Newspaper Page Text
-Hi. T .
j. T. UVTCUHXSOXt EDjr0RS,
T S R M S S2"'5 0 ' I E K" A N X V 31 .
J2D. J Anus . , ; , " , . )
j VOLUME 9;
XfTILLIAN Jvri lUL,, Attorney ai
V Law, Ebensburg, Pa. ,
August 13, 1863.
JOHN FENLON, Attortiey at Law,
jgy- Office on High street.
GEORGK M. BEADE, Attorney at
Law, Ebensburg, Pa. , -
Office in Colonnade Row. - augl3
W' 1LLIAM II. SECI1LEB, Attor
nev at Law, Ebensburg, Pa.
jpff- Office'in Colonnade Row. aug20
GEOBGE W. OATMAN, Attorney at
Law and Claim Agent, ' and United
States Commissioner for Cambria county, Eb
ensburg, Pa. aug!3
JOHNSTON & SCANLAN, Attorneys
at Law, Ebensburg, Pa..
gy- Office opposite the Court House.
B. L. JOHN 8TOS. ' aug!3 J. E. 8CAKLAS.
AMUEL SINGLETON, Attorney at
T,nw. Ehensbartr. Ta.
Office on High 3trect, west of Foe
r's Uotel. auglS
JAMES C. EASLY, Attorney at Law,
Carrolltown, Cambria county, Pa.
US' Architectural Drawings and pecifa
cations made. lw,oJ
J. WATERS, Justice of the Peace
1 "y- Office adjoining dwelling, on High st., cable opponent ot the Union. It consent
1 Ebensburg, Pa. au 13-6m. ed, in 1SG0, to its own disruption at
1 . " Charleston and Baltimore, that the foun-
T? A. SHUKHAJvmv, AiioruBy
JO . Law, Ebensburg, U.
Particular attention paia to couecwuuo.
WaT Office on High street, west 01 me vi-
amond. L B
JOSEPH S. STltAYKll, Justice of
1 the Pence. Jonnstown, ra
5y- Office on Mafket street, corner of Lo
cust Etreet extended, and one door south of
the late office of Win. M'Kee. aug!3
T DEYEnEAUX, M. 1)., Physician
and surgeon, pumimv, 1 a.
Ek2f" Office east of Mansion nout-e, on
l0u,e, on uaii.
road street. Night calls prompuy m u
. . .1 . .ii.Jn i 1
in nr. ni3 (jh i-e
TVl. DE WITT ZhlUJli-
J naving permanentij locaiea m r.e -
harp, oilers ma P" 6Cl " .
.Una iT town una VlCirivv.
Teeth extracted, without pain, with Kitrous a man but was a Democrat went into re
Oiitir or Laughing (!" " . hellion ; not a man but was a Democrat
Bay- Rooms adjoining G. Huntley 9 store,
High street. ' lnug
U The undersigned, Graduate of the Bal-
tiruore College of Dental Surgery, respecuuuy
offers his professional services to tne citizens
of Ebensburg. He bas spared no means to
thornntrhlv n.nuaint himself vith every 1m-
......nnnt in hia art. To many years of per-
D ,1 rnorionce. he has sought to add the
imparted experience ot the highest authorities
in Dental Science
He simply asks tuat an
opportunity may be given for his work to
ipeak its own praise. .t, r r cj
- OAMURb BKLFORD, D. D. S.
gy"Vill heat Ebensburg on the fourth
Monday of each month, to stay one wiek.
August 13, 18C8.
LLOYD & CO., Bankers
gcBT" Gold, Silver, Government Loans-and
other Securities bought and 6old. Interest
allowed on Time Deposits. Collections made
on all accessible points in the United States,
anu a General Ranking Business transacted.
August 13, 1808.
M. LLOYD & Co., Banker
Altoona, Pa. .
Drafts on the principal cities, and Silver
aud Gttid for sale. -Collections made. Mon
eys received on deposit, payable on demand,
without interest, or upon time, with interest
at fair rates. acg!3
riMIE F1KST NATIONAL DANK
X Or Johnstown, Pensa.
l'aidvp Capital $ 00,000 00
Privilege to increaxa to 100,000 00
We buy and sell Inland and Foreign Drafts,
rJL'j"Ka'aver, and all classes of Govern
ment Securitjs : make collections at home
nnd abroad ; reeive deposits ; loan money,
and do a generi Hauking business. All
business entrusted 9 us will receive prompt
attention and care, at"3oaerate prices. Give
us a trial. .
D. J. Mob bell.
Jacob M. Campbell,
DANIEL J. MORRBLL. Prttidtnt.
H. J. Robekts, Cashier. sep3ly
. m. lloy-d, PretH. joux lloyd, Cathier.
plUST NATIONAL liANK
GOVERNMENT AGENCY, , j
DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY OF THE UNI
.5C,ornr Virginia and Annie Bts., North!
Ward, Altoona, Pa. - !
"""D GTT $300,000 00 ;
.ash Capital Paid ix l50000 (,0
fa:7rSmsrerU'ming ki OD
Inernal Revenue Stamps of all u
tions always on hand.
Shaving, Shampooing, and H
done in the most arJsTicVy "air-aressiDe
taiTiQ dirCCt1 the "Moun.
.TOB3P?K of all kind
- aixkuiIANIAN OFFIPP
Hicsi: St., Ebe
10 purchasers of Stamp-, percentage in
S100, 2 per cent.; !0C to $200, 3 per cent :
200 and upwards, 4 per cent. ' 1 aug i
THE POLITICAL CAMPAIGN.
DEMOCRATIC PROFESSIONS vs. DEMO
CRATIC PRACTICE THEIK PARTY '
AND PLATFORM REVIEWED. '
! The time was "when the Democratic
party was a party of progress and princi-
des ; but, even prior to the rebellion, it
lad long outlived its usefulness. Follow
ing the example of Jefferson, Madison, and
a host of the earlier statesmen and patriots,
the Democratic party contributed largely
to the advancement of the principles of
republican government and tho security of
individual rights j but, when it threw aside
the armor of liberty, ignored and derided
the great truths enunciated in' the Decla
ration of Independence, and embraced the
rotten aiid despotic theories of Calhoun,
lthett, Toombs, Yancey, Slidell, and their
co-conspirators, the great party itself be
came a conspiracy, not only against the
Union of the States, but also against the
liberty of man. When it declared, thro'
its leaders, for the divinity of slavery, it
became the foe of liberty and the' advocate
and slave of despotism. From the time it
ceased to honor its great statesmen, and
commenced .to reward only the truculent
tools of a corrupt and despotic leadership,
it became the enemy ot liberty, the mipla-
dation for the dissolution of tte Union
.rht be securelv laid.
preserve iiucaj as sum buu.iv.-c u iw
offense to the Democratic leaders. Fearing
tie exercise of that power by the Bepub-
licans, they organized rebellion and sought
to establish a (Jovernment-whose corner
stone should bo slavery, and the whole
structure of which should consist of btates
torn from the National Union. Singly
, , . , 1 T)fininrratic
- j 1 - - -1:;- " r"." ,
n:iinr 111 1 iin rt 1111 11 im 1 iih iiriwi-iiii'u ; 1111
- - ....
1 L'it,xuuc uepanmenis 01 me vjrovernuieiit,
I boldly, defiantly marched out of the high
places they had betrayed and dishonored,
Jjot ou, unrebuked but cheered and en-
couraged by their Xorthern armies. Not
sympathized with or aided rebellion. The
j rebellion was, in its conception and prog -
I ress, a Democratic measure, inaugurated,
advocated, conducted, defended, and sup-
1 ported oy none Diu, jjemocrais. xis pur
pose was tne estauiisnment 01 a slave
.1 -.111 r 1
empire. . Its advocates held that capita
should own labor, that slavery was a divine
Upon such theories and for such purpo
1 .. . . - .
1 ses was the Democratic party, by the vol
untary action of its leaders, dissolved, and
the war for the disruption of the Union
entered upon with the approval of -these
leaders in every section of the country.
At the first National Convention of the
Democratic party after the inauguration of
rebellion in Chicago, in 186-4 the Dem
ocratic leaders, though separated from their
Southern allies by pending hostilities, did
not fail to express their sympathy with
their old allies, declare the war for the
preservation of the Union a failure, and
the restoration of the Union as it icas the
unly road to peace.
Strange to say, the same leaders who
made, conducted, and consented to the re
bellion still control the Democratic party.
They were the ruling power in the nation
al nominating Convention recently assem
bled, and succeeded in forcing upon the
party, candidates and a platform pledged
to renewal of strife, even to war, if need
be, in the interest of the defeated authors
of the rebellion, and with the avowed pur
pose of restoring to its control men fresh
from an assault upon the national life.
Can any further evidence be required of
tho utter unfitness of the Democratic party
under its present leadership . to rule the
country? - - . ' . : .- -.
True, these wily and unprincipled lead
ers (have, in the platform adopted . by their
4th of July Convention, made some: spe
cious promises. JJut. what are their prom
ises worth ? ..Their whole, political career ,
is but a schedule of violated , pledges and
c . I to organize a Tanners Club. The
following officers were elected : President
J: T. Hutchinson ; Vice Presidents, Wm.
D. Davis, R. E. Smith, N. I. Roberta ;
Secretaries, A. Y. Jones, Alvin Evans ;
Treasurer, Samuel Henry. A committee
of five was appointed, to receive applica
tions for membership, procure the necetsa
ry uniforms, &c. It is thought the Cluk
will number 100 members in one "week
from date, at or about which time its firat
public parade will be held. . A meeting of
t! Club will be held in the Town Ilail
this (Thursday) evening, to perfect or
spondent writes us that a Giant and Col
fax club was .organized at Hemlock o'n
Saturday evening last. Wm. Hale, Esq
Wis elected President, G. "V. Miller Vioe
President, and John Williams Secretary.
A goodly number enrolled themselves as
members. " The club Will meet every Sat
urday evening during the campaign. 1
offences, and the regulation of the elective
franchise in the States by their citizens.
Here we have, 1st, The stereotyped
declaration of devotion to the Constitution
by a body of men,one-third of whom are
fresh from a four years' war against the
Constitution, and the other two-thirds, of
whom fully sympathized with efforts to
overthrow the Government. .
1 "What faith can be placed in the pre
tended veneration of such men as Hamp
ton Forrest,1 Vallandigham, Seymour, and
Clymer, and the other leaders of that Con
vention, all of whom either fought against
the Constitution , or remaining in safe places,
exerted all-their ; power and influence to
defeat the efforts of the Government for
its preservation 1
' 2d. A simple recognition that with the
downfall of the relRdll, bravery actuallv
perished,' but there is no acceptance of the
logical consequences which follow the ex
tinction of slavery. The freed people are
wholly ignored. - .
- Slavery abolished and the right of se
cession still maintained. These are all the
results of the war as understood by the
Democracy. In all other respects the
States are, as they were, to be held in the
iron grasp of a' governing class, a privil
edged aristocracy, who are tb lord it over
5,000,000 of the subject race, and retain
in ignorance and degradation all of their
own race not members of the favored class.
That . is, tho 300,000 old slave masters,
who made and conducted the rebellion, are
to take possession of the conquered States
and people and run the Government ma
chine in the old groove. .
LET TIIEIR WITNESSES TESTIFY.
That the purpose of the Democracy is to
destroy the reconstructed State, govern
ments, and restore the rebel leaders to
power and control, let their candidates,
and the men who controlled tneir conven
Extracts irom letter 01. h rank 1 Diair,
June 30, 1868
"The Reconstruction policy of the radi
cals will be complete before the next elec
tion ; the States, so long back excluded,
will have been admitted ; negro suffrage
established, and the carpet-baggers in
stalled in their seats in both branches of
Congress. There is no possibility of
changing the political character' of the
Senate, even if the Democrats should elect
their President and a majority of the pop
ular branch of Congress. We cannot,
therefore, undo the radical plan of recon
struction by Congressional action j the
Senate, will continue a bar to its repeal.
Must we submit to it t How can it be
overthrown ? It can only be overthrown
by the authority of the Executive, who is
sworn to maintain the Constitution, and
who will fail to do his duty if he allows
the Constitution to perish under a series
of Congressional enactments which are in
palpable violation of its fundamental prin
"If the President elected by the Democ
racy enforces or permits others to enforce
these reconstruction acts, the radicals, by
the accession of twenty spurious Senators
and fifty Representatives, will control both
branches of Congress, and his administra
tion will be as powerless as the present one
of Mr. Johnson.
"There is but "one way to restore tho
Government and the Constitution, and
that is for the President elect to declare
these acts null and void, compel the army
to undo its usurpations at the South, dis
perse the carpet-bag State governments,
allow the white people to reorganize their
own governments and elect Senators and
Representatives. The House of Repre
sentatives will 'contain a majority of Dem
ocrats from the North, and they will admii
the Representatives elected by the white
people of the South, and, -with the co-operation
of the President, it will not be
difficult to compel the Senate to subnit
once more to the obligations of the Con
stitution. It will not be able to withs and
the public judgment, if distinctly invoked
and clearly expressed on this fundamental
issue, and it is the sure way to avoid all
future strife-to put the issue plainly to the
country. ' ; . . .... -
.':I repeat that this is the real and onJv
question which we should allow to control
US." ... .
It was upon this letter that Frank P.
ISlair obtained the nomination. It was
the sentiment of this letter which brought
Wade Hampton and . Gen. Forrest to his
support. ' : ' - - -
Senator Bayard understands the 'plat
form and the Blair letter to be substan
tially the same." -He says : "It (the
platform) is in accord, in some measure,
with the sentiments of the able statesman
and gallant soldier who received the nom
ination for Vice President, General Frank
Blair, of Missouri." . ... . r
.". Speaking of the Blair letter, '. the Char
lottesville (Va.) Chronicle says':"
"There cannot be. two opinions among
those .who desire to see the Constitution
re-established as to the doctrine of the
letter,' and we believe that the chances are
in its favor as a matter of politics at this
time. The Democratic party ' is nothing
unless it is bold and aggressive, and the
Blair letter,- as -well as the previous record
of the General, furnish very good guaran
tees that he is tho man to give it that
character."; i .. :? : . : .-. ,
I. The. Lynchburg. Virginian, of the same
date is equally, explicit! in its, endorsement
of Blair's revolutionary programme. Af
ter, denouncing the fourteenth amendment
and the reconstruction acts as a farce, it
says .... , . (.v . . , . t .
"b rank. Blair proposes to dramatize the
reconstruction acts in. a way that would
plague the inventors 'smartly We hope
that the reins of Government will be pla
ced in the hands of men who will have the
nerve :to undo, at any hazard, the wrong
that ha3 been done."
These are but samples of the manner in
which the Democratic candidates and plat
form are received at the South, The
Blair letter is the key-note to the cam
paign; It furnishes the rule for the con
struction of the platform. Every other
issue is mersred in the one fact that the
reorganized State governments must be
destroyed. This done, and the , rebel
leaders placed in c6nTfoI""all else becomes
easy, ine national debt may be repudia
ted or the rebel debt assumed at pleasure.
As claimed by the rebel orators, the
election of Seymour and Blair is to be the
triumph of the "lost cause;" it is to gain
by the ballot all they lost by the bullet.
Governor Wise of.Virginia, in a recent
speech, declared that he admitted the loss
of slavery, but adhered to the right of se
cession, which would yet triumph.
FINANCE AND THE PUBLIC DEBTi
On this subject the Democratic plat
form presents the following : . .
"Third. Payment of the public debt of
the United States as rapidly as practica
ble : all moneys drawn from the people by
taxation, except so much as is requisite for
the necessities of the Government, eco
nomically administered, being honestly
applied to such payment, and where the
obligations of he Government do not ex
pressly state, upon their face, or the law
under which they Avere issued does not
provide that they shall be paid in coin
they ought in right and justice be paid in
the lawful money ot the United States.
"Fourth. Equal taxation of every species
of property according to its real value, in
cluding (jovernmput bonds and other pub
lie securities. - - -
"Fifth. One currency for the Govern
ment and the people, . the laborer and the
-office-holder, the pensioner and the soldier,
the producer and the bondholder.
This is understood by the followers of
the party to mean gold, greenbacks, or re
pudiation, to suit the locality.
;The Nashville Union and Disjiatch, j
Democratic sheet, says :
..'-'.Tho Democratic platform provides that
'where the obligations of the Government
do not expressly state upon their face, or
tne law under which they were issued
dues not provide that they shall be paid in
coin, they ought in right and justice to be
paid in the lawful money of the United
States.' When this was reported to the
, convention, it was greeted with 'thunders
of applause.' The Democratic party is,
therefore, pledged to pay the five-twenty
IT. 1 1 . ,
bonds 01 tne united otates in green
backs. The party is also pledged by the
platform to 'one currency for the Govern
ment and the people, the laborer and the
office-holder, the pensioner and the soldier,
the producer and the bondholder There
hi no equivocation or doubt about the
position of the Democratic party on the
greenback question! The convention has
aouiu fully up 10 luo requirements of the
Democrats and Conservatives of Tennessee
and the West on this issue. And Govern
or Seymour has planted himself fairly and
squarely on this plank or the platform.
Whatever position he may have previously
assumed, he is now pledged to the payment
of the United States bonds, known as five
twenties, in greenbacks, and he will hon
estly and faithfully adhere to that position.
He has never been known to falsify his
pledges' , ""''
A Democratic orator in a neighboring
city recently declared that the platform
meant and was intended to mean absolute
repudiation. . That the debt having been
contracted in the prosecutionof an uncon
stitutional-war,. was itself unconstitutional 1
and void, and could not be legally paid.
Any . practical man will see. that - the
greenback , ami .repudiation schemes" are
substantially the same. ' To force the pay
ment of the bonds by flooding the couutry
with irredeemable paper is, so far as the
people are concerned, equivalent to unqual
It would postpone the resumption of
coin payments indefinitely, disturb values,
destroy confidence, and end in final repu
diation ; whereas the whole difficulty' may
be avoided by .bringing greenbacks" to the
gold staudard",, when it will not . matter
whether, the bonds are paid; in. gold or
greenbacks,.' To keep the public faith is
to restore the industries and business of
the country to prosperity,' give stability to
values, employment . to ' labor, and to pro
mote economy in public and' private af-fairs.--
" . V ' ' V - ' . ."' '
The sixth plank of the Democratic plat
form calk for the reduction of "the army,
the discontinuance, the Freednien's Bu
reau, andxeform in, the tax laws.' These
demands have already been anticipated by
Republican legislation, but riot without op
position from the Democrats in Congress.
It further demands' that the currency be
made goad, but does not suggest how this
is .to 'be cfone. It is therefore' inferred
that it is to be done by an issue of green
backs to pay the five-twenty bonds. '
. The demand of the Democracy for the
protection of American citizens abroad has
also been' anticipated by.' adt of Congress,
by which it is made the duty of .the Pres
ident to afford such protection.
The platform further adopts the Repub
lican policy in regard to the publie lands.
: The administration of Andrew Johnson
is fully endorsed.
1 It enters up a long list tf charges against
the Republican party, which have been in
the mouth of ivery rebel and Copperhead
from the beginning, of the rebellion to the
It will be seen by a careful perusal of
the Democratic platform that it practically
confesses judgement upon every issue, ex
cept that of, the public faith and the res
toration of the Union, and on these sub
jects it declares substantially that the cur
rency shall be made good by violating the
national obligations, and then issuing the
nation's promises to pay, just what it re
fuses to pay. First, discredit the Govern
ment paper, and, then force it upon the
people. And on the question of restoring
the Union it declares - that, to the extent
that restoration has been effected, it shall
be destroyed, . and the States be remitted
to the condition they were in at the close
of the rebellion, subject to the control of
the rebel leaders. As they declared the
war a failure in 18G4, they declare restor
ation a failure in lbGS.
But they further declare that, if entrust
ed with power, they will maJte restoration
a failure, by force-of arms if needs be, and
by Executive power will compel the ad
mission of rebel leaders- into Congress and
the other departments of tho Government.
Thus it is, the Democrats contend for
the issue of an irredeemable currency and
the restoration of the rebellion ; and the
Republicans contend for the maintenance
of the publie faith and the restoration of
the Union. These are the issues, and the
only issues, presented by the Democracy ,
When the rebellion was at its zenith, in
the very height of its power, Fernando
Wood, then as now, a Democratic leader,
"The war should cease,' because it should
never have been commenced, inasmuch as
there is no coercive military power in the
redcral tirovernmetit as against the States,
are sovereign, and in possession of all which
power not delegated. If power of coer
cion exists at all, it is legal and not mili
tary." Mr. Wood desired to have the Union
armies withdrawn, and the rebellion put
down by a suit in court. He denied the
power of coercion, but insisted that if it
existed at all it was legal and.' not military i
novt is IT noav ? .
Mr iftad and his associates do not
like tire reconstructed governments.
What is the remedy they propose ? Is it
If gal, or military f General Blair has
already answered that it is military, and
not legal j that the Democratic President
to be elected must, in defiance "of law and
the law-making power, destroy those
States, undo what has been done, force
the representatives of the rebel oligarchy
into the Cabinet and the National Coun
cils, and "compel the Senate to submit."
And it was because of this declaration that
F. P. Blair, Jr., was chosen as the repre
sentative of a proposed rebellion which
the Democratic leaders, North and South,
are advocating and organizing.
Conclusion ntzt wtek.
Ik Grant a Drunkard!
Some-bf the lower grade of Democratic
papers never fail to insinuate that General
Grant is an intemperate man, when. they
believe they can do him political injury
by the charge. To show . how false this
accusation is, we quote from Democratic
authority, lion. George W. Woodward,
Democratic Congressman from the Xllth
Pennsylvenia district, re-nominated for
re-election, in a speech at Great Bcnd?
Susquehanna -county, a couple of weeks
ago, said : " M " ' ' ':
"It is said that General Grant' is, in
temperate. I know the charge to be false.
My intimate social and military associa
tion with General Grant through nearly
all of his campaigns leads me, as an honest
man, to declare that the worthy chieftain
is not only 'innocent of this' unjust charge,
but that he is in every respect temperate,
and in all the walks of life a gentleman."
We hope this will satisfy the vitupera
tive portion of the Democratic press.
Bishop Simpson some time since made a
similar defense of Grant ; so that we now
have prominent and good men in both
parties who declare, on the testimony of
observation, that Grant is
The result in Vermont has completely
upset the Democrats, and given the Re
publicans renewed zeal. The majority
has been largely increased. ' In November
it will be fully 40,000. . The Green Moun
tain Boys have pitched the tune that
will be , caught up everywhere by the
legions who fought rebellion down once,
and stand ready, if necessary, to ' do it
.Learning made popular is no longer
learning ; it has the appearance of some
thing which we have bestowed upon our
selves, as a dew appears to rise 'from ' the
field which it refreshes. . .--.v.-., .
IIokatio's last words to the Democra
: "Your President I cannot be " ' '
Democracy and Another War.
A correspondent- of the Cincinnati
Cirmmercud has been traveling through
Kentucky. The following is a part of his
conversation with aprdniinent Democrat
of that State. , Union Democrats, returned
Union soldiers, and all men who are oppo
sed to more war, ;- more bloodshed, and
mora taxes will do well to ponder the
words of this Kentucky rebel. They ex
press the real sentiments of every Southern
supporter ot beymour and JJlair :
"I suppose the prospect of a quiet con
dition of. affairs is not very. favorable," I
remarked,' iii the course 6f the conversa
tion. ' ! . . -
"No," replied Mr. WT , ofP
f'and we don't want any such a. condition.
The Northern Democrats are talking about
restoring peace aud settling the troubles
bf the country at once. They are fools,
and know well enough that the people..s
. 1 . r " j 1 ' x or- 1 . 1
tne coutu cannot anoru to nave pej
matters now stand. 1 eacc, I
lie' rV .I.
Radical nir;er ' governments ir
cm states, with a d d
to be retained
fastened llTuin tliA mnnfr'
Wa ..senate no,
lrn't p-irt im. i , !CaCe,
d we don t
intend to have - , ,
"But " I fked, "what remedy have you
to offer It seems to me that ihe people
tting tired of agitation, and then the
POWDER FLASKS, GAME BAGS,
GUN LOCKS, MAINSPRINGS, PIVOTS, ic.
I LAMPS asx OILS,
COOKING, PARLOR, HEATING STOVES,
j TIN axd SHEET IRON WARE, - -
iWASIIING MACHINES, asd WRINGERS,
&c, Ac, &c.t &c, &c, &c.
Also FLOUR, TEA, COFFEE, SUGAR. Ac.
TOBACCO and CIGARS.
Odd Stove r lutes, Grates, and Eire JJriek
always on hand to snit StdVta sold by me.
Well and Cistern Pumps and Tubing at man
. Spouting made, painted and put up, at low
EST Persons owing roe debts of long stan
ding will confer a favor by culling an3 paying
up a? soon as cohvenient, as it takes a greaf
deal of money to keep up my stock and pay
expenses, and owing to the small profits that
I am making on goods I cannot afford to give
long credit the interest would soon eat up
the profits. . GEO. HUNTLEY. -
Ebensburg, Aug. 13, 1868. . -
QLOCKS,: WATCHES, JEWELRY !
C. T. ROBERTS,"
C. T. Robert has constantly in his store a
well selected and varied assortment of arti
cles which, he offers cheap for cash j vi'b :
". CLOCKS, WATCHES JEWELRY,
" SILVER asd PLATED WARE,
GOLD TENS and PENCILS, SPECTACLES,
' . SEWING MACHINES
HOWE'S, SINGER'S, G ROVER , & BA
KER'S, RIFLES, SHOT GUNS, REVOLVERS, ak'd
BOOKS, STATIONERY, PENS, INK, P.PEK,
rirOTOQRAPH FRAMES asd ALBUMS,
- SCHOOL BOOKS,
PIPES, TOBACCO, CIGARS, Ann SNUFF,
; LOCKWOOD S COLLARS,'
TRUNKS, SATCHELS; CARPET BAGS,
PERFUMERY, BRUSHES, ''
GFNTS' SHIRTS, CRAVATS, NECK TIES,
SUSPENDERS, GLOVES, ' '
PASS BOOKS, DIARIES, DAY BOOKS, imv
' " " LEDGERS, .
TOYS asd NOTIONS,
And other articles'too numerous to mention.
tZQ- Clocks, - Watches, and Jewelry nv.
paired in the best style of workmanship, ant!
- Thankful for ' past favors," the subscriber
hopes by strict Retention to business to merit
a continuance of public patronage,
ag133. . .. . . ,. , ..a t. iioferts; ,
- 1 i. ... 1 ,
S Ho 1 every one that wants Pictures,
come ye to Ebensburg and get them r
- Having located hi Ebensburg, I would very
respectfully inform th people that I am now
lully prepared to take . ,
in every style of tbo art, from the smallest
Card Ticture up to Life Sire.
' tS?" Pictures taken in any weather. "J '
Every attention given to the taking of '
3 CHILDREN'S PICTURES. -.
Fhoiographs paiqted Jn Oil, India Inl, qt
Water Colors. . ,
Your attention 13 called to my
'FRAMES for L'XRGE PICTURES,
1 ' - and- 1 :2 .
-PIIOTOGRAPH'ALBUMS, v ;
which L. will sell as cheap as the cheapest.
I ask comparison, and, defy competion.
; Thankful far past favors, I solicit a con
tinnance of the same.' " ' " -
Jallery on Jc'fiab"1 street, three doors
north of the Town Hall. : - -
aug!3 T. T. SPENCE, Phol&graper. ;