The Ebensburg Alleghanian. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1865-1871, September 21, 1865, Image 2

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    him. Is not this a fact in Cambria coun
ty ? Htm many murdered victims lio in
their gory graves within the bounds of
our county, whose blood calls for ven
geance? And in how many instance
have their murderers received their just
deserts from outraged law and justice?
"Wfl answer, not one. The Flanigans,
through inefficient, not to say corrupt offi
cials, and Joseph Moore, and others that
might be uained, have gene out from us
with the bloo-i of citizens of this county
upon ther hands unatoned fur, as the re
sults of misapplied sympathy.
The people must throw atrny this false
rympathy by which justice is defrauded
its just claims. Murderers with their
hands recking with the blood of their
victims must be no longer liouized, or no
man, woman, or child's life is safe for a
single day. Who will dare Buy, that if
Dan. Sickles had been found guilty of
murder, executed, or at least confined in
a dungeon, instead of being made a hero,
we would have had a repetition of his
conduct in Cambria county? Or who
can 6ay how long it will be until some
disappointed maiden will play 3Iisa Har
ris in our midst ?
"We endorse moat fully your concluding
paragraph, and let all ihe people say,
Amen "If a man be tried for murder and
fully convicted, let him be hanged."
' s 1 " ..-
JIARRY WHITE, of Indiana county.
JAMES CONRAD, of Washington tp.
Lt. E. F. LYTLE, of Ebensburg.
LL SAML. SINGLETON, of Ebensburg.
Private G. B. STEIN MAN, Richland tp.
Private J. W. SCOTT, of Whito tp.
toor norsE director :
HIRAM FRITZ, of Susquehanna tp.
Lt. JOHN B. HAY, of Johnstown.
COUNTY purvetor:
E. A. VICKROY, of Johnstown.
Wlial Stands In the Way of
Every day brings to liht new evi
dences of tho villainy of African elavery ;
every day affords new proof of its perni
cious effects upon the great material,
moral and social interests of the Ameri
can people. It was the germ of the re
bellion j it educated the people of the
South in the treasonable doctrines of se
cession ; it engendered in the South that
spirit of hatred towards tho North which
culminated in open war. It corrupted
everything the church, the social circle,
the domestic fireside. It broke up church
es, established a system of concubinage
among four millions of human beings, and
made of every 6lavo State a pandemonium.
Such were some of the numerous evils of
this system of abomiuation3.
Now tho spirit of slavery stands in the
way of peace. The conquered rebels ac
knowledge elavery to be dead, yet they
arc racking their brains to invent fome
mode by which they can avail them
selves of the labor of their old slaves
without compensation. Still further,
their old notions of caste lead them in
their treatment of the blacks to practice
all their old barbarities and wrongs upon
the race. They still cling to the Taney
idea as embodied in the Dred Scott case,
that a "black man has no rights which
white men are bound to respect' To day
there is nothing etauding in the way of
fraternal feelings between the two sections
f the Union, but the spirit of shivery;
but with the leading rebels, that is ram
pant as ever. Let us not deceive ourselves
upon this important point. A great work
is yet to be done. The Southern- rebels,
while they submit to federal authority, do
it with decidedly an ill grace. They
wear the same haughty airs, the same
self-importance that characterized them
before the rebellion. The duty of the
general government is a plain one. In
reconstructing the rebel States, nothing
will insure a permanent peacn and endur
ing national uuity but the rooting out of
the entire system of slavery ; tho carcass of
the monster must be buried out of Bight.
If anything short of this is dpee, the gov
ernment will bo recreant to its high trust
and the loyal people cf the country cheat
ed ia the settlement. But every person
of common discernment will see at buce,
thai the change of sentiment among the
Southern people which must be wrought
in order to the restoration of fraternal
feeling and a permanent peace cannot be
rffectrd in a day or a month. The con
quered Southerners must be for the pres
ent put upon their good behavior. They
aro permeated all through with the fiend
ish spirit of slavery. This will have to be
worked out of them by degrees. Time
and the stern authority of the Govern
ment, administered in justice and temper
ed with mercy, will do it, provided we
are not in too great haste to give them
power to injure not only themselves but
the nation j and here will come the mis
take if one is made. Until the Southern
leaders become loyal at heart, they should
bo disfranchised, otherwise they will indi
rectly accomplish the same wicked pur
poses through the agency of the ballot
box that they attempted by force of arms.
We shall have no peace, but another "war
of opinions," which will again inaugurate
a conflict of arms, and the tragic scenes of
the last four years will be flic poor legacy
we shall leave to posterity.
Union County Convention.
An adjourned Union County Conven
tion met at the Court House, Ebensburg,
on Monday, Sept. 18, 18G5.
On motion, II. A. Boggs, D. O. Evans,
Alex. Kennedy,vC. Jeffries, John J. Glass,
Jacob Cunningham, and John Porter
were appointed a Committee to recom
mend to the Convention suitable persons
as candidates for the various offices.
The Committee reported as follows :
Legislature James Coxrad.
Prothonotary Lt. E. F. Lytle.
District Attorney Lt. Samuel Singleton.
Treasurer rrivate G. B. Stixeman
Commissioner Private J. W. Scott.
Poor House Director-HiCAM Fritz.
Auditor- Lt. J. B. Hat.
County Surveyor E. A. Yicroy.
On motion, the Convention unanimous
ly agreed to tho recommendation of the
The following resolutions were submit
ted, and, on motion, unanimously adopt
ed :
Resolved, That we heartily endorse the ac
tion of the late State Convention, and prom
ise our united and hearty support to Har
tranft and Campbell, the gallant soldiers selec
ted as our standard-bearers in the present
campaign .
Resolved. That the nomination of Gen.
Harry White for State Senator is but a fitting
reward for bis services in and sufferings for the
Union cause ; and we pledge him the cordial
and hearty support of the Union men of Cam
bria county.
After which, the Convention adjourned.
The nominations are most excellent
ones, and, taken in connection with tho
State and District nominations, compose
a ticket which of itself will be a tower of
strength. That the State and District
candidates will be elected, does not admit
of a doubt. That here, in Cambria coun
ty, our ticket can le elected .if we only do
our duty, is equally clear in our mind.
But to this end, we must organize ! With
out proper organization, wc can do noth
ing; with it, everything. Shall we, then,
be up and doing, and achieve success ?
Or shall we allow the golden opportunity
to slip by unheeded ?
Reduction of tlie State Debt.
Gov. Curtin has issued a proclamation
announcing the extinguishment of 6745,
811,01G of the debt of Pennsylvania.
This is a heavier reduction than has ever
before been made in a single year. It is
most creditable to the administration, es
pecially a3 it was made during a period
when the expenses of the State were unus
ually heavy. Now that peaco is restored
in the land, and men who have been in
the Xational service have returned to civil
pursuits, the resources of our great Slate
will be developed and increased mora r.ip
ly than ever. .
On the 1st of December, 1SGI, the debt
of Pennsylvania was $39,'79,G03 ; but
the State held bond of the Pennsylvania
and Erie Rnilinad Companies to the
amouat of 10,300,000, so that the actual
debt was but $29,079,003. Deduct from
tins the amount just extinguished, and wo
have the present actual debt of the Stato
only 28,333,792. It is probable that
next year the reduction will be a full mil
lion, and in the following years still more.
As the amount of interest to be paid will
be diminished very year, and as the rev
enue from all sources will be continually
increasing, we may expect to see the whole
debt paid in the life-time of men of mid
dle age. That will be a happy day for all
of us, for wc shall be relieved of enormous
State taxes, and shall be better able to
bear the burden of those of tho nation and
the State. In the mcautimc, we congrat
ulate tho State Administration on what it
has already done, and our citizens on the
good oropvet of an abatement of the
IiVEKY MAN in die State who preach
ed or practiced resistance to the draft
will vote tor Davis and Linton. Every
man who prayed for tho success of the
Southern Confederacy will do likewise.
now coi. EJavls Ve:it in for
Pultingr Down tlie Rebellion.
The following choice extracts from the
Doylestown Democrat, of which Col. Da
vis, the present Democratic candidate for
Auditor General of this State, was and is
the editor and proprietor are given for
the purpose of showing the sentiments
which were disseminated by that paper
while he held an official position under
the Government which was so bitterly as
sailed in its pages. As Col. Davis is cow
before the people as a candidate for pub
lic office, and is desirous of receiving their
votes, and since he was undoubtedly nom
inated on account of his having been en
gaged in the war, and therefore likely to
be moro available before the public on
that account, it is but just that the kind
of aid his newspaper rendered the Gov
ernment, and the sympathy it extended
to its noble, illustrious and lamented chief
in his efforts to crush out treason and re
bcll ion, should be again given to the com
munity. An editorial article in the Democrat of
August 23d, 18G4, when Col. Davis was
still an officer in the army, reads as fol
lows :
"With an immense army, a good navy,
and the ports of the Confederacy blocka
ded, we have gained virtually nothing, and
will have gained nothing until wc defeat
the two main armies of tho South. The
reasons why we have been so unfortunate
are plain and understandable. Mr. Lin
coln committed himself to an emancipation
policy. He hereby abandoned the war
for re-union, and made it a war absolutely
and unequivocally for tho negro. 'Slavery
shall not live,' was his motto. Beyond
this was an object dearer to his heart
his own re-election which he esteemed
more than a hundred thousand lives.
These were his two motives for abandon
ing the principles of our government, and
of perverting the war. For these pur
poses, and these only, has the war been
prolonged ; for these purposes were the
soldiers massacred at Olustee, aud the
array of Gen. Grant defeated and foiled;
for these purposes ha3 another draft been
ordered j lor these purposes have elections
been carried by force of arms, and 'bogus
States' declared in the Union ; for these
purposes have thousands been buried under
Confederate sod ; for these purposes have
the forts and bastiles of the country been
filled with fearless patriots who dare ex
pose the profligacy of Abolition, and the
corruption and despotism of Abraham
"The people aro now to decide between
this state of affairs and peace between
the old Government and a new despotism
between the protection of our liberties
and the surrender of them to an arbitrary
and perfidious ruler. 'Peace ended with
the Administration of James Buchanan,
and war, bloody, remorseless war, began
with tho inauguration of Abraham Lin
coln. We have tried war for three years ;
let us now try to effect what war has failed
to do. There is no doubt that Mr. Lin
coln has done more to cement the States
of the Confederacy together than any man
ou the continent. He has pursued a pol
icy calculated to divide the sentiment of
the North, and harmonize that of the
South. Yet he has now the presumption
to a&k re-election. The question will be :
Lincolu and his war, or the Chicago nom
inee nod peace for rc-union.
"It is a mistaken idea that peace means
slavish submission to the Confederacy.
It means nothing of the kind. No Dem
ocrat ever expressed his willingness to
concede to dishonorable compromise. We
have tried war and found by a sad expe
rience that it is supremely profitless, and
that Lincoln and his hirelings are incapa
ble of managing a campaign successfully
if they wished. Something must be done.
The Democratic party proposes, if we
judge aright, to restore the Union under
tho Constitution by peaceable mcaus.
Mr. Lincoln has put the prolongation of
the war out of the question. Our nation
is almost bankrupt, and eery branch of
industry is "suffering for want of men;
therefore are men called upon to join the
standard of peace for re-union, and defeat
the party in power which is no more nor
less than a thoroughly disunion party."
Again, from a leading editorial of? Au
gust 30, tho week after, we quote theol
loving: "The Confederates contend that they
havo made an agreement with the Feder
als for the proper and speedy exchange
of prisoner? ; that they have faithfully
observed the provisions of it, and have
frequently proposed exchange on its ba
sis. But Mr. Lincoln bays no. lie will
permit the while soldiers of the North to
rot in the scorching sun, and the Federal
army to become a skeleton, before he will
agree to an exchange which does not re
cognize his tyranny and court his despotio
"What is the consequence of Mr. Lin
coln's refusal t The suffering of our brave
and gallant soldiers. Thoy aro left to die
ou Southern soil rather than relinquish
the policy of negro equality. The Con
federates are accused ot inordinate bar
barity, in order to conceal the despotism
and criminal fanaticism of our President.
Let tho soldiers rememDer that Abraham
Lincoln made a solemn agreement for the
exchange of prisoners of war, and broke
it, because it did not include negro pol
diers, many of whom aro runaway slaves
of the South. Let them remember that
all their sufferings and privations while in
captivity were necessitated by the con
tracted policy of Mr. Lincoln. Let them
remember that their rights, honor, and
liberty are outraged on account of the nc-,
gro; and done by a President of the Uni
ted States.
"The negro is the idol of Abolitionism.
The whites may die iu forts and prison
camps, because the negro is not recogniz
ed as his equal by tho Confederates.
The fact proves that our present warfare
is a weak fight for negro equality, and ne
gro liberty. No evidence can be found
that we are fighting for re-union and the
Constitution. The war is perverted and
the man guilty of the act presumptuously
asks the suffrages of the people and of the
soldiers in the army. Let the people re
member him. Let the wives and child
ren of the prisoners of war recollect that
he is the fountain head of their sufferings ;
and if they become widows and orphans,
that . he is the murderer. Let the prison
ers remember him when they eat their
last scanty morsel; and if the people of
this country are true to themselves and to
our suffering soldiers, they will pronounce
him a man .
'Ilated, despised, scourged by a two-fold rod,
The scorn of millions and the curse of God.'''
The above is only a sample of the nu
merous productions of a like character that
have appeared in that paper, during the
war. .
- mi
Pennsylvania and the Rebel
lion. From a carefully prepared estimate,
founded upon facts and figue9, it has been
ascertained that Pennsylvania furnished
to the armies of the United States during
the late rebellion, no less than four hwi
dred and seventy-nine thousand four hun
dred and fifty-nine soldiers, and that too
while the State authorities were engaged
in reducing the State debt by within a
fraction of three-quarters of a million of
doUas. The National Government ac
knowledges in the following letter that
tho State furnished three hundred and
sixty-one thousand nine hundred and
thirty-nine men :
War Department, "j
Provost Marshal General's Office,
"Washington, D. C, Sept. 2, 1865. J
His Excellency, A. G. Curtin, Governor of
Pennsylvania :
Sir: I have the honor to inform you that
the number of men furnished by theState of
Pennsylvania from April 17, 1861, to April
20, 1865, is three hundred and sixty-one
thousand nine hundred and thirty-nine, with
out reference to period' of service, which
varied from three months to three year3.
I have the honor to be, sir, your obedient
James B. Fry, Provost Marshal General.
Thi3 acknowledgment tallies very close
ly with the account kept by the 31ilitary
Bureau at Harrisburg, and is accepted as
correct. But there are other accounts of
record, of which the Government aro not
possessed, which show that the State has
furnished between eighty-six and ninety
thousand emergency or minute men, for
duty on the southern border of the States
and to repel invasion. The early effort
made by neighboring States to fill their
quotas by offering large bounties, induced
a large number of Pennsylvanians to en
ter the .Service and be credited to those
States. Two full companies in the Excel
sior Brigade, New .York, wero troni this
city, and this State received no credit for
them. An entire regiment and several
independent companies were raised in the
Western counties of the State, which were
muptered into service in West Virginia, and
wero credited thereto. A regiment was
recruited in Philadelphia for California,
and comaiaded by the lamented Senator
Daker. A safe eptimateof the troops fur
nished by Pennsylvania to New York,
New Jersey, and other States, would
place the number at twenty-five thousand
men. The number of colored troops tak
en from Pennsylvania and enlisted in other
States, may be estimated at two thousand
five hundred. Taking these figures as
fair estimates, we have the following re
capitulation of troops furnished by Penn
sylvania :
Number of men regularly furnished
and accounted for by the Provost
Marshal of the United States 361,939
Number of men in the aggregate, cal
' led at various times to meet the
emergencies growing out of the at
tempted invasion of the North by
the rebel armv of Northern Virgin
ia 90,000
Nu mber of men who left Pennsylvania
to enlist in other States 25,000
Namber of colored men who left Penn
sylvania to enlist in the organiza
tions of other States, on account of
there being no opportunity for col
ored troops to enlist in this State... 2,500
Aggregate number of troops furnish
ed by the State of Pennsylvania to
Bustain the national authority 479,439
The above is a record of which tho
State may well feci proud, and taken in
connection with the other fact tho re
duction of our State debt reflects honor
and credit upon the patriotism and fideli
ty of tho people of the Keystone State
and their public pervants, who adminis
tered its affairs.
m m
B, The Copperhead candidate for Au
ditor General is not popular at home.
Referring to this fact, th6 editor of the
Lehigh Register says that he traveled
through a considerable portion of Bucks
county, in which Col. Davis resides, and
conversed with a number of returned sol
diers who served under him, and found
that with but very few exceptions they
will not support him at the coming elec
tion. So much for Col. Davis' popularity
as a military man. And there is nothing
strange that the soldiers should thus re
fuse to vote for men who supported the
doctrine that a soldier was unfit to exer
cise the privilege of the elective franchise.
m m m
If the soldiers desire to vote as they
fought, they will vote for Hartranft and
Campbell. Davis and Linton are the
standard-bearers of the party which one
year ago denounced the War for the
Union as a "failure," and called for a
"cessation of hostilities."
mt m m
Are You Assessed ? See that your
name is placed on the assessment rolls ba
fore the 29th of tho present month.
I-oyal $Xen, Iooli. Here!
The following proceedings, had on the
6th day of January, 1864, in the Senate
of Pennsylvania, is copied from page 6 of
the Legislative Record, 1S64 :
"Mr. Lowry offered the following reso
lution :
"Resolved by the Senate, ihit tho thanks
of the loyal people of Pennsylvania are
due and are hereby tendered to Gen. U.
S.' Grant and the officers and soldiers
serving undervhim for !lhe series of gal
lant services and glorious victories result
ing in the liberation of the faithful Union
people of East Tennessee from a military
despotism more galling than ever was that
of Great Britain. , . .
"On the question,
"Will the Senate proceed to a secend
reading of the resolution ?
"The yeas and nays were required by
Mr. Donovan and Mr. Wallace, and were
as follows, viz :
"Yeas Messrs. Cbampneys, Connell,
Dunlap, Fleming, Graham, floe. House
holder, Johnson, Lowry, McCandless,
Nichols, Ridgway, Turrell, Wilson, WTor
thington and Penny, Speaker 16.
"Nays Messrs Beardsdalc, Bucber,
Clymer, Donovan, Glatz, Hopkins, Kins
ley, Lamberton, Latta, M'Sherry, Mont
gomery, Reilly, Smith, Stark, Stein and
Wallace 1G.
"So the question was determined in the
Here stand the names of each and
every one of the Democratic Senators re
corded against a vote of thanks to the gal
lant Genfral and the gallant men who
brought the war to a successful close.
Among the nays is the name of Wm.
A. Wallace, chairman of the Copperhead
State Central Committee, and one of the
leaders of the party which nomiuated Da
vis and Linton '.
What Democrats Seek. The edit
ors, stumpers and conventions of the
Democratic parly are, striving to answer
the question, "What do Democrats seek V
It is true that the people would be g'ad
to know what they do really seek ; but far
greater satisfaction would have been af
forded had they answered that question
three years ago. What did they seek
when they were unanimous in refusing
either a man or a dollar to save the coun
try ? What did they seek when they all
exerted their utmost to discourage enlist
ments and to shield deserters when the
country was on the brink of ruin, and all
patriots trembled for her safety ? What
did they seek when they met in conclave
all over the loyal States, and commenced
the work of arming themselves in resist
ance to the Government and in favor of
the rebellion ? "What did they seek when
th'jy denounced Mr. Johnson a3 a tyrant,
a usurper, a brute, while they now indorse
him? What did ttey seek when at Chi
cago, less than one year ago, they resolv
ed the four years' war to be a failure?
With this record so fresh in the people's
recollection, how can any confidence be
now placed iu any plausible story they
ma- tell as to what they seek ?
JtSS In Vermont and Maine, the Dem
ocracy, although they made a great flour
ish in their respective Conventions, ap
pear to have had hardly any voters at the
polls. The result, consequently; iu both
States, is overwhelmingly for the Repub
Ubion party. Their examples will be im
itated by the o!d Keystone.
JEST" John C. Breckcnridge is in Cana
da. It is not known whether he seeks a
pardon to go back to Kentucky, or to
8 tump Pennsylvania during the fall cam
paign. John has a rebel's love for the
name of Davis, and is willing to labor
anywhere for its "honor."
SzS Seventy fivo thousand foreigners
immigrated to this country during the six.
months ending in June.
DECEASED. The undersigned having
been appointed Auditor by the Orphans'
Court of Cambria county to distribute the
money in the hands of J. M. Campbell, ad
ministrator of the estate of James S, Clark,
dee'd, hereby gives notice that he will at
tend to the duties of said appointment at his
office in the borough of Ebensburg, on SAT
URDAY, 14th day of OCTOBER next, at one
o'clock, P. M., when and where all persons
interested may attend.
J. E. SCANLAN, Auditor.
Sept. 20, l86o.-3t:
rnoTOGRArns i ambrotypes
Large-sire Photographs
taken from
Small Ambrotypes,
and Taguerreotypes,
for Frames.
Everybody should go
and have
their Pictures taken
Half Square North of the Diamond,
sept. 20. . EBENSBURG, PA.
t n I TEK POST OFriC. Lf t
At Ebensburg, State of Pennsylvania
1 " , 11VIJ.
josepn uorba.
Alva N. Man croc
Tbos. R. Beyers, ;
David Bracken, , :
John Carson, 2,
Messrs. G. Cooper
Patrick Clare,
Miss Sarah Cobangh,
Mrs. Sarah Davis,
Mrs. W. Thoma3,
Frank Drinkort,
G. W. Ennis,
Miss Sarah A. Evans
John Henry, '
Mrs. Cathorine Iluey,
Miss Martha Jones
Benjamin Cougb, '
Ynl. Kaylor,
Rev. Thos. Sonaragan
Mrs. Isabell Mehaf
fie, 2.
S- T. Nicholson.
A. J. Poreb, :
Meonard Pnii.
Mrs. Xlnre r. ' I
D. J. Robersis, 2 1
uavid Riddle,
Saml. Riger,'
W..H. Rodkay,
Mrs. Jane Roberts
Mrs. E.. Reese,
Mrs. M. Roberts
Mrs. R. Roberts,
Mrs.E. Roberts,
Geo. Seymour,'
Henrj Smith,
Julius Stich,
W. C. Smith,
Chas. Stratton,
Lewis Thomas
John Wolf. '
T. Messach,
John Yinghling.
lo obtain n.nv of t.or. .
cntmus, can
It not called for within
will be sent to the DelatVe '
Free delivery of letters by carrier, at ti,
residences of owners in cities an hS, SJ?
secured bv obsprrrn,, tK ge. 0Wn
1. Direct letters plainly to the rtreeYaM i
numhpr ns rooii o i . Cl,fci ant
lr ist f , numoer, sign tnem pkin.
y with full name, and request that ansJ?,
lift nirfto.l o j: '
L ttttm uiugiy.
3. Letters to strangers or transient visiu i
-- v. viij, nuuse special address fc
be unknown, should be matked, in the W
left-hand corner, with tlm v u t . . ;
4 Place the postage stump on the upright-hand
corner, and leave space betweVj
the stamp and direction for pott-marking vrh.
out interfering with the writing. '
N.B. A request for the return of a lettr-t
to the writer, if unclaimed within 30 davs or- ii
less, written or nrinted with io 41
post office, and 6tate, across the left-hand eni 'i Ju(
of the envelope, on the face side, will be com. I tVJ
idied with at the imml r.rorwai.i MA c . ' 1
- f " - iniv ui LXJfc ' .
age, payable when the letter is delivered Ul
the writer. Sec. 28, Law of 1863. f
urpi. I, .aoo.
a 4 i .o- ;
L Will be sold at public sale, at tie la:.
icMucucc oi xjuYin j. trans, dec d., in Cn.
bria township, two miles east of EbensW
on Thursday, 5th October, 1863, the followit
property, to wit :
One Mare, lot Cows and young Cattl, It
sheep, liny by the ton, Oat3 by the dozed
and Farming utensils generally.
Sale to commence at 1 o'clock, p. m. i
reasonable credit will be given.
Sept. 7, 18G5.-3t.
1 ' An examination of School Teachers 1
will be held at the School Honse, in the bor-f
ough of Ebtnsburg, on Thursday, SEPTEM-f
BE It 2Stl., inst., at 9 o'clock, A. M., for the
purpose ct supplying the Union bcbools '
said borough with three Male and three Ft
uialo teachers, for a term of four months.
By order of the Board.
D. J. JONES, SecT,
Sept. 14. 1SC3.
Strayed away from the premises of t-
subscriber, in Carroll tp., Cambria .tws.
some tm darvng tho month oi June, athrte
year old BLLL, brmaie color, mixed vit:
white spot3. The ear mark is a round hole and
slit in each ear. A reasonable reward will ht
paid for his recovery. JOHN FRES1I
Sept. 14, 18S5.-3t.
The public are hereby notified that no
i3 the time to order a winter's Bupply c:
Coal. Cars on the Railroad are plenty, and
transportation sure. Later in the senso:.
this may not be case. Send on your ordc.7
new. t
Coal furnished at reduced rates from h
fall s prices. . WM. TILET
Hemlock, Cambria co., Aug. 24, 1865.--
Notice is hereby given to those
sons that have unsettled accounts with &
late firm of TUDOR & JONES to come for
ward immediately and settle with R. H. T;
dor, the surviving partner of the firm prr
seut their claims, or pay their indebtedness
Ebensburg, July 13, 18G5.
Tue Machines. Our Letts
A Family Sewing Machine is fast gaininj i
world-wide reputation. It is beyond doub:
the best and cheapest and most beautiful of
all Family Sewing Machines yet offered to ttf,
public. No other Family Sewing Machine h -s
many useful appliances for Hemmis J
Binding. Felling, Tucking, Gathering, Gsif
ing, Braiding, Embroidering, Cording, tc. .
other Family Sewing Machine has
capacity for a great variety of work Ku(
sew all kinds of cloth, and with all k9'
thread. Great and recent improvements ir. j
our Family Sewing Machine most reliable, t j
most durable, and. most certain in action,
all rates of speed. It makes the interlock
stitch", which is ihe best stitch known. A-!,
one, even of the most ordinary capacity,
see, at a glance, how to use the letter AFas
ily Sewing Machine. Our Family Scis:;
Machines are finished m chaste ana es.
om' v;nr Case of the Family Machir
is a niece of cunning workmanship of j
most useful .kind. It protects mo .
when not in use, and when about to be opt
tPd mav be opened as a spacious and
... . ;n lA work. W"
stantiai taie to suwm
some of the Cases, made out of the cboi
woods, are finished in the simplest
chastest manner possible, others are adorn
and embellished in the most costly and sup
manner. . v
It is absolutely necessary to see the f
Machine in operation, so as to judge o
great capacity and beauty.
t ; fazt hpenminer as t)OIular for a
sewing as our Manufacturing machines
ring macm"
well Buppli4 .ir:'
s, oil, of '
for manufacturing purposes
The Branch Offices are well
silk, twist, thread, needles
very besl quality.
Send for a Pamphlet. ,tvt C
. -. Vorf-
458 Broadway, - - nrf
PHILADELPHIA Office, 810 Cxi
NU1 ol. ,... a-rga
C. T. Roberts, Agemt is
March 9, 1865.-ly. :..'-'
l - &
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