Vinous,
mother of Mrs Hurd, slightly isruised. A phy•
sician from Illinois had his wrist dislocated. A
lady from Addison slightly cut in the face. All
the injured have returned to their respective
MAR : lED.
In Elker...k, on tb. 111iu.t, 1,. It.. C. It Chapman, Mr NA.
TtIANIRI. ft It kNVIIRT, V. 111.. V.1411.Y . J A K Kitt: both of tbe
former plane.
In Gbrard, on the .Ith inat., by J M r M. MODEM,
b. Wino K elttiliCH, both elf atritel.
. _
Ity Uo. no tb.. 9U Mr KIP.% N AR, to Mate
I I ey 1,,,t14 of Erkcr•.k tp
4,1 a Sunda, the 9th ineL, to We'd I.llllcreelt, KVA JANE. dattgh
ter of v S nod -hansom , instrol I )..e.r. and 4 months.
At the r..../1•11f , ( , f her father, in ICller,k, on the 12th 'not.,
Ii ARRA KT, daughter of .1 K. cahleeS, ,n the lr:lb ,enr of her sic .
In I.• thwutt, n the 'dti tilt ..earlet 1e,..r, ladd
~f Joel v and FI V_l Porter nor.' II•oot J , ear,
.1,1 110711 Or • onirwribri-, litiftW MI I%mi-h. trtmera
r 11th a/.1 I'2lla rrrorts. Itrbe, Pi.,1113 M0t..1ri.1.14
17th {hot., a fr.-oh ankh Co., 10 a .11,1 ruilrol..t, r itli •Ilste along
44, r _br c k an. 1..111. Intl orbit« rt ripe.. running Irrnits lb. lur 150
LISP i..lll.l . 'Art or am hip. arid iitiii - uliler.r hrur skrui . oprinlling of
. Lite in the fiteri, has taiii!Alliug 1 1 14 , 1 615111.1, use ri r lush ha. be. a
3 .s , u N -4 al .4.111 e bin.. and pr.. til • ii rough. Iterly rrprarraer -•
An , ~,,„" m i r , r ,r, ~4 , 1 ....• 11f . if It 11, cd....mstard of lia gr herr
rlo•Litr,•11‘111.- gptif rto.l • trw.llll.-li ' IA a 11 MIK% ,
Err . Ms% -'I. I's , 1:1 litatlrattills
1 0. s. m.
A3II:ETI - Nt• ~f l'• rry f,,r If
.aturla‘ • etiontf at 7 "'LI". .1a.,.. "1 t
YrmMn t• rsgiestrwl
Ma) ‘..t....0N
A ht n . r t hsti.l Inning Itac:m Fornittt, A./
J. B. PERKINS, Agent.,
Irriqiit's /am - r , , Sir, Ero . e, ,
tnform• 11,4.10- moot IV. po nh. th•t h.• by now on
bawl • larg• oft O.S i• f..CTIoN Kit I F.S. TOY., i• \
t 1
40.00 4 , •••birla 1. , offer% ,Lt mdue..l rat. A. script for
Moitll.l.: Q 411,041 FMK WO
llr prrpnr...l to tpl.ll ,114 MIA i r t l .S t l 1 ne
.r 1 • Ith 4.( .tti., t rl. 11. V+rti.. Nu
ill.. 1 Ifht Mr HOllO MIN
tl It Iwo ni,t1..1 .1u no: TL. rs.nsilk4 to w Loot. Ile in..(.. thy.
..( I.or, ..1 llsal aau le 11. w tit lonep o to ,
ti,.. ..ofirr and will rttrwi•h 1.. (*ream to 1.11 , of
wwwl.l .anal,. lift • or., k. to a. I •vr •tar• 13.4 will I. itx re.e.elpt of
.ITIV\WHICItttIE .4 . PINK arpt.Km,
1/m I . T ., liansroto...n.l Car% t. of Pnraten aril
asaty traits !Its arrsnratnaniN a till t inclunatt an I .
4...utborn t• lout to on. r
‘Elaf,T4lll.llo 4 OF %LI, ItINIM.
t' 4 .,umlwr.t, 19.10.0 le ttar.. 0 ...
wevk - Mr) ran I. 1...1 n -
to t, •I).; tr• tr.—% a. Y. la n taken he NI. , 1, II 1-
...00% Flll NT4IN
aU. •atr•t ill. and U lot prx tint , .1..• • • •
...ill al, 1..11 C . •-• •
ti... • 41.1./..tionent.
' .1.11.-sei Y,,rk ma/1,1 %IT 1 •
*lto.r tr.t nottr, k, an i
IVI IV ItT El) .4/1.1:.%
I. tart, at, eeattprittett omen' hratel rane.ll7 In frvttn t. $25. T., thnevanth th • hiell Ite tante. the ^tarot+.
liapt, 1 antl :• keeper', atu ! the own al the are•ett $1 nrrslll
tItTI fa 111.11411
wt 'bort nolle. with ire Cr,trn.qtrawl.prrir., Cx1,14 of r, or T
rriptioct, and tnwry rarity tb. markets Affor.l. Public pttronsi
rrotirecthdly Mar'_, 1.048
Patter Of tivr ‘rft. , ltit II sr let, tro o loa op' 1 cyjrt ~r , n
sh r rwau, P.,'r 1.1 .lor (~ OW,
derrawd No 4. 1.17
The autiresign•••l *tighter. ‘1.1•••••11,1 1,41 Ituttr•hati the :worts In
the h.nd. of the r on the xt•••se ewe., sin Snead to
the do tire of I. st.pmittntent at ite• ..ttio • In th• elt Erie nat the
yqb thre of flay, IP:A, at 2 k, I' 11 • here and • hen sIl par
tie. intererited ran nth ii.l W.:N./AWN GRANT,
rie, Way - It
The *bore slidit cootinin .1 to lone 1, at 2 o'clock. I'
THE I. VaT .4:1111 BEL*4"l".eaLet thoao who ',tab to pntettee
0.1 . 4.114111011 111 al , ' t•r Raba, tr,, the ilreat Coal Oil and Lattipt
There in SW rNalrecation nor nio.tak” in the repreaentatoma roe
eeratna theft. tampa nod ill. They an , ell hati4raMase, ler) Jean.
tort cheap and entire') r.. a. e tI. in the true light wall at
the atom. ni I Mar 221 CAMTiIt k
vorters. Wheroax.tny wife Barbara Molyer tau left tor tea/
11 and boar.' without •13 5 . just eau.. or provocation, thin i•
ttorrrore to lorhol all parsonn liartootng or taunting her ou my
nreorott,a• I tutor no Arta, or hr r ,ontrarting after thin date
',tins Ewa, May 14th 1. 1 .4 a —.l W DEVIS MEN 4 Ft
_ _
Tlv Chertpext am/ mos? Liyht errr In
imgiticetl !—G AS NOT
11.111+ I~ml. rill Lire .110 It equal to throe Fluid lAnt}ix. of tvr
wok.each. at hall Use coat. `lna oil la NOT F.XPLIP•II
and rill not gum up iikr other and ran 1.1 hurioki in tht• lam
without Ame.ll nr For rhurrikra. Fmnillra, ke
tt.o lamp cannot N. e.,111.0 N. no. prrparo•l to auppl, [la
lan, ~. Sha.lrti elmunot., w o•hot ard oil to any 'vim:ltal...
Kn., flay C tRTEft • tilto.
f=t, p. ma - _
(t 1•(N)1111 01 has re1....0 his 11lOek W ES, 11:W
RY .pd FANCY to h. 4 tore in the Nrw Block,
-v-et :stre•rt eller. he will he happy to Der h. (mends
and et.tnno re. and r ill reolrAyor to pro, Ide lot tbetr wan. In ISIS
line •.11 HP III! a greet Tenet.% or
Rich and rashionable Goods,
th. t...t e‘verteneed ,horktnen to repair and mannfartnre.
Partwutar attention paid to the rep►irinr of Watehea. and the
moat ...Weal Jot* done In the moot sei.,Qtitae and worktuanhke
manner. ',her Spoona and nil other Stir., and 1;4114 Work done
to order and in the beet .trle
Kr.-. ila‘
Hats, Caps, Shirts, Furnishing and Straw
Goods, at the Lowest market Prices.
T A Ntits M. WRY ANT lin Hos all In ritH nn him. who want
0 Gonda In Ilia line. I hares lame anal Fat/Allowably attack which
I .111 .4.11 law.
(lowdown who want a GOOD F ITTING SHIRT made from the
boat materiala awn warreettreal to 10. wall plow. ,all,
on BIAVANT, N.. M, Brawls'. Mack,
May 21,111g1. Erie, I'a.
__Elliptic Spring Bed Unrivalled.
CI HE the numerous teetine.nini• in it,. favor S reenenmetel
L leg Minn OA making
Ward Tltttn Kass, others,
14ssentbil to health.
Gives perfoot mums to every part of the Loa,
Reonnsuicol and Luxurious.
Klllptia instead of Spiral.
Prom nem bolos, anti not mills pot out of oiler
Ulm valet sloop and plearvistt dreams.
etimp, durable, and suppott heavy weight.
Prelbralde to tboas in a hot, post hunt S2U t•
Tbettprifog s ,E ra n i and ..4 local.
No harbor for as others.
Badly rernovird one beadalead to soother
IDeotrasto no mold to damp weather.
No saphemant esparto Wu occupancy.
Invaluable for the I.lllirded.
It. Ittastlatty ID Inershalastible and It 's an todlspruisabte
&co to Umiak* Moen, u porsoiaa can change their position ant
wholly or pedlially'reellsurat pleasure and la lb. easiest peaelble
manner. clime. IN tio, Cash brawn &Seery, sod to by obtained
tbroagb tbrxonly apoi*abot *pat for Ws State 1144 eits,
, i• W.kll. iv
Paraltur• Be 4, and Matteis Store. State Street, bytween Pro re
Blodi bad INbi sheet, Krts, Pa.
UMg lit NW
rliitargahliin all Its btaoakea detail wlib w th i www ,
awl quiet dlspateti at lower ebonies than .wally
vale. Ol i _lollll.
Stifildb‘lie•••llouroitiire male
lad Al,, &de oa
KLMIRA, May 19
L AUD . IA la
N ACT to rely mad -- "'W
Abe Comamboavealta,—.:
caseaaaml I ntemat the.rriml.
ISSOTtox I It.. u
tabu a( the Ceeeeneee.aaj,
ales anal al le hereby reart r d ,
fralian4 liter lta. potry,
on tart' other ,
monk Or on actual
folk/oleic rates of intere.t,
tool parehae. Ise,ey . teem,
ttairty•thres indoor Wird
per SODOM ; on lands Inaord at th.
irofly-tthe dollen en.: !lon,
per soot pet wantons ; 00 1.144.
(twenty-Mx dadlan and ~at. • 01
pomade, lIV•Ot)•foiar dootar. ,
lan& lluneti at the rate of n.,
tar. and twenty-too and au..
rate oftwroty dollar. thee.. amt
on laud Waned at the rat. of G ,
thuty-three and OD* a Ord r, ate
/ands ironed at tas rate of ally a z,
sad two-third tel s ,
chanted on lands loaned r.Ot
to no fora, either of eanam.,
other tad rnyht, shall tuteryst
soky of way of the aiareaa..ll,, m y,
tereen the *mood day of
and seventy-alt, and tar ,
Defeo hundred and eighty-o.n.
est be chanwl on and hinge b „,.,
Alterbelley, sod Cwwiran i t v
one tboessad seven,..f u.
where patents me issued upon U
smut, t 0 soy actual settler, no LL
yeses after Web iliapivw.nuent 11114
Premeleni neetraueleus, That tb.,„..
who la actually occupy
of the act, passed the %calla day of
dried and thirty -nee, en -
money Is duo and uupael
mad the supplement ther-b.,
Unnamed eight handr..4 11114 0 :1 •
miaber, , ODC thOILIPLO4i Vtglit
Thal ,ft Ian!• •,tuat..
Kw?. 2.
formerly in the county a Lor.ern.,
have been certified to the tou t ... t „..•
idoners appointed in pa rime ne.
Act for offering eompeneatii)e
certain lands within the eeTHAPPV,.
[erne, and for other patio.... t h,, t
following ennui of intereet, tiaowij
Cotnadiaionere as toamben or., t•.,
Wend at the rate of two p, , IA r.
ourabin• four, to pay mix prr rest p „
Sort.. 3. That all the lb Int. tukl
in and adjoining the town. Rear.
arA Warr.a„ winch hare hittevta
art of Assembly, an d upon w tort
'gam. runnel du«, aball par at th.
lor the Dn. .4 0 11001.11 u the set
and that all law, IT9131.1 . 11:141 eq
above mentioned reserve tract", be
eel &mooted, That the in tote, ont-1
honed an titan fee tee, *high ape ,
provided for in the set mintire ht.
hey a April, Anne Itotedni one th.,
ty eight, shall bars been nr mit t.
'minter tau, may be patented ~n
rheae money dee thereon, wall the
eel until the aloresaid ant •Is,
Ow:JAW elitikkaadred rift,
Atte 4 That an mtleh of •
are hereby alteenl, be and 111.
Net T 5 That on ally pal r u,,,
ommouureftith ou Lend rll
leer, and convey.' hr Intel
sheath may bars LOY 14 A., •
county, under the pr.,l
toll. Inc .of tl.
and t i .
thirty hoar, bnlerrat at the en
lee Sod Iliee
~ ...A.rr ,
•••11C11111.111:1•1/, u, • f
I'ENN - VI c 1% i t, • -
I •la l.eret,l rt.,
•4.1 eneTnet ef.p, ~, 4
amine an the 1 7n t 1,••
and ratt.rd
iM r• , •••rr
Ih: 11.1,11 PIIIIIPIPIIII..I •
t•..•. 1 ,
I, +J.
.1. count Iw att,10t...-,1••/4,,,,,
(*.oaf/racial.. 4e." that 111.1 ,a
itu•tocaa lettota.
Tha material. , aa,j, ar t, ~.
yartscularl) .1•••••,111-.1 ,
an•tant• • 111... 1,,
therat•, and tal Si I
i•• •
...244 • :..tl4. 111
.. t , . ,
1,1 ~- , in il.
{t.•i•l• r• rr..l t
1., k ia
•u olio r Utitt, te It
ttt t m .
Aer...l utaith' •
I.‘ ery offer, .. MOM"
wud to. 1.151,0111141i4rd by
IlefeY tcts en.
rho. only IA ht.f.• tviTtr•
time elvatrmet +ill be forwa
they rill be ewe
rt , t iht et the pool Oil
- -orb ties in the ful
tract, and ttwir
, jukr, t nitrel Stat.- ..
Ie arn
'id' os t n ' t .
plete•lt and etzl •
by the roinntao
nary ascent at the ;L r.
Ve , !. !LI
stipulate. .n • • L.
patios ..r the lir , IA
021.13t1,4111,1 In an. .1 • • •
St the. •n.l 1/. •, •,
enotrsetor an./ 1,2. a" r• ',v.
Stat..% a pl.,' of o i.t lo
clam., which mn. ••• ••• •••1•• •••ir J
act loony.. ho ,
Claws... Nos I, -.LA,
IS`forn• the 13th
NOP fourth part 1, ,•
lot It.vemh.r, 1.1
1,4 'S. the r.
before LbC let Se! t.,1: Ow • JO,
IPKIIItIer oett, on•• I.**
remainder on or
et" with a notice of tr. •
;proportion of each
at quantlt..* of sot : s
they arr to he furti - terl
the e‘piratlo4 of Ito
-lat. front We , •, •
,C,To. to fu ruoth luk.l4eliter, tc
the extol..• named itt the
the phtvirdotts of the stehett.••
the uirertieetuent of the It
of car t t s. Shoal., to,
or to
offer, tad each
the lortte.ivie t ;
siren-ale I
ten in It o•
4er n, • t, Is% •an
al I,
Do. •-
1 Ikerrbt
zur b fit., • I
4irt net
TN. n 414,1111,
Claw. No to N • t'
'alma sod eltrrrt
2.1. TIU(.111.1 I \
Mr. Nil ,1.1 Moo.
Ittrt, slap, anit otl
f''N• Mk .
elattr \•. 1 %V
timber. No 10 tt h
IlieL"rr butt., r
/cad, taut,
It; Prnt-,
0 :10 I • Is, su•l •
3.1 lie., No .1 , 4 •
Pilch, tar, noon
S 44.) Mat ~,,, tot I
1111 1 .. •h
NA ,
bwr o %,
1! A. 11., Awes... l d
tattl... No 1., N% I, •. .
Lead. :toe, All , l
Paints, ‘,
91% 1 Fla% and 1.
Sto I. •
tar, A. • '
No 40 Statiou,,N '
NUL klIEl.l'llll
CIwo• N 0 t 14 .
What•-••*1 I r' " "
fIOIC4 ,• 71 ••
prep*, •
I \••II 0 t• •
•I•ruct• 1.• I
mak. \
• 1 / 4 ..•• •
•41 cl4Oll 414.,
%., N lit 111/4/0 \
410•1 nOlO 1 / 4 ., •It •• •1/
116.10. N. 10 11 ~•:; 1, •••
N. 16 11161. •;•••••
1.4461, *llli, 311 P. •
1 . 311113 %WI • s •• •
t • ine • •I
i n / i, • - •••
,„ \ 1.. ','
,-•14, •
col-di , RT
I tr •sk
Ve. 141 µ \ • k
)11 +
N.. , •
li•r• ot % I
.1t.,,, C 3.„, •$k 10 4
ex, r \ - 4
.'. Ef.
, \ •
W 1,00
Mr \ Dr
y .
CI Ir rr
011 k, JL• 44.
14, INS',