The Ebensburg Alleghanian. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1865-1871, October 26, 1865, Image 2

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THTJRSDAY::::::::::::::::::OCTOBER 26
To the fill on 3Iencfrennsylva
nia. Rooms Union State Central Com
mittee, No. 1103 Chestnut Street,
Philadelphia, Oct. lGth, 1SG5. An
other political contest has been determined
by the freemen of Pennsylvania. The
Union cause , lias again triumphed at the
ballot-box. Official returns have been re
ceived frcm sixty-two counties of the
sixty-six in the State. Of these, fifty
four show gains for tho Union cause over
the vote of 1862. The aggregate gains
over all losses are nearly twenty-five
thousand. This will give to our candi
dates on the home vote alone majorities
exceeding that given by army and home
vote to our late lamented President, A bra
hum Lincoln.
Of the several Union Senators whose
tcrais of office expired, we have not lost
one. The homo vote has gained us one
from the Opposition in Luzerne, aud the
army vote wiU gaiu us another in Frank
lin and Adam?. In the lower House we
have retained all of our sixty-three mem
bers of last session. The home vote has
added three to this number, and the array
vote will give us one more. The Senate
will stand twenty-one to twelve, and the
House sixty-seven to thirty-three, thus
giving us a majority of forty-three on
joint ballot.
For these results, so gratifying to the
friends of out cause in Pennsylvania, and
. to all patriots througbout the nation, we
are deeply indebted to the returned
soldiers of the late Union army, who have
taught their friend and their foes that
they know as well how to vote intelligently
for the cause of the country, as they know
.bow to fight bravely and heroically for
- the same cause.
Much praise is due to the press of the
Ucion party throughout the State for its
patriotic rfforts in the good work.
To the Secretaries of the State Central
Committee, Messrs. Ilamersly and Bene
dict, the loyal men of Pennsylvania arc
under lasting obligations. Upon them
devolved arduous r.nd responsible duties.
Many of their labors are not witnessed
ncd never known to the public. They
labored assiduously by day aud by night
for the success of the Union cause, to
which they are both most devotedly at
tached. Every member of tho State Central
Committee performed well his part, and
co-operated cheerfully and cordially with
the chairman in promoting tho success of
the Union ticket. To the chairmen of
the several county committees it is con
ceded that much of the credit of our tri
umph belongs. To all the true and faith
ful men of the State, who so effectually
discharged their duties and made our tri
umph easy ns well as overwhelming, our
most earnest and hearty thauks are ex
tended. The defeat of our opponents is thorough
and disastrous. To them it was unexpect
ed, although well merited. Having op
posed the war so happily and so glorious
ly terminated, they changed thcxr policy,
nominated officers, and assumed to be the
special friends of the soldiers. They were
confident tnd defiant. When wo were
silent, they clamorously and imperiously
demanded our view?. "When we spoke,
they charged that it was " puerile invec
tive." They told their followers that " we
were endeavoring to turn their flanks,"
and called lustily on them " to pierce our
centre." Some of them retired with both
flanks turned and their centre pierced.
The balanee were made prisoners.
' Last year tbey assured their followers
that the election had been carried at the
point of the bayonet ; that military rule
had interfered jvith the freedom of tho
election, and that our country was fast
verging towards a military despotism.
That shallow pretext cannot avail them
Supporting soldiers, they became the
champions of deserters and refugees from
the draft To rally their desponding and
disheartened forces they proclaimed that
our -President tad become a convert to
their views. TLey well knew the opin
ions cf those who had elected him, and
the principles of the platform upon which
be stood. Yet they would gladly have
iuduwl' him to abandon his friends and
hw principles in order that they- might
bs restored to power.
The spirit of Slavery, Secession and
State sovereignty had assassinated one
President within the last six mouths, and
was striving to demoralize and steal an
other. The experiment failed ; the effort
to make it was terribly rebuked by the
people, and the result is the complete de
moralization and overthrow of those who
dared to misrepresent our Chief Magis
trate in order to promote the success of
their sinking cause.
The eft repeated and well established
truth of history has again boon vindicated.
No toan, in any country, can take sides
against his Government when engaged in
war, whether foreign or domestic, and re
tain the confidence and respect of hi
fellow citizens after the termination of
that war. And such is the unavoidable
fate of parties. Ei'her the party which
antagonizes the Government during the
war must go down, cr the nation must
perish; Our nation is too young to die.
Those who have opposed our armies on
the field of battle have been defeated. The
party whose leaders opposed the prosecu
tion of our war for national existence have
been beaten at the ballot box. Our peo
ple have just given another of the highest
proofs of the fact that " man is capable
of self govcrnmeut.
The people at the ballot box have de
clared their adherence to the principles
which wer3 made triumphant by tho skill
and bravery of American officers, soldiers
and seamen amid the storm of battle.
Let all good Union men continue to be
faithful and true to tho cau?e of their
country and all will be well. The nation,
purified by the fiery ordeal through which
it has lately passed, will start upon a new
era of progress. The enemies of free
Government will everywhere respect and
fear our greatness and power, arid the
aown troaaen ana oppressed ol every
clime will seek and find an asylum in our
midst. JOHN" CESSNA.
Chairman Union State Central Com.
President Johnson's Views.
A few days since, Mr. Geo. L. Stearns,
of Boston, had a conversation with Presi
dent Johnson on the subjects of Recon
struction and Xegro Suffrage. lie was so
much impressed with what was said that
he requested permission of the President
to make public the essential pointa there
of. The President complied with the re
quest, and endorsed the correctness of Mr.
Stearns' report, which wa first submitted
to him for his approval. The document
is interesting and important, particularly
as it relates to the question of Universal
Suffrage. The President stated that he
conceived it to be his official duty not to
interfere with the question of suffrage in
the States ; "if I interfered with the vote
in the rebel States," he said, "to dictate
that the negro shall vote, I might do the
same thing for my own purposes in Penn
sylvania.'' "Our only safety," he contin
ued, "lies in allowing each State to con
trol the right of voting by its own laws,
and we have the power to control the
Rebel States if they go wrong." While
as Chief Magistrate bo believes it his du
ty not to interfere with the subject in the
States, he yet makes the important ad
missiou that as a private citizen he would
be in favor of negro suffrage ; "my posi
tion here," he said, "is different from
what it would be in Tennessee j there I
should try to introduce negro 6uffiage
gradually." He would first give the elec
tive franchise to those negroes who had
served in the army; next to those who
could read and write; and finally, to those
having a property qualification of 200
or 6250. It would not do, the President
thicks, to let the negroes have universal
suffrage now ; lit would breed a war of
races." And he then goes on to state his
grounds for this belief. We have not
time nor room in this article to multiply
extracts from the report; next week we
will publish it entire, when each of our
readers will have an opportunity ol judg
ing for himself as to tho position of the
President on the subject. Meanwhile, it
is safe to infer that this report, certified to
as correct by the President himself, will
very materially modily the new-found en
thusiasm of the Democracy for the present
Rather Awkwahd. The Chicago
Repuulitun tnj3 : " The Democratic pa
pers of isnna., Ohio and Iowa, backed
by their associates all over the country,
have insisted that the Republican party
of these States were committed to negro
suffrage, and that the flection of the
L'nion candidates would be a triumph for
u-gro suffrage. In all those iSiates, the
Democratic, or, as they were arrogantly
called, " white niaoV tickets have been
disgracefully beaten, and the Union can
didates elected by glorious icajoritics.
Will these papers, now that the elections
are over, concede as willingly that the
people have voted for universal suffrage V
JEgyDaniel Gregory, under sentence of
death for murder, died in jail in Phila
delphia on Monday night. He was re-'
piieved by Gov. Curtiu Monday.
Pennsylvania Official.
Thft following are the official returns of
the late election from sixty-two out of the
sixty-six counties. It will be observed
that the Union party has gained in fifty
four of these over the vote of '62, and lost
in only eight, the clear gains being 24,
017 As the majority for Slenker, Dcm.,
in '02 wa3 3,382, the majority for Har
tranft would be 20,685, allowing the four
counties to be heard from to stand a3 in
'62 an increaso over the majority of
President Lincoln :
M'tj. for Maj. Union Union
Ilarlranft. Davis, gains, losses.
1G 395
Alleghany - 4510
Armstrong 303
Beaver 746
Berk3 5152
Blair 7u'4
Bradford 2900
Butler 322
Chester 211G
Crawford 1181
Dauphiu 1U27
Delaware 1301
Erie J794
Franklin 117
. .
1053 891
755 1866
20G 717
476 ......
1509 153
IG20 627
374 97
1049 542
136 547
537 45
834 760
360 572
1007 360
47 114
2363 723
Luzerne '. ,
Lycoming ,
M Kean
Mercer ,
Northumberland .
Potter .
Snyder 505
Susquehanna 12S5
Tioga 22.6
Union 400
Venango 325
Washington 503
W 3
Westm oreland
Wyoming .
Total in C2 counties....- -..26,022
Deduct, losses - ........ 2,005
Clear Union gain in 62 counties.,24,0! 7
The Legislature.
mi . f n t t . .i
j. ne ioiiowmg is a complete nst ot tr.e
members elect to the next Legislature.
The Clearfield, Elk and Forest Assembly
district is not officially l-eard from, but it
is thought that Dr. Early is chosen. In
the 19th Senatorial district, the majority
for Duncan, D., over M'Couaughy, U.. is
only 34 on the home vote; it is possible
the army vote may elect the latter. Last
year the Senate stood 19 Union to 14
Democrats j the new Senate, conceding
Duncan's election, will stand 20 Union to
13 Democrats a gain of one in Luzerne
county. The Union majority iu the Sen
ate is therefore certainly 7, and may be 9.
In the House the Union majority was 24
last year, and we gain one in Adams, one
in Perry, aud one in Armstrong, which
makes the majority 30, and 37 on joint
ballot. We subjoin the list of members :
First Jeremiah Nicholas, U.
Second Jacob E. llidgcway, U.
Third C. M. Donavon, D.
Fourth George Connell, U.
Fifth W. YVorthingtou, U; Horace
Poycr, U.
Sixth Oliver P. James, D.
Seventh Geo. 13. Scliall, D.
Eighth. HeiMer ijlymer, D.
Ninth Win. E. ltaudiil, D.
Tenth II. B. Bearchley, D.
Eleventh George Landon, U.
Twelfth L. D. Shoemaker, U.
Thirteenth Capt. Warren Uowles, U.
Fourteenth John Walls, D.
Fifteenth D. Montgomery, D.
Sixteenth D. Fleming, U.
Seventeenth B. Champueys, U; John
M. Duulap, U.
Eighteenth A. Heistand Glatz, D.
Nineteenth Calvin M. Duncan, D.
Twentieth Geo. M. Householder, U.
Twenty-first Louis W. Hall, U ; Kirk
Haines, U.
Twenty-second Gen. Harry White, U.
Twenty-third Wm. A. Wallace, D.
Twenty-fourth John Latta, D.
Twenty fifth J. L. Graham, U; Thos.
J. Bingham, U.
Twenty-sixth Wm. Hopkins, D.
Twenty-seventh llev. 11. A. Brown,
Twenty-eighth Thomas Hoge, U.
Tweuty-ninth Morrow B. Lowry, U.
Philadelphia 1st, Geo. W. Ghegan ,
U: 2nd, W. II. Kuddiman, U : 3rd, S.
Josephs, D ; 4th, Wm. W. Watt, U ; 5th,
Joseph T. Thomas, U; Cth, James Free
born, U; 7th, James Subers, U; 8th,
James M. Kerns, U ; 9th, George A.
Quigley, D; 10th, El isha W. Davis, U ;
11th, V. D. Sterner, U; 12th, Alexander
Adair, U; 13th, James Donnelly, D;
14th, Traucis Hood, D: 15lh. Geo. .Do
Havcn; Jr., U; 16th, David A. Wallace, 1
U: 17th, Edward G. Lee, U : 18th, Jas.
N. Maiks, U.
Alle-hcny Alfred Slack, U ; John P.
Glass, U; G. Y. M'Kee, U ; H. B. Her
ron, U ; J. D. Dacks, U ; David Shaffer,
Adams Lieut. Philip S. Houck, U.
Armstrong Lieut. Frank Mechling, U.
Berks Frederic Harmer, D ; Ileury
B. Bhoade?. D; John Missimer, D.
Blair Joseph G. Adlum, U".
Bradford and Sullivan Loretzo Griu-
nel, U; G. Wayne Kinnev, U;
Bucks Luther Calvin", D; F. W.
Headman, D.
Cambria Cvrus L. Pershing, D.
Carbon and Monroe Allen Craig, D.
Centre Frederick Kurtz, D.
Chester Nathan J. Sharpies-, U ; N.
A. Pennypaclfer, U ; W. B. Waddell, U.
Clarion and Jefferson W. W. Barr, D.
Clearfield, Elk and Forrest Dr. 11.
C. Early, I. D.
Clinton, Cameron aud McKcan E. B.
Eldred, D.
Columbia and Mcntour W. II. Jacoby,
Crawford J. C. Sturdevant, U ; Geo.
II. Bemus, U.
Cumberland Philip Long, D.
Dauphin Henry B. Hoffman, U j Dr.
J. Seiler, U.
Delaware EHwood Tyson, U.
- Erie Col. E. D. McCrcary, II; Col.
O. S. Woodward, U.
Fayette Charles E. Boyle, D.
Greene Thoma? Hose, D.
Huntingdon, Mifihn and Juniata
Ephram Baker, U ; James M. Brown, U.
Indiaca and Westmoreland J. It.
M'Afee, U; James M'Elroy, U ; Geo E.
Smith, U.
Lancaster Maj. P. W. Shenk, U;
Capt. Charles Dennis, U; Day Wood, U;
Jjhn M. Stehman, U.
Lebanon Capt. Jacob Miley, U.
Lehiirh Nelson Weiser, D : James F.
Kline, D.
Luzerne Anthony Grady, D; Daniel
F. Sybert, D ; David S. Koon, D.
Lycoming, Union and Snyder S. C
Wingard, U; Capt. D. A. Irwin, U; Dr.
Isaac ltothrock, U.
Mercer, Lawrence and Butler Joshia
M'Pherrin, U; Samuel M'Kinley, U;
John II. Negley, U; Henry Pillow, U.
Montgomery Dr. A. D. 3Iarcby, D ;
Ed. Satterthwait, D.
Northampton Oliver II. Myers, D;
T. D. Barriugton, D.
Northumberland Charles W. Tharp,
Perry and Franklin C 1. F. S. Stam
baugh, U ; Capt. George A. Shuman, U.
Schuylkill Dr. K. Bobin.on, D ; John
M. Crosland, D; Peter J. Collins, D.
Somerset, Bedford and Fulton Moses
A. Ko-s, U; D. B. Armstrong, U.
Su-q'dehanna and Wyoming J. T.
Cameron, U; Peter 31. Oiterhout, U.
Tioga and Potter Dr. Wm. T. Hum
phrey, U; John S. Mann, U.
Yenanuo and Warrea W. L. Whann,
U ; Col. II. Allen, U.
Washington and Beaver James II.
Kelly, U;' Joseph B. Welsb, U ; M. S.
Quay, U.
Wayne and Pike Wm, N. Nelson, D.
York Jame3 Cameron, D; A. S.Law
rence, D.
General Lee Takes the Amnesty
0 ath. Among the amnesty oaths just
filed at the State Department is that of
Robert E. Lee, subscribed to on the 2nd
inst. That all the world may know what
this man promihcs in the future, we give
the oath entire. It is tho same oath re
quired from " any other man :"
"Office of Notary Pcblic,
4Rockinbiudge Co., Va., Oct. 2, 1865.
" I, Uobert E. Lee, of Lexington, Ya.,
do solemnly swear, in presence of Al
mighty God, that I will henceforth faith
fully support, protect and defend the Con
stitution of the United States, and the
Union of the States thereuuder; and I
will in like manner, abide by aud faith
fully support all the laws and proclama
tions which have beeu made during the
existing rebellion with refcreuce to the
emancipation of slaves, so help me God.
(Signed) "K. E LEE.
" Subscribed and sworn before me, this
2d day o October, a. D., 18G5.
" Notary Public."
lip '
ggyMr. John Iloppy, of the Nashville
liminer, gives the following humorous des
cription of his j urneyings after pardon :
" Had a personal interview with the Chief
Magistrate, and asked him for a small
pardon, if he had any more left. Chief
Magistrate wanted to know what positiou
1 held in the rebel army. The answer
was faint, somewhat hesitating and a little
shaky. I said lf Quartermaster." Chief
Magistrate chuckled and turned his head
to conceal a sardonic smile. " My ancient
and venerable friend," he said, " if you
think your department of the rebellion en
dangered the Union cause, your innocence
is a pardon itself."
XPa?All the wood work in Ford's thea
ter, Washington, has been removed, and
workmen have nearly completed three
arch floors of brick masonry, and the base
ment, also cf brick. Tho building will be
fire-proof, and a cat iron stairway will be
erected from the first floor to the third
floor in the southwest corner of the buil
ding. - m i
IS? General Graut is in Washington,
carrying out a plan for the reduction of
the army to a standard required only for
the ordinary condition of the country in a
time of tranquility at home and peace
abroad. It U thought that the perma
nent force left will be ,100,000 men. '
. m m m
yMiss Harriet Lane, niece of Ex
President Buchanan, will be married
shortly to Henry E. Johnson, a wealthy
banker of Baltimore. Johnson was one
ot the political martyrs of iort Warren
in the early part oi tne war, ior running
the blockade to Richmond.
The Old Public Functionary.
The unkindest cut of all to James Bu
chanan, who served the Southern traitors
with a servility unsurpassed ic the history
of the country, is given in the late letter
of the Hon. Kenneth Rayner to Dr. Wm.
Elder, of Washington Rayner puts his
deliberate opinion ou record thus:
tl I must say that I regard James Bu
chanan as more' responsible for the disas
ters and horrors of the last four year?,
than any man in the nation. The people
of the South had very kindly feelings for
him. In fact, he was more popular with
the ultra men of the South, on aecouut
of his connivance at the Kansas outrage,
hi dogma about having no power to co
erce a State, &c, than he was with
the Union men. A remonstrance from
him, a warning, a declaration that he
mint maintain the authority of the Gov
ernment and sec that tho laws were exe
cuted this, coming from a friend, would
have induced the secessionists to pause
and consider ; at least, it would have
aroused and given confidence to the Union
clement of the South. It would, in my
opinion, have averted the conflict. But
he stood still and cid notliiag."
tfSU Day Wood, member elect to the
Legislature from Lansaster county, died
on Saturday last.
g.The Werze'trial has been conclu
ded, and the finding -of the Military Com
mission will be made public shortly.
rov, John Mitchell has been uncondi
tionally pardoned by the President.
The undersigned will se'.l at Pub.ic Sale,
at the Store-room ol Uobert Davis, deceased,
in Ebeusburg, on
TUESDAY, 7th Pay of NOVEMBER, 18C3,
the following personal property.-
A lar-e assortment of DRY GOODS.
A well selected stock of HARDWARE.
A full assortment of MEN'S and BOY'S
An extensive varietv of BOOTS and SHOES.
A larpre stock of FAMILY GROCERIES.
-4405 head of good HORSES.
Six setts of HEAVY HARNESS.
Three acres of WHEAT in the ground.
20,500 feet WHITE OAK LUMBER.
4,500 feet RED OAK '
5.400 feet BKECH
Y,200 feet CHERRY
l,U0O feet ASH
4J,7uG feet POPLAR
16,000 leet 1 J POPLAR
3,300 feet l-inch POPLAR
500 reel MAPLE
82,000 feet PINE
Together with a great variety of other ar
ticles to be found about Store3, Lumber
Yards, Stables. fcc.
Cfeyf- S:Ie to commence at 2 o'clock p. m.
of said day, and to continue from day to day
until all are sold.
Adrnr. of Uobert Davis, deceastd.
Oct. 2C, lS65td
Notice is hereby given that Letters of
Administration on the estate of Robert Davis,
late of Ebensburg, Cambria county, dec eased,
have been granted to t undersigned by the
Register of said county. All persons indebt
ed to said estate nre requtsted to muke imme
diate payment, an'J those Laving cl ii:ns
against it will present them, properly authen
ticated, for settlement.
GEO. M. READE, Adm'r.
Ebensburg, Oct. 2G, l865-6t
WANTED. A married man tn do
the work of a small farm in the vi
cinity cf Ebensburg. To an industrious,
sober man, liberal wages will be paid, with a
comfortable home. APl'ly to
Ebensburg, Oct. 2G, 1865-4t.
Lnrgc-sizc Photograpln
taken from
Small Ambrotypcs,
and Daguerreotypes,
for Frauie3.
Everybody should jo
and have
their Pictures takea
Rooms :
Half Square North of the Diamond,
sept. 20. . ' EBENSBURG, PA.
The subscriber would inform the pub
lic that he has laid out a TOWN in Carroll
township. 6 miles from Carrolltown, 12 miles
from Ebensburg, 20 miles from Indiana, and
6 miles from Campbell's Bottom, called ST,
NICHOLAS. A large number of lots have
teen sold therein, and several more can yet
be bought. The location is good ground
productive, good water, &c. A new Catholic
Church will be built inside its limits next
Any person desiring to invest in this new
Town will please call on or address
Carrolltown, Ya..
Oct. 5, 1355-3t '
V Diphtheria U an alarming die .
whether it afflict a child or an adult
it can be cured at once by the aPplicat;J'
lladway a Redy Relief. Try it and to
be convinced hr.n.r.. -i . Jtt"
ria is a malignant sore throat, with t H
d.tional and really fatal featnrp. S
the anguish occasioned by the ramM
tion of such a delicate part of the sW en
membrane which so speedily erod : '
throat, threatens a speedy death Tro ' U:
cation. There is no timef.foVtSain
a cri3 3, The ablest medical rnen'V
palled. They know not what to doJ?
feeling of certainty, and yet the patilT'
have mslant reliefor expire . Tb
Radway's Ready Relief, like a proVec??5
gel and bids the sufferer live It u ?U
to the throat, externally, with fr,
little of it mixed with water is 1
internally. The patient reviVes III
with more ease. He feels the ar
medicme inspiring Li., entire frame"!?
v.gor. He rapidly improves unTerluc
propnate treatment, and, in a short
walks forth, despite all prediction !
contrarv. rescnpH f. A. ultuon3 to th-
anything b-more cure or n, gF-V Co1
Radway's Ready rj"f Vos ZTti ? Yf'
abottieabnf ,.,!,;. ASt3 onIJ fifty cent
to expend ior tiT 7 -V0U Tro,lIJ ha"
ou."! 'Option wriuJ
. - . '"v-uiciu aueaaaat. Tl
3 saving a great deal for the virtues ,
Rndwav'd T!p,K, t?oi:- i... ue" f
j - j um noi a word nm-
than t conscientiously deserves. It
promptly cure Diphtheria; will RDjtl;V
As on
of Radw
za? Coughs, and Colds, the reader is renn
ed to roar' thn r.ti !,.: t . ..v
.w...,,, iciier. iei 11113 i
portant fact be borne in mind Radw"
aamuiatiou to the surface. Let rt be applied
the throat as directed, the patient will rC
ly recover. 1
The ful'.owing case is one out of man tl:i! :
, v ,M"1 iooo-ii, aur,r-
r.i .mult- ui lius ijsease at Albany
V. Mr. Gambrill of Albany, writes : "
UTl.rAn ,.f 1. : 1 J '
..iivv. j i mjf uinuren were seized wiUnr
r ..u.u.ii, mm ii r.s prevailed t .'Ki
a serious extent in this flu- nf rii;i. J
many children have died. It commenced i-,
my family with a sore throat, heudaci." tf
hoarseness, sore lips, sore eyes, then fcv'i-:'
wrnl,1 Cl.t ;,i . .''"
ui n.c mviii turn la a vei'ni
tint. I knew how good your Ready Rei-
....k w.c cic iui me general run ot cos-'"
plaints, and determined to risk the lives,'
my children on their merits. My trust
t.rrl .7,. 1 r I ...
O II H I'll I .5 H-i.n it .. 1 i
"c" iwu'iucu. i ga eacn oi inem tourpiilic
m nun uuuies irom Ueflu to Ic
with the Relief. My children were as we
as ever in twenty-four hours after tak::
.vowr medicine. 1 believe, had my neighbor!
rsed the same means, they would have"sa
the lives of tlu ir children.''
R.idwry's Ready Relief is sold by all Pr;-.-gists
and couutry merchants, nnd nt h
Radway's office, S7 Maiden lane, New York
r.. Roberts, Agent, Ebensburg. It
At Elenslurg, State of Pennsylvania,
Octobe: 1, lSt'5.
J. V.. Brown,
J. Vt'. Van Bura:i,
P. Hoover,
Sarah Ha9tor,
S. YV. Jones,
J. J. Biiler,
Joseph Conway,
Abraham Crusu,
H. J. Campbell,
G. Cooper, k Bro.
Richd. Davis,
E. J. Davis,
T. B. Davis.
Mrs. M. M. Evans,
Miss E M. Evans,
John Filing,
Samuel Goughanour,
Geo. Gisler,
C. K. Hughes.
Mrs. Ann Walker.
Miss Jane A. Jon
Ed. Jones,
W. H. Jones,
Philip Ke arn3,
Dennis Miirrav,
B. G. Noiler, "
Mrs. Mary,
AY. R. Morgan,
S. T. Nicholson,
Mrs. Dortha Roberi
Miss Jane Roberts,
Henry Tucks,
M. D. Wilson, 2,
J. Weissinger.
To obtain any of these lettes, the appli-i"
cant must call for ilaJverlised Icttert" give thefts
date of this list, and pay one cent for adver
tising. It not called for within one rtont, tlier f
will be sent to the Dead Letter OfTice. '
Free delivery of letters by carriers, at til j
residencesof owners in cities and large towii
secured by observing the following rules:
1. Direct letters plainly to the streetwl
number, as well as the post oflice and Sine.
2. Dead letters with the writer's post cj.'-i
and Slate, street and number, sign them plai
ly with full name, and request that answers
be directed accordingly.
3. Letters to strangers or transient visitor
in a town or city, whose special address ma;
be unknown, should be marked, in the lower
left-hand corner, with the word "Transient."
4. Place the postage stamp on the vppr jj
right-hund corner, and leave space betweea , -the
stamp and direction for post-marking with- j
out interfering with the writing. B
N.B. A request for the return of a letw
to the writer, if unclaimed within 30 days or . l
less, written or printed with the writer's nam, (
post office, and State, across the left-hand end v
of the" envelope, on the face side, will be com- i
plied with at the usual prepaid rate of post- '
age. payable when the letter is delivered to
the 'writer. Sec. 28. Law of 1863. k
joiin TnoMPSox,
Oct. i, :s53. , r
Notice is hereby given that Lettwi oi '
Administration on the Estate of Henry lum- p
son Duncan, late of Blacklick tp., Camo f f
co., deceased, have been granted to the un- .
dersigned, by ti e Roister of Cambria CO.- LQ
All persons knowing themselves indebted W
said estate are requested to make immedia.
p.lvprnt, aud those having claims g a
s,iid estate to present them properly auth- i
;..ti..i fur settlement, to
..1 - m.
Blacklick township, Oct. 5, 18G5-6t.
1 Notice is hereby given to those i pt
sons that have unsettled accouuts with W
. . irnnnn JL- TfiVF.S In come
late lira ui - . . T, T r
ward immediately and settle with R. H-
dor, the surviving partner oi
sent their claims, or pay then- jj
Ebensburg, July 13, 1865-
LOST. . ftv,
Strayed away from the premises ol w
subscriber, in Carroll tp., Cambria coyW
some time during the month ot June, aw
veer old BULL, bnndle color,
white spots. The ear mark is a round bole
slit in each ear. A reasonable reward .
paid for his recovery. juu
Sept. 14, 1865.-3t,
Will open its Thirty-Eighth Ses$1o e
ulars, address poNALDSOX, Pri- (
Sept. 28, 1865.
YV Two Buffalo robes were borro
from Robert Davis, (late deceased,) to
burg, last winter. The person
will please return . 26, 1865.
owner. t
evidence of the remarkable