Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 19, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Erie (Pennsylvania, United States) or search for Erie (Pennsylvania, United States) in all documents.

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with a valice and his well known red and blue blankets. He was at once conducted into the car of the President, who came forward to greet him. He got off again at Erie, after traveling about twenty miles with the company. At Erie quite a scene occurred, by the breaking down of a roof on which a large number of curious RepublErie quite a scene occurred, by the breaking down of a roof on which a large number of curious Republicans had gathered. The sudden disappearance of the whole group, and the scramble among the rains, was most ludicrous. Fortunately no one was seriously hurt. After dinner, at Erie. Mr. Lincoln addressed the people, excusing himself for not expressing his opinions on the exciting questions of the day. He trusted that when tErie. Mr. Lincoln addressed the people, excusing himself for not expressing his opinions on the exciting questions of the day. He trusted that when the time for speaking should come he should find it necessary to say nothing not in accordance with the Constitution together with the interests of the people of the whole country. At North. East station a flag, inscribed "Fort Sumter," was carried right up to where Mr. Lincoln stood, but he did not seem to take the hint, and