Newspaper Page Text
f?Ia.o Alio glianian.
RIGHT OR WROIVtS :
f HIV RIGHT, TO BE KEPT It I G 1! T,
WHEN WRONG, TO BE PCI BIGHT.
A few weeks since, the Dem. tfc Sent.
"newspaper was the vehicle through which
a fierce attack was made upon Hev. R.
Audley Brown, Union Scuatoi elect from
the Twenty-Seventh Pa District. The
attack was embodied in an article wiitten
Vrith the avowed purpose ot attempting to
prove the Republican profession of love
nnd , respect for the soldiers hollow and
insincere; and it was cited, in support of
this position, that Mr. 13rown had never
been a soldier, whereas a certain competi
tor for the nomination which Mr. Brown
got had "seen service." The attack was
so utterly unprovoked and so eminently
Untruthful throughout that we took some
flight notice of .it at the time, and dem
onstrated to the Dem. tfc Sent, that it was
in error in assuming that Mr. Brown had
not been a soldier for he had been one,
nnd a brave one. It appears to us that,
its. error having been exposed,' common
courtesy "and a regard for its reputation
ns a journalist, ought to have prompted
the Dem. & Sent, to hasten to make the
amnide. If it had done so, we would
have taken it for granted -that the attack
and tho entire article containing the at
tack were tho creation of that disturbed
state of mind iucident to defeated politi
cians directly after an election "gone to
thunder," and .would have attributed the
tcrror to the head and not to the heart.
But no. Playing the gentleman not being
the cue of the writer in the D. & S., he
proceeds to show himself in the character
of playing the blackguard. Having sig
nally failed in. attempting to pin the
charces of inconsistency to the skirts of
"the Republican party, he jumps the "no
goldicr cry, aud, like the boy who con!d
mate "mouths at a comrade if he couldn't
lick him, assails the personal and ecclesi
astical reputation of Mr.Browne in coarsest
terms'. If he cannot deprecate the gen
tlermn in that he did not strike a blow
for tuat Union which tleD. d- S. and its
.friends tried theirsmall utmost to destroy,
be can at lea?t malign him in that he is a
jwr'itlur, and not a pettifogging lawyer.
And so the D. & S cces in, and makes
tho most of the fih market vocabulary.
The theory that ministers of the Gospel
shon'.d have no voice in common with
'ethers of their fellow citizens in the man
sgeraent and control of public affairs
that by the nature of their. calling they
are practically disfranchised and debarred
the exercise cf the rights of freemen
'that the cut of their coat and the color of
their neck-tie condemn them to perpetual
silence as regards the political economy
of the country this theory is pretty ef
fectually exploded. Years ago, the shriek
of "political parsons !" and "clerical de.n
aggues !" served very weil for a partizan
catch-wtd ; it will not da now. The
same agency which robbed the raw-head-aod-bloody-bones
of "Abolitionism" of its
terrors, divested this cf the dreadful gui-e
with which it had been enveloped. Com
mon sense has asserted her empire, and it
is come to be accepted that ministers have
about the same political rights which ether
men have ; the attempt tc pifjudice public
opinion to the contrary cau only succeed
when bigotry and int6lerance regain the
The D. fr S. prates glibly about the
''slimy pool of politics," as though that
most useful and intricate science were
Dccessarily corrupt and hide.m. W e
have yet to learn that the study of the
regulation and government of the nation
is wrong of itself, or that a participation
in the directing the policy of that, nation
is disgraceful to cither clergymen or lay
men. If the pool spoken of be iudeed
slimy, then may wo truly say that it is
owing to the extraneous circumstance of
the precept and example of such mtu a
he who writes for the Dem. fc Sent, that
fuch i the cae
"With their cmbbed faces, nnl sly tricks,
Legerdemain, ducks, cringes. forini ber.rds,
Crisp' J hairs, and punctual cheats."
And We can only restore the "pool," if
alirny, to its pristine condition of purity,
by choking him, and them to death i.i its
putrid watjrs, and afterwards setting up
unexceptionable men in their places.
The obeervunt reader has undoubtedly
noticed that all the complaints entered up
9 a-'Vuist'tho" right of ministers of the
Gospel to 'thick bud act for themselves,
but crcciJy with referece? to tho sub-
ject of the politic of the country, ema
nate from the so-called Democratic press.
The reason of this is obvious. The e'er
gy, monopolizing as they do a large pro
portion of the intelligence of the land, sec
and know the policy and professions of
the Democratic party to bo radically
wrong, and so act with and vote with the
Union party. If, on the other hand, their
intellect and understanding were of a like
caliber with D & .-man's, and they be
lieved in taking a step backward where
we now take one forward, then they Would
throw their support in favor of the Demo
cratic party. And then thoy. would be
d'-mayoyiies ? Oh, no ! But dear, dis
interested disciples of the true God, and
the D. & S. would never tire: sinking
paeans of praise in their behalf. But we
venture to say the preachers will not ob
ject to the dispraise of such time-serving
charlatans. In fact, in view of the record
made by these latter on the subject of the
"War for the Uniou and on the question
of Human Shivery, to instance no further,
we feel sure they would infinitely prefer
their censure to their praise.
Ve commenced writing this article to
introduce to our readers an extract. The
Dem. & Sent, prefaced its attack on Mr.
Browne by saying that that gentleman
was to it absolutely unknown, both per
sonally and by reputation a very good
reason, we submit, thaf it should have said
nothing derogatory concerning him. It
will be admitted, without debate, that one
personally acquainted with Mr. B. should
know him better and be . better able to
sketch his portraiture than one who is not
acquainted with-him. To the end, there
fore, of showing tho estimation in which
he is held where best known, we dismiss
all further comment, and submit the fol
lowing' extract from the Newt Castle
Couranta paper printed at Mr. Browne's
"Rev, It. Audley Brown is a gentleman of
more than ordin.irv ahility R3 h minister of
the" Gospel, and one who has always takn a
lively interest in everything that concerns
the welfare, of his country. .-. Thoroughly
posted in the political history of he govern
ment, heis well qualified o take part in the
direction of its affairs, as perhaps any one in
either of the three counties composing, the
distrct. From the very outbreak of ihe re
bellion, he took a warm side in favor of the
government, and by his means as well as his
counsel in the pulpit and out of it,. fave sub
stantial and hearty aid to the good cause.
At the organization of .he 100th " Regiment,
he went out as its chpplain, and was on? of
the few in that position -who kn-w his busi
ness, and possessed the will and ability to
perform it. 'low faithfully h discharged all
tho duties of the Christian soldier, how earn
est he was in the discharge of si! his obliga
tions to the country, his retrinient. and his
God. is attested by the esteem in which he is
held by his companions in rms. In the midst
of the awful carnage of battle, no danger
prevented him from ministering to the wound
ed and. dying, and irf camp he was a compan
ion whose face the men loved to see.
"But exposure to the dreadful influences
of the malaria of Southern, swamps was too
much for his physical svstem, p.nd his health
fai ed so that he was oblisred to return to his
home to remain an Invalid. ad to this dny
he is unable to perform the duties of the
calling to which he had been chosen, with
out risk. '
Mr. Browne is a man of too strict inte
rity to be tampered with, and too much
brains nnd irtelligence to be hoodwinked
into the support of any. measure wrong in
itself, or against the best interests of the
people." ;.. . -
The RcbcI Oebt.
He who seriously pretends, that there
will not be hereafter a systematic, .com
bined effort on the part of the South aided
by northern allies to eaue thr assumption
of the rebel debt by the United States,
must be ignorant of the signs of the times
The President sees this, and hence he
makes one of the most express conditions
of return to the Union of the rebel states,
a full and complete repudiation of the rebel
debt. With him there can be no recon
struction or return, except upon thi
condition. President Johnson, for the
firm stand ' he has taken upon this ques
tion, deserves the profound thanks of the
whole country. In the first place princi
ple forbids the government ever assuming
one dollar of this-dtbt. To pay the rebels
for the expense incurred by them in
waging a four year's war upon the govern
merit, would be a diroct recognition of
the right cf secession, and would be es
tablishing a precedent which would en
courage rebellion hereafter.
In the second place it would be a ter
rible outrage upon the people of the loyal
States. To tax their, to pay the rebel war
debt, would . be tho meanest kind of rob
bery."" It would be u wholesale system of
extortion, which, would not be tolerated
jr 'Submitted to. It may be contended
there is no danger from this quarter, but
we do not look at the matter in that light.
Wc maintain there is danger. The reb
;ls, so far as they dare show their hand,
arc now lvokiug forward to the assumption
of this debt. They thir.t for power, ad
their only hope s in nn alliance with the
northern copperhead.-, who, in' turn, ci.-uld
they, so .unite' their interests with their
'southern brethren," as to-make a major
ity in the election of a President, would,
for " the sake of power' and plunder, go
with the South aud assume this debi.
There is no doubt about it. . For these
reason?, the bar3 Canuct bo ut up too
strong by the President in bis reconstruc
tion policy. It is wisdom to take the bull
by the horns now, and settle this thing
Reduction of Expenses.
A short time ago about four fifths of
our Provo-4 Marshals were mustered out
of service, ali the Surgeons and Commis
sioners having preceded them ; a number
of; districts were. consolidated at .central
aud convenient points, and the records
removed there for reference in the settle
ment ol' soldiers' and bounty accounts.
We now learn that a further consolidation
will probably take place at the end of the
niOjOth, resulting, in., the mustering out of
service of a number of Provost Marshals,
and that the clerical force now employed
in these offices will bo, reduce! at least
titty per cent, until there will be but one
or two in the service of the whole State.
Our people will be glad of any reduction
in the expenses of our Government and
certainly have no reason to complain of
Secretary Stanton in this respect. Some,
however, express their astonishment that
tho whole, Provost Marshal system was
not abolished the day "after Lee's surren
der, and cannot see what there is to do in
that department of government service,
"now that the war is over." Unfortu
nately the records of these offices are ne
cessarily referred to daily, by soldiers
.whose muster rolls have been lost, by
others who claim local bounties, and by
ward and township authorities in the set
tlement of various questions arising irom
the payment of bounties. A very short
time will close this business, when the
records will be removed to "SVa-ihinuton
City, aud the few remaining offices closed.
. m m
A Historical Fact.
At the breaking out' of tho. Revolution
ary war, the slave trade was extensively
engaged in by Northern shippers fsnd
merchants. Boston, to this day, retains
some of the relics of the barbarous enter
prise. In New. York and Philadelphia,
there was no disguise attempted for the
traffic 11. human aeslu , lut as soon as ir
was impossible, during the Revolutionary
war, ior any man to remain in the colo
nies and: maintain a neutral attitude; the
yrfitt body of thr,se. flavc imjMjrters avowed
their at f lesion to thi cause of the Ki Hydatid
took vp tirms to resist the purpose of the.
Colonics. Thus from the first, the slave
masters of America were opposed to our
present form of Government. The late
rebellion of , the. slave . masfcrs of the
Soutii, was only the emulation of the el
forts of tht slave' masters of the North
who in 1770 allied themselves wiih the
liri'ifh Government to' frustrate he es
tablishment if freedom on the. Western
continent. Nor does the parallel end
here. The British Government iu 1SG1
'(52 -60, reciprocated the assistance which,
the slave holders of America reudered the,.
English in 1770. England, as a Gov
ernment, was the first in the world to offer,
an a'liunce to the Southern slave holders
in their rebellion to detroythe American
Union. Rut in each ca-e the alliance was
fruitf ul only of defeat and disgrace.
Tlie Atiautic Cable.
A project has been started iu London
for carrying a cable across the At'atni
by a: entirely new route. A Mr. Allen ha
invented a new cable, whi:h be affirms i-
better thnn any other, lie sheathes his
wiro within a gutta-percha covering, in
stead of having a wire protection outride
His wire has an "internal conducting cop
per' core, of -dimensions . varying from the
proposed length of the cable, protected by
a spiral coating-of small steel wires
which themselves constitute the strength
of the cable the whole embedded in gut
ta percha, ar d covered with an outer cov
ering cf tarred hompen rope." It weighs
only one-fourth ot the lost Atlantic cable;
is only five-tights of an inch in diameter,
instead of one and one tenth inches ; takes
up little room in a ship; cots about a
fifth of the other cables,and will transmit
a much greater numbeof letters iu a given
time. The piojected line is intended to
run from London to Oporto, six hundred
miles ; from Oporto to Azores, nine hun
drtd miles; and from the Azores to Hal
ifax, fourteen hundred more, if the ter
minus were made at Saody Hook instead
of Halifax, the scheme wouid bj more
likely to enlist the support of the Arncri
The Cholera. The Government is
kept fully advised on the subject of the
cholera abroad, through its consuls. The
latest dispatches show that the epidemic
is di.-appearing from Palermo, where it
has been more virulent than at any other
place on the Mediterranean. The disease
is evidently' now growing inland and
spreading over, the Peninsula. It has
crossed the frontier of Spain and passed
into Portugal. The cholera has com
pletely ceased at Constantinople, also at
Gaietz, and other ports of the united prin
cipalities of Moldavia and- Wailachia".
Pontoon Rkidoe. A pontoon bridge,
13 feet wide and 208 feet long,, has been
planted across the Cooemaugh River eiht
miles below Johnstown, at Raker1 Fur
nace. The bridire is composed of ' four
large floats, planked, and' connected ty
strons: iron hooks. Itlwill support a train
of railroad cars. aud. is to be used in the
transportation of "ore aud pig metal. So
we learn from the Johnstown Tribune.
ASucc essf UL Newspaper.- The New
York Tribune on the 1-t instant, divided
among its stockholders,' 850,000 -as the
profits of four upoths'.busincss ;A the
entire original stock of thfc institution was
only! $100,000 the dividend is somewhat
remarkable. r. f 03-prosentcapita.l stock of
the Tribune Association, invested iu ma
chinery and buildings, i over 590,000.
Sentencei to be lit ng. In the
Court of Oyer andTerjuiner in Pittsburg
od thc 25th insti, Mrs. Martha Grinder,
Benjamin B. Marschall and Augus us
Frccke, .who had been tried and found
guilty of murder in ibefirst "degree, were
brorjiht in for sentence. Marschall and
Frccke were conducf$d,,intp.. the .(ourt
room by Sheriff Stewart and Waiden
White, and were placed in the prisoner's
box. Judjre Sterrett then read the reasons
asignedr lor 1 a new trial in the caeof
Frecke, and stated that nfcthini; had been
found in them to warrant the -Court in or
dering a new trial. ...
Judsre Sterrett then ordered Marschall
to stand up, and asked him if he had any
thing to say. why sentence of death should
not be pronounced upon him; Marschall
replied : "I have , nothing to say, except
what I have said; already." The Judge
then read the sentence ot death. . s
August Frecke was then, asked, through
an interpreter, whether he had anything
to say .why the seutencc of death should
not be pronounced. upon him. He re
plied through his counsel, "I have noth
ing further to say, except that I am inno
cent. I did not murder the man. Mar
schall testified against me because I said
he stole the stranger's pipe in the car, and
because I spoki about the blood on his
shirt. Marschall said I would have to
hang as well as he." The Jud;e pro
nounced his death sentence, and the two
prisoners were then remanded to prison.
Mrs. Grinder was next brought into
the Court room, supported by Sheriff
Stewart and a tipstave. She appeared to
be in a feeble condition, and tota'Iy un
prepared for the terrible ordeal. Her face
was. pale, and indicated that she was labor
ing under preat mental suffering. After
being seated in the box, she cast her eye
on the floor. ?nd did not raise them until
Judge Sterrett ordered her to stand up.
Thn prisoner rose tremblingly to her feet,
and in response to the question whether
she had anything to say why the sentence
of death should not be passed upon her,
said "I have nothing to say;. I am not
guHty; that i3 all I have to sa7." Her
sentence was then read, and after a few
minutes the Judge directed the. Sheriff to
conduct her to her quarters in prison.
1 mC gi .
S The rebel pirate Shenandoah, ar
rived in the Mersey on the 7th inst.. and
was surrendered to the British, authori
ties. : Capt. Waddell, the commander, and
the entire crew were immediately paroled
and allowed to go on their way rejoicing
It is thought that this high-handed action
IwJlL-Iead to new complications between
"perfidious Albion, .and the United States
government. - -
. mt m im
Bc, The official vote of the late elec
tion i just' published.- For Auditor
General, Joh'n F. Hartranft, Union, hid
288.400 votes; W. W. II. Davis, Pcm.,
had 215,7-10 votes; llartranft's majority.
22,G00. ForSurveTor General, Jacob M.
tmpboll, Union, "had 237.907 votes;
John P. Linton, Dem., 215,931 votes;
Campbell's majority, 21.988. .
5flt appears that Preston King, on
the morning before , ho drowned himself,
purchased twenty-five pounds of shot, and
declining to have it sent home, had it
equally divided and put in two bags,
which he hung about his neck by a cord
and. concealed by his overooat. Thi
plainly indicated what his settled purpose
.Tnnv MiTr-iiKi.!,. It is announced
that this noisy and pestiferous traitor has
gone to France, which we cannot but re
"ard as a verv appropriate choice of resi-
dencc. A despotic government only is
fit for men like .Mitchell, who know not
hnw to anrireeiate free institutions, and
cannot rnjoj liberty without abusing it.
.. - 1 ' O turn
'"cgjuLuke P- Polaoo. Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court of Vermont, has been
appointed by Governor Dillingham as
Unite! States Senate to fill the vacancy
made by the death of Senator Ccllamcr.
He i3 said to be an able statesman.
A MAN named MTamTnany was furi
ously though not fatally injured in Wash
ington township, Cambria county, on last
Saturday night, by a tree falling upon
Congress meets on Monday next,
December 4th, at 12 o'clock, meridian.
IROX CITY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
XtTIOKAL TELEGRAM IXSTITUTE.
F. W. Jenkins,
J. C. Smith, A. M. J
Alex. Cowley, J
First College Building, corner Penn a StClair
Second College Building, Odd Fellows' Buil
. ding, Fifth street. , ,
Third College Building, Nos. 2G and 28 St
Clair street. ,
ARRIVALS FOR THE WEEK KXOIMJ NOV. 25, 1865
P. L. Speck, Flushing, Belmont co., Ohio.
D. Haughman, ltedoank Furnace, Arm'g. Pa.
H. B.Hagg, New Philadelphia. Tus. co., O.
C. Nauman, Clinton, Summit co., Ohio. .
J. N. Myers, Cass, Venango ro.,Ta.
IJ. M. Dougan, Washington, Wash, co., Pa.
A; L. Somcrs, Cuyahoga Falls. Summit co O.
J. C. Fullerton, Mt. Jackson, Lawrence co Pa
A. W. Irwin, Arroyo, Elk co.. Ph. :
C. L. Cotton, Indianapolis. Marion co., Ind.
R. L. Sibley, Creighton, Guernsey co.. Ohio.
W. S. McDowell," Mt Paruel, Frank, co., Pa.
H.' Beck, jr., Nittany, Centre co.,: Pa
J. II. Beck, . " - " 1 44
T. B. Frew. Meade ville, Crawford co..Ta;
A. W. Gordon, 44 44
J. II. Weltmer, Congress, Wayno co., O. .
J.E.Warner, ".' .... .. v -
G. E. Clifford; Ligonier, Westmoreland co Pa
J. B. Scott, Athens, Athens co., O- ...
F. B. Smith, Bridgeport, B l. co., O. ; j
II. E. Waddle, Elm Grove, Ohio co West Va.
G. W. McCullough, Blooming Valley, Cw'd co
E. W. Harronn, ' 44 44 44
R. M. Sipes, Salt Lick,' Armstrong co., Pa.
J. T. Clifton, Washburn, Grant co., Wis.
S. D.;TUmey, Blair co.,.Pa. -
O. S. Curry Eldersville, Washington co., Pa.
For terrasi and information concerning the
Jekkiks Smith & Cowley,
The Sixoee. SeWisq Machines. Our Letter
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The Folding Case of the Family Machine
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some of the Cases, made out of the choicest
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It is absolutely necessary to see the Family
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It is fast, becoming as popular for family
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The Brunch Offices are well supplied with
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Send for a I'amphlet.
THE SING KB MANUFACTURING CO.
458 Broadway, New York.
rfSk,PIIILADF.LFHIA Ollice, 810 CHEST
C. T. Robebts, Agext is Ebessbcrq.
March 0, 1865.-.y. -
g3 Itch I Itch! Itch ! ScRATcn !
Scratch! Scratch! Wheaton's Ointment trill
cure the Itch in 48 lliurs. Also cores Salt
Rheum, Ulcers, Chilblains, and all Eruptions
of the Skin. Trice 50 cen., -For sale by all
Druggists. . ; - , . . "
By sending CO cent3 to WEEKS fc POTTER,
Sole Agents. 170 Washington street, Boston,
Mass.. it will 'be forwarded by mail, free of
postage to any part of the United States.
Oct. 5-6m ' ' -
PUICES REDUCED !
JOHNSTOWN MARBLE WORKS.
The subscriber has just received a large
and handsome invoice of-.
ITALIAX AXD AMERICAS' MARBLE,
coniprisi'.g the largest and finest stock of the
kind ever brought to Johnstown, at his -.establishment,
on Franklin Steeet, where he is
prepared, with an adequate force of experi
enced ?.nd skillful workmen, to execute all
MONUMENTS, ' TOMBSTONES,
MANTELS, TABLE TOPS,
BUREAU TOPS, &e., &c,
as cheap as they can be purchesed in any of
A l;rge stock of GRINDSTONES on hand
and for snle low.
Articles of mr manufacture enn ! purcha
sed at the Hardware Store of Mr. George
Huntley, in Ebensnuag.
Prompt attention paid to orders from
a distance, and work delivered where desi
red. JOHN PARKE.
November "0, 18C:-tf
HPAKE YOUR CHOICE!
JL We will send by Express, or otherwise
as ordered, securely packed, a $35 Sewing
WHEELER & WILSON,
GROVER & BAKER,
to any person sending us the Names of Six
teen New Subscribers to the "NEW YORK
OBSERVER, with the moneyfor one year in
Subscribe soon, as all New Subscribers pay
ing for 18CG receive the. paper gratis till Jan.
'st. Sample copies aud Circulars sent to any
Term Si 3. ft O year in advance.
SIDNEY E. MORSE Jr. & CO.,
no30,3t:eow 37 Park Row, New York.
JJ Came to the residence of the subscriber
in Susquehanua township, about the first day
of June last, one spotted Bull, pale red,
white face, supposed to be 3 years old. The
owner i3 requested to come forward, prove
proverty, pajr charges, and take him away, or
otherwise he will Le sold according to law.
O-. T. WILET. J. .DENNIS. LEWIS 6CDICK..
GT. WILEY & CO.,
m Manufacturers of
BUGGY, RIDING and LEATHER WHIPS,
306 Market street, Philadelphia.
Eg?" Agents for the sale of Mnndorf h Co.'s
Louden Hames. Orders solicited and atten
ded to with promptness. nov30, 1865tf
EOBT. BIDDLK. W. C. B1PDLE.
tl.-C. LEWIS. ' - C. M. BIDDLE.
OD. KLINEFELTER trith
, R. & W. C. BIDDLE & CO.
Importers and dealers in .
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, GUNS, HEAVY
. GOODS, .. V ...
No. 131 Market st. and 120 and 122 Jones
Alley, Nov. 30, 1865tf Philadelphia.
W V. LirPIXCOTT. GEO. M. BOND. JAS. MITCHEL.
LIPPINCOTT, liONI) & CO.,
Manufacturers 4 Wholesale Dealers in
HATS, CAPS, FURS.'and STRAW GOODS,
No. 413 Market st Philadelphia.
Nov. 30, I865tf ' -l
LARK'S SCHOOL VISITOR !
.volume x. . . , ;
A DAY SCHOOL "MONTHLY. '
' The Visitor will commence its tenth volume
with the January number,; ISC'. . This is the
only D-y" School Periodical . published at
Seventy-Five Cents. a year ! . Magazine form,
beautifully illustrated.; New type, new fea
tures ; Readings. Music. Speeches, Dialogues,
Stories, Puzzles. Enigmas, Rebuses, 4c, f.-om
the verv be;t writers. ; ' l- ,
The Visitor has the largestirculation of
any Educational Journal published. ;Now is
the time" to form clubs. ,,t.,j
The Publisher,' in order to reach all parts
of the country, will send the Visitor one year
fb.ee to one person (who will act ns agent) at
any Post Office iu the United States. . ..
Address, with five cents for particulars, ; '
J. W. DAUGHADAY, Publisher,
I T.e16 1308 Ohes'nut St., PhiUd.
JUFF'S COLLEGE I
NO. 31 FIFTII STREET, PITTSBU20,
'' TUITION FEEKEVEIt CEAS-QSU.
FORTY DOLLARS PATS FOR
THE FULI GRADUATING COTJR$$
Time unlimited in - . " l'
Book Keeping .
Business Penmaxshi, . .
Lkctcres tpoh Law, Ethics,
Detecting Counterfeit Monet, t
Other Colleges have either advanced tU.
tuition fee to &iO, or charge 8IO to in
extra for Penmanship. Their Booki !.?
stationery, also, costing from $12 to
ours cost but
DUFF'S ORIGIN AT. pr.
EDI CATION, as tanght in this city for aW
twenty-five years from his own system, ol
Book Keep.ng. which are sanctioned by ft,
American Institute and Chamber of Cons!
merce, and other competent authorities of
rh th most Perfect astern in tst
I.NLSS AND ORNAMENTAL PENMANSHIP
taught in Day and Evening classes.
It will be found by proper inquiry thattK't
is the onlv College of th i-;.r y :
conducted by an experienced Merchant, at!
icun.HQ is a rrained accountant.
tSf Merchants, steamers and Bankers c
always obtain thoroughly educated cc oc
tant 3 on application at nnr nffipo
Those desiring our elegant new Cj
lu"". VV- containing an outline ofl
Course of Smdy and Practice, with samp,
of oar Penman's Business and Oriamo
Writing, must enclose Twentv-five Cenu t
P. DUFF SON,
ffV Wc will matt anv ntrcAn i.i.U.:
S2, a copy of either our Mercantile or Steia
1 . T 1 T - . ..
uwi noun xveeping, posl-paiu.
Nov. 30, 1865-4m
7 ETTERS REMAINING UNCLAIMFr
I ,v tp x,, s
At Elentburg, State of Penntylvania,
November 1, 1865.
S. Buell. "
Wm. W. Blain.
W. II. C.
David D. Davis.
John W. Evans.
David G. Griffiith.
John II Homer
Anna Maria Hoortt
T S Iset
Henry J Springer
Daniel R Taylor
Miss M Murray 2
Mrs Lea Paul
Miss Annie M Hot
Tho3 S Robertsoa
Mrs D J Roberts
Miss Mitttic Rsoensto
Miss Nancy Jane Wike.
To obtain any of these letters, the app
cant must call fur "advertised tettrm," give the
date of this list, and pay one cent for adver
tising. It not called for within one month, tif
will be sent to the Dead Letter Office.
Free delivery of letters bv carriers at it
residences of owners in cities and large wu
secured by observing the following nrles:
1. Direct letters plainly to the street ml
number. a9 well as the post'oflice and Si&it
2. Head letters with the writer's pot cJEa
and Slate, rtreet and number, tlga theapliiB
ly with full name, and request that aaswen
3. Letters to strangers or transient visitor;
in a town or city, whose special ad tress ms;
lc unknown, feljoald be marked, in the low
left-hand corner, with the word "Tramient.'
4. Place the post-ige stamp on the upprl
right-hund corner, and leave space betwet
the stamp and direction for post-marling wiu
out interfering with the writing.
N.B. A request for the return of a let:?
to the writer, if unclaimed within 30 davs c
153, written or printed with the writer's nirv
pust ?cc, and State, across the loft-hnd ts.
of the envelope, on the face side, will be con
plied with at the usual prepaid rate of pas:
age, payable when the letter is delivmi V
the writer. Sec. 23. Law of 1863.
JOHN THOMPSON, P.H-
Nov. 1, :S55.
I CTU RES! riCT U RES
PHOTOGRAPHS t ASIBROTYPZ3
CASES 1 PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS I
. taken from
their Pictures takaa
- Rooms r - .
Ha f Square oria oi luc f"'" p.
tv oni EBENSBUBGi A
. ,iiviTI! A TOR'S KOTICK."
Notice is berebj given that Le"
k. r RnberU'
ite of Ebensburg, Cambria couBty.
have been gran;eu r.o iu uuuci.6
Register of said county. All Prson? ;ttC
diate payment, and those having
against it will present them, propeHJ
i f .t .
ticatea, ior semewcui. .
. GEO. M. READS A"
Ebensburg, Oct 26, 1S65-61
vt;n hrrh-r fiven to tnoi"..
sons that have unsettled accouuts
Ute firm of TUDOR 4.J0NE cRt'
j : o nrl cattle wito ,
ru liuu:i.ij . rnjTl
dor, the surviving partner of the '
.pnt their claims or pyAberr tndeD.
. - ' D H 1 '
Ebensborj, July IS. 85.