Newspaper Page Text
WBIN BIGHT, TO BE KEPT KIOHT,
WHEN WRONG, TO Bl PUT RIGHT.
THURSDAY ::::::::::::::::NOVEMBER 9.
Tlie Slate Election.
The result of the recent election in
glorious old Pennsylvania, is a matter
over which the loyal men not only of the
State, but ot the whote country, justly
feel proud. We take especial pleasure
in referring to it now, since tho preju
dice and excitement incident to tho cam
paign have had time to subside, and when
a moment is given Ud in which we may
fairly and dispassionately exult over our
It cannot bo successfully denied, even
by the copperheads themselves, that they
made every possible effort, whether fair
or foul, to defeat us. Their pchemes were
carefully matured, and in the attempt to
carry them into execution, as well as in
their conception, involved an amount of
infamy certainly not excelled by any of the
election outrages which bad previously so
uniformly characterized that party. Their
first public movement in the campaign
the nomination of a ticket composed of
soldiers was intended to be a fraud and
a cheat upon the people. As a party
they had always firmly and consistently
opposed the war for the raaintainance of
our National honor and integrity. They
had dissuaded all they could from volun
teering in the ranks of our army, and
when, . by reason of their own nefarious
conduct and lack of patriotism, a draft
was rendered imperative, they had done
all in their power to render it ineffective.
In some localities, under the pernicious
influence of their party leaders, men had
been goaded into open resistance, whilst
others were induced t3 skulk away like
cowards and ingratcs from the call of
their imperiled and bleeding country.
Their inventive faculties, always prolific,
were taxed to their utmost in shaping
plans and pretexts for opposing our Gov
ernment in its conduct of the war, and
they had availed themselves of every op
portunity to express, either directly or by
implication, their sympathy ' with the
rebels. They had, in the most public
and solemn manner, pronounced the war
a failure, and well knowing that our
soldiers in the field were nearly to a man
agaiust them, they had vainly sought to
deprive them of the right of suffrage.
. , In the face of this record, how could
the Copperheads wheel about so suddenly,
and profess such wonderful love fur the
country and the soldier ? And yet they
did it. The successful issue of the war
had. given the lio to their declarations,
aud required a change of base on their
part, if they were in future to succeed as
a party. They did not hesitate. Pre
tending to accept with satUfaction the
practical results of the war, they also
claimed for themselves the lion's shave
of the victories and glories achieved in its
prosecution. President Johnson, whom
they had long and persisteutly abused and
tilified, they now began to begrime with
deceitful praiscN And the soldiers, too
"the brave boys in blue" whom they
had ail along denounced as "fishtintr
only for the nigger" the soldiers even
were suddenly made the subjects of false
esteem aud sympathy of Coppcrheadism.
It was under this new and somewhat
remarkable phase of party tactics, that
the Copperheads met in convention to
lorn) their State ticket. In obedience to
the "new order of things," it was necessa
ry to nominate soldiers. Ala, for the
weakness of human naturo! the conven
tion cast about, and found two men, who,
although they had served the country
faithfully .and with distinction on the
Dattle-field, were yet ready, for (lie sake of
ojjlce,to ignore the principles upon which
the war Lad been waged, and to offer
themselves up as victims upon a platform,
nearly every plank of which they well
.knew was redolent with duplicity and
' Thus organized and manned, the Cop
perheads entered upon ' the campaign.
Hungry for oSce and thirsting for power,
they were not particular as to the means
employed .to attain their ends. They
went in to win: They organized a secret
and thorough"" canvass of every district iu
the State, and resorted to every possible
device to bring out and to swell their
vote. They pretended to be the especial
friends of President Johnson and his pol
icy! aud characterized his real friends as
his opposers, hoping to be able in this
way to gull Union men into the support
of the Copperhead ticket. Their appeals
and overtures to tho soldiers, to induce
these brave men to join them, were ab
solutely disgusting. They expressed great
fears that the Union party would ruin
the country ; and thatr too, just after the
Union party had saved it. Beyond this,
they seemed to have no rallying cry ex
cept the "nigger." That, indeed, was
their principal stock in trade. Their
chronic hatred of the unfortunate black
man was unquestionably more intense
during tho last campaign than in "any
previous one. Always the fast friends of
Slavery, they vaiuly sought to conceal
Uheir indignation over the fact of its ex
tinction. But they were compelled to
recognize that as au accomplished and un
changeable result, and hence their oppo
sition to Sambo must needs be organized
in a different shape. They insisted on
waking negro suffrage an issue of the
campaign, and before the election boasted
that they had bo effectually pinned it
down upon our party, that there waa no
escape from it. Assuming this position
to be true, we cordially wish them a hap
py time in contemplating the verdict just
rendered by the people.
The Copperheads counted largely for
success on the supposed apathy of the
Union men. But that spirit of loyalty
and patriotism which had distinguished
itself in the thickest of our troubles, had
not yet commenced to slumber. It could
not, and would not undertake to compete
with the enemy in falsehood, slander, and
election corruption, but relying on a just
cause, it could defeat them with honest,
manly blows ; and most nobly did it com
mence and end its work. The honest
yeomanry of the State could not stand by
a party which bad not stood by the country.
They knew how hollow were its professions,
and how thin the veil which covered its
corruption, and they could not vote with
an organization which stood ready to hug
to it3 bosom, and make common cause
with the vilest traitors of the land which
would seek to deprive U3 of the lesitimate
fruits of the war, and which if it were in
their power, would plunge the Nation in
to the depths of repudiation and ruin.
Happily our convention had nominated
a ticket combining every element of
strength. It was made up "of men, true to
the great principles for which they had
drawn their swords, and it faithfully re
flected the sentiments and impulses of the
loyal heart of our great State. It was
emphatically a ticket of the people, by the
people, and for the people; it was the
legitimate offspring of patriotism, and not .
the mere spawn of a debauched and de
based partisanship. Around Hartranft
and Campbell, the loyal citizens and sol
diers rallied in their might, and they have
borne thern into power by an overwhelm
ing majority. Let the people rejoice!
Tho cause of Liberty and Law has tri
vmphed, and Coppcrheadism has again
"JIarIi lovr 1'lain a Tale Sliall
I'ut 2Iim Uovfm!"
The Dem. tfc Sent, of last week con
tained a leader wherein was attempted to
be proved that Republican profession of
love for the soldier is at variance with
Republican practice. The leader in ques
tion was a labored one, aud, as it epread
its proportions over a full column of that
paper, must have consumed several hours
in the production. It is well written as
as is usual with Democratic leaders, and
contained several very fine quotations.
We do not here find fault with its style,
which might bo better and might le
worse. But wc do take exception to the
article in that it is a tissue of falsehood
and misrepresentation from beginning to
end. Whence, we argue that the time
spent in grinding it out was worse than
lost it was squandered in doing that
which is absolutely wrong.
Tho article hinges upon the following
"In the. Senatorial district composed of the
comities of Armstrong, Butler and Lawrence,
which is strongly Republican, there were
three candidates seeking the nomination.
Anns' rong county presented Lieut. Col. Jack
son, of the 11th Pa. Reserves. . . Butler
county presented Gen. J. N. Purviance, per
sonally 11 gentleman, but politically a rene
gade Democrat. . . Lawrence county de
manded the recognition of her claims in the
nomination of the Rev. J. Audley Drown. We
know nothing about the antecedents of this
Rev. politician, never having beard of him
before his advent into the political arena
We presume he is a model brick, of that class
of political preachers in the North who have
habitually dishonored their profession by
preaching political sermons and by hurling
lrora the pulpit the thunderbolts of their
wrath ngaiust the South. We have no doubt
he acted well his part in sowing the seeas of
sectional haired and strife, and thus usher
ing in the rebellion, and that he claLned and
is to receive a seat in the State Senate as the
legitimate reward for services rendered to the
'party of progress and great moral ideas.'
Like the braggart in the play, he could 'call
spirits from the vasty deep,' and the sequel
proved that be did not call in vain, for Rev.
JT. Audley Brown received the nomination
over the renegade Democrat J. N. Purviance
and the gallant Colonel Jackson, and is now
a 'potent, grave and reveiend' Senator. .
In opposition to this clerical demagogue,
the Democrats nominated," &c, &c.
"We know nothing about the antece
dents of this Rev. politician." And yet,
knowing him not, neither personally nor
by reputation, tho Dem. & Sent, could
still go on and take it for granted that the
Rev. J. Audley Brown is a "elerical dem
agogue'' and a dishonor to his profession.
Shauio ! shame ! "
Let us enlighten the Dem. & SenL as to
the "antecedents" of Mr. Brown. With
reference to his reputation in.tho pulpit,
ii is unnecessary for us to speak the
mud thrown by the Dem. & Sent, cannot
but fall from bis garments as snow. But
it is concerning him as a man that we have
to do. Some time after the war had com
menced, and when his iaaligner was pos
sibly plotting treason in a dark cellar, it
was found that more men were required
to put down tho rebellion. Who rtfshed
to respond to the call of the country ?
The Dan. & Sent, man 1 Not much ; to
use ono of his own quotations, it was
"calling spirits from the vasty deep" so
far as he was concerned. But wo will tell
you who did respond. The Rev. J. Aud
ley Brown responded. As Chaplain of a
Pennsylvania regiment he hastened to the
field, and for nearly three years did' his
full part toward bringing our "erring
Southern brethren" to a proper realization
of their duties toward the Union. Not
only did he well and faithfully perform
his legitimate duties as Chaplain by min
istering to tho sick, wounded, and dying,
but in the field of battle, where bullets
fell the thickest and blows rained the fas
test, he was not unfrequentiy found, like
the noble Chaplain of the 78th Penusyl
vania Volunteers, our own Christy, with a
musket on his shoulder. lie returned
home at the expiration of his term of en
listment, crowned with honors, aud we
have the Dem. dt Scnt.'s own word for it
that it was Laicrcnce county (and not Mr.
Brown himself) that demanded his nomi
nation for Senator, as a recognition of his
And this is the man whom the Dem.
Sent, has been scoffing at and calling hard
names. This is the man who is termed a
"clerical demagogue," and. whose "servi
ces" are so heartily ridiculed. Shame
again I It appears to be a well-defined
part of the policy of Democracy to vilify
the Northern clergy; but in this instance,
it must be confessed, the vilification glan
ces harmlessly from the object at which
it i3 aimed, and recoils with ten-fold
force upon the head of the vilifier. Un
der the circumstances, seeing that it is
guilty of the most outrageous slander and
defamation, we think it a3 little as the
Dem. & Sent, could do to publicly beg
the reverend gentleman's pardon, and
place on record its promise to sin in like
manner no more. It is iU duty so to do,
and the world iivill expect it. And thus
it may learn a lesson a3 to the impropri
ety of "presuming" thing?, which may
be of service to it in the future.
In the same connection, it might add,
thar, so far as its individual efforts are
concerned, the attempt to demonstrate
the professions of the Republican party at
variance with its practice has proved a
The Klacls. lean's Closes.
The declaration of. President Johnson
to Mr. George L. Stearns, that if he were
in Tennessee, he would be an advocate of
negro suffrage, is in strict accord with his
former record. In a speech to a vast as
semblage of negroes at Nashville, October
24th, 18G4, proclaiming freedom to their
race, he said :
"Looking at this vast crowd of colorod
people, and reflecting through what a
eturm of persecution and obloquy they
are compelled to pass, I am almost in
duced to wish, that, as in the days of old,
a Moses might arise who should lead
them safely to their promised land of
freedom and happiness."
uloii are our Moses," shouted several
voices, and the exclamation was caught
up and cheered until the capitol rung
"God," continued the speaker, "has no
doubc somewhere prepared an instrument
tor the great work which he designs to
perform in behalf of this outraged people,
and iu due time your leader will come
forth ; your Moses will be revealed to
"We want no Moses but you," again
shouted the crowd.
"Well, then," replied tho speaker,
"humble and unworthy as I am, if no
other and better shall be found, I will
indeed be your Mosc, and lead you thro'
the Red sea of war and bondago to a fairer
future of liberty and peace. I speak now
as one who "feels the world, his country,
and all who love equal rights his friends.
I speak, too, as a citizen of Tennessee.
I am here on my own soil, and here I
mean to stay and fight this great battle of
truth and justice to a triumphant end.
Rebellion and Slavery shall, by Gcd's
good help, no longer pollute our State.
Loyal men, icJulher tchite or black, sliall
alone control her destinies ; aud, when this
strife in which we are all engaged is past,
I trust, I know we shall have a better
state of things, and shall all rejoice that
honest labor reaps the fruit of its own
industry, and that every man has a fair
chance in the race of life." x
' ; m m ' '
SF"Lord Palmerston was taken serimiBlv
ill on Oct. 13. from the effects of a cold, and
died on Oct. 19, lie was nearly 81 years of
age. It ia eaid Earl Russel will succeed him.
Pennsylvania October Elec
tion, 1SG5 omcial.
Hon. 'John Cessna, Chairman of the
Union State Central Committee, furnishes
the following table giving tho official
Unions gains and losses at the late elec
tion as compared with the vote of 18G2.
It will be noticed that Hartranft's ma
jority is 935 greaier than was Lincoln's
last year -
21a j. for
21aJ. Union Union
Davis, gains, losses.
Cameron ; 75
Chester .. 2116
Clearfield ....... ......
Delaware.. T...... 1301
Forest , 27
Greene 1 US
Juniata. ..... 223
Perry ; -249
Wayne .. 3G9
Westmoreland- ....... 1007
Wyoming J .. 47
York . ........ 2363
46898 25882 2G3CG
Jet Union gains
Deduct JSlenker's maj in '62.
Union majority in State 18C5.... 21,016
row the Clearfield Journal
Blighted Political 1'rospcct.i.
From the time ho entered the State
Senate William A.Wallace was regarded
by many of his party as a rising mau.
Ilia rabid and defiant course, on all meas
ures in which partizan views were involved.
seemed to point him out as the lender of
a desperate cause, and drew around him a
clas9 of tricksters, who, like Macawber,
were "calling for something to turn up,"
and who, in order to gain favor in his
eyes, set about flattering hiai in a manner
well calculated to have its desired effect
upon an otherwise unsusceptible and sel-
nsn nature, me enect was to excite
Wallace's ambition, and, impressed with
his own importance, bright visions, in the
fhape of ample Gubernatorial chairs, or
cozy seats in the Hall of the United
States Senate, doubtless, flitted athwart
his mental horizon. Such feelinss one
aroused, it was only following frail human
instinct to attempt their realization. The
chairmanship of the Democratic State
Central Committee was evidently consid
ered a good lever to be used in such an
enterprise. Having secured tbat, it was
but reasonable to suppose that Wallace
cast about to ascertain where and how he
could make a "strike" which would con
firm the high-wrought expectations of his
needy admirers. That tho defeat of Harry
White for Senator in the Indiana district,
and Morton McMichaelas Mayor of Phil
adelphia, were embraced in his calcula
tions, can scarcely be doubted. The elec
tion of Davis and Linton had propably
assumed in his mind the form of a fixed
fact, and his bright anticipations, could.
in the course of time, be gratified it he
willed it. 15ut, alas ! how true that
"The best laid plan3 of mice and men,
Gang aft aglay."
The result of tho election on the Second
Tuesday of October, perversely mould
have it that White and McMichael were
elected, and that the State was carried
with a largely increased Republican ma
jority. Nor is this tho most unpalatable
feature for Wallace. He 39 charged by
his party with having made a tame and
ipiritless fight that he failed to awaken
:he enthusiasm of the rank and file by
iolding too few mass meetings that the
Jefeat of Judge Woodward's son in Lu
ierne could have been averted that he
should have managed his own household,
jnd choked Dr. Boyer off the track ia his
iwn county, and thus enabled Kennedy
iJlood to colonize from Clearfield and Elk
jountics enough votes to have overcome
iVhite's majority in Indiana. In short
ill the casualties, real and imagined,
fchich have befallen his party, are heaped
(pon his devoted head. As a matter of
jourse, Heister Clymer, and other aspi
Knts for Gubernatorial honors, who have
town envious of Wallace, are rather
(leased at the discomfiturt of the Chair-
man of their State Committee, as it civta
them a cudgel which will enable them to
beat back a competitor who wad in a fair
way of distancing them in "the wild chase
tor office." All of which must necessari
ly be mortifying to Wallace, who has thus
become an object of pity and commisera
tion. We have no doubt that his late
admirers, at least, will condole with him.
At the same time they mnst feel that
their champion is "laid on the shelf for
the present or, to use a Legislative
metaphor, that the particular "Bill" ia
questiou is most effectually "tabled."
1Ie Pacific Railroad.
great enterprise is net dropped,
tance of raatfers near at hand, we hear
less of it tbau wouid otherwise b-3 the
ca-e. Engineers are at work on the Pa
cific end, as well as on the route from
Nevada eastward, and it is announced
that their efforts to discover a practical
opening through the Sierra Nevada
mountains have been finally crowned with
success. The location was all that re
mained before a very energetic move
ment began in California. The Sierra
Nevada stretches along the eastern bound
ary of the State, between California and
Nevada, fmm Tulare county to Oregon.
Its southern extension runs into the const
range. The Sierra is lofty, rugged and
inhospitable, with few passes available
for railway use. The engineers now an
nounce, however, that they have discov
ered a spot where they can construct a
road from the summit of the mountains
to Tucker river, on a grade not exceeding
ninety feet per mile. The mo.t zan
guiue had expected ot.-e hundred and Ave
feet. This discovery will be felt by the
enterprise ia a favorable manner, aud will
tend to make the construction earlier as
well as ea-ier. The opening leads natur
ally to Salt Lake City, which was a way
station on the route originally proposed,
as it is for the mail road to-day.
Those who have an interest in this
gigantic undertaking, which daily seems
to assume new strength and more sub
stance, will be glad to learn that so many
mouths of exploration in an uncongenial
rejion have been crowned with success.
v..iu Licaiti impor
and that the grade is so much less than
was expected. The difficulties to be en
countered in the range threading Uiah
and Colorado are far inferior to those in
the Sierra Nevada; and from Utah the
work of construction is comparatively
easy. It is probable that the discovery
ju-t made will give new life to the under
taking, and that an effort which iscocour-
1 ncred by both
extremes of the counfrv.
atiu ttJt to De o: paramount importance
by all, 1 1 1 now be pushed more cn3rgcti
cally. Wien we connect what has been
done in California with what is done and
being done from the banks of the Missis
sippi westward, we have reason to believe
that, vast as the effort is, it may yield be
fore vigor and energy, and that we may
soon hear of the more active progress of
the greatest enginceiing work of the age.
Tla National Bebt.
The National debt is being reduced at
the rate of one hundred and thirty-f.ee
millions of dollars per year. A reduction
like thi.-, so soon altera great war, which
had driven large bodies of laboring men
aud mechanics from the producing inter
est of the country, may be justly regarded
as a wonderful achievement ; and when
the wealth and productions of a country
restored to peace and fully engaged in ail
its enterprises, are once properly brought
to bear on our National indebtnes?, its
present rate of reduction will increase
two-fold. It is thought the Internal rev
enue will cover all expenses of tho Gov
ernment for liG6, if estimates for other
departments can be made as low as that
of the navy. The expenditures of that
calculation, exclusive of interest upon
the -public debt, will not exceed $100,
000,000 for the year. The?e are cheer
ing facts, exhibiting and establishing not
merely the economy as wrll as ability of
those at the head of the Government, but
affording ample proof of the wonderful
resources of the country. While politi
cians and abstractionists are pestering the
people with their theories on reconstruc
tion, the evidence of ths country's epecdv
resumption of prosperity ia a sublime tes
timony of the confidence felt by practical
men in the policy of the President.
Were it not a fact that the business and
enterprising men of tho country, those
who make up its real prosperity, have ths
utmost confidence in the practicability of
the policy, of President Johnson, means
for this immense present and prospective
reduction of the National debt would not
be forthcoming. .
S Itch ! Itch ! Itch ! Scratch !
Scratch ! Sceatch! Wheatcn's Ointment will
cure the Itch in 48 Hours. Also cures Salt
Rheum, Ulcers, Chilblaics, and all Eruptions
of the Skin. Price 50 cent. For sale byall
By sending 60 cents to WEEKS & POTTER,
Sole Agents, 170 Washington street, Boston,
Mass., it will be forwarded by mail, free of
postage to any part of the United States.
Notice is hereb given that Letters of
Administration on the estate of Robert Davis,
late of Ebensburg, Cambria county, deceased,
have been granted to the undersigned by the
Register of said county.' All persons indebt
ed to said estate arc roqnested to make imme
diate . payment, and those havintr claims
against if will present them, properly authen
ticated, for settlement.
GEO. M. READE, Adm'r. '
Ebensburg,' Oct. 26, l865-6t
A.NTED. A married, man to do
the work of a small farm in the vi
cinity of Ebensburg. .To an industrious.
sober man, liberal wages will be paid, with a
comfortable nome. Apply to
Sbenjburg,:Oct. 26, 1865-4t.
LETTEIIS jiEMAixiNo UNCAlAm
- IN THE TOST OFPTf
At Ebeusburg, State of Pfnnsyhania
Noveinbe: 1, 165. '
Wm. W. BlainJ .
John Bender. x
W. II. C.
David D. Davia.
John W. Evans. '
Davi l G. Grifiiith.
John If. IIomr
Anna Maria UoQ,v
S. last. w'
Henry J. Springer. . .
J. Sugar. 0
Daniel R. Tayl0P
Miss 11. Murray j
Mrs. Lea Paxil. "
Miss Annie M.
Thos S. Roberta
Mrs. D-. J. Roberti
Miss Matta Rosengte.L
obtr.in any of these lette-g the
l ast cull for "advertised UttW tfS
If not called for within one month 1SM
l.to tht better Office.
sidencesof oln.r ' !7 Car:,ers at tb,
1. Direct letters pUinlv toth- .
2. Head k'ttpra v;n, .u- ." "id
and State,. treet and nuXr7S 'J
y vvith fall name and reesf thaV anfc
be directed accord n-rly auen
m 3. Letters to strangers or transient visit,
m a town or city, Tvbose special address
be nukno-wn-, should be marked, ia the Jn 7
left-hand corner, vrith the word "7raiWl,r,
4. Place the nostatre stnmn ,v.
right-hand corner, and leave space btiJ
the stamp and direction for .:
out interfering with the writing. .
N.B. A request for the return of a lett.
to the writer, if unclaimed within 30 davj I 1
less, written or printed with the writer's in.
post office, and State, across the left-hand t?L
of the envelope, on the face side, will be coi!'
pued with at the usial
IIQ'C. Tin vah IP. when lV,n j.i? .
75- i -y unci ia ueiivcrea
iuu miicr. c:ec. zw, Uw of 1SG3.
JOHN THOMPSON, P. II.
UJiLIC SALE OF
X PERSONAL PROPERTY
-hc undersigned will se 1 at Pabiic Salt
:n i:ie store-room ol Knhrrt Tlavi.
in aueu!-uiir, or
TUESDAY", 7th D.t or NOVEMBER, 18
the following personal property.-
A lar-e assortment ot LiiY GOODS.
A well selected stock cf HARDWARE.
adi: assortment of MEN'S aad 10T:
An extensive variety of BOOTS and SHOE
A lar?e stork of FAUir.v npnnrDirc
- --..Mi HVVvlJll I
DRUGS, QUEISNSWARE, STATlOSEfJ.
110 o ucnu or frooo liURJSES
Iwo DOUBLE SLEDS and om S1XGU
SADDLES and BRIDLES.
Six setts of HEAVY HARNESS.
Two CCTTIXG-BOXI s nnp PT.nrrrr
One ROC RAW AY BUGGY and iJARNISl
inree acres ot W HEAT in the ground.
SHOVELS and FORKS.
20,500 feet WHITE OAK LUMBER.
,ouu icei iitiJ uak
5,400 feet BKECH
7,200 feet CHERRY
1,000 feet ASH
46,700 teet $ POPLAR
10,000 teet If TOPLAR "
3,300 feet 1-incb POPLAR "
C00 teet MAPLE
82,000 feet PINE
Tog-ether witb a great variety of othfr r
tides to be found aboot fctores, Luali
Yards, Stables. &c.
Z&" Sale to commence at 2 oVIork n. c
of said day, and to continue from day to d&'
uiii.11 an are soia.
Anmr. cf Robert Davit, deceased, f
Oct. 23, iSCGtd f 1
ICTUKES: PICTURE Six:
rnoTOGRArus ! ajibrotypes r
CASES 1 PHOTOGRArn ALBUMS I
Everybody chould jf
their Tictures taka
ITalf Squar North of the Diamond,
sept. 20. EBENSBURG, PI-
"OROKE OUT IN A NEW PLACE-
! I Th suVisrrihpr Viprra tft inform the O0"
zens of Ebensburg and vicinity tbat be b
opened out a
.VA'ir anor.r.n r store
on ITigh street, one door west of Hnntlfj'
Hardware store, Ebensburg. Hi! stocK i"
Fists in part of. Flour, Tea, Coffee, Sug
Bucon, Tobacco and Cigars, Candles, coy
Spices, Nuts, Candies, Crackers, Cakes,
&c. In short, he keeps constantly on Bj
evervthincr in the Grocery line, all of W
he will soli at the very lotcesf prices for tv
R. R. THOMAS
Ebensburg, May 18, 1865.-em.
A DM INISTRATOR'S NOTICE.-
r Vrtir ia tiprp.hv rrivin that Lftttf f
Administration on the Estate of HenrT B
SOU JJUUtiiu, iulc ui iiav.aiiv&
co., deceased, have been granted to tne
dersigned, by the Register of Cambria co j
All noi-nna Innn-inff llipmslvp indebted
n" " - ' -" ' .
said estate are requested to make immea.
payment, and those having claims
said estate to present them properlj a16
tio&ted for settlement, to
REBECCA ANN VVU&,
Blacklick townihip, Ort. ,