Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, OCTOBEU 1, I86&.
REIITIIL.1CAN TICKET "
Hang out tire great, ilTnstrious names
Of noble men of noble deed,
TVho ne'er their country's trust betrayed,
Nor faltered In he hour of need.
Let all the people from far
Behold the nation come Rt length
From base intrigue and bloody war,
To bights of grand and stable strength.
How sweeps tbe darkness from the sky,
And looking o'er long years of pain,
With sense of danger ever nigh,
From men of lust and greed and gain,
We see the rainbow arch of peace
Stretch o'er the land from Bhore to fbore,
A promise of our glad release,
A pledge that traitors rule no more.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT I
HON. SCHUYLER COLFAX.
TOR 4TDITOR GENERAL:
GENERAL JOHN F. HA11TRANFT.
FOR. SI RVr.TOE gcnkhal:
GENERAL JACOB M. CAMPBELL.
FOR CONGRESS :
HON. DANIEL J. MORRELL.
FOR STATE SKXATOR :
HON. HARRY WHITE.
A ssemlly JAM KS MORLEV, Johnstown.
ProlhonctaryJ. M. CHRIST V. Gallitzin.
Commissioner JOS. CROYLE. Crovle tp.
P. H. Director GEO. SETTLEM OYER, Sum.
Auditor-i-GKORGYl L. GLASGOW, White.
Surveyor E. A. VICKROY, Johnstown.
Tickets. The Republican election
tickets for the northern districts of Cam
bria county are now printed and ready for
distribution at this office. Come and get
Are you assessed ? If you arc not, be
sure to have your names on the assessment
rolls on or before next Saturday, 3d inst.
You must be assessed at least ten days be
fore the election or you cannot vote, and
Saturday is the last day of grace. The
importance of one vote is incalculable.
The fate of elections has sometimes been
decided by one vote. See to it, therefore,
that every Republican iu the county is
assessed in time.
The Georgia. Riot.
Democracy has allied itself to the rebel
element of the South, and naturally feels
a sort of responsibility for the conduct of
its friends. Rut spite of all, they will be
come obstreperous. Even the gallant (?)
"Wade Hampton, after being allowed to
dictate what i, perhaps, the most signifi
cant passage in the Democratic platform,
could not rest until he had made the air
echo with his boasts of it. How cruel it
was in him to do so is well shown by Ho
ratio's doleful exclamation, "You have lost
me a quarter million votes in the North"
my gallant friend. And a loss of even
half a quarter million of votes means that
Horatio's prophecy, "Your President I
cannot be," is among the things foreor
dained to become true. It is all in vain
that the Democratic presses keep from
their readers the speeches of their South
ern co-laborers. Like murder, their doings
"will out." The latest, and, since the
New Or'eans riot, the most terrible per
formance of the unreconstructed, is the
riot at Camilla, in Georgia. It adds still
another task to the labors of those who arc
still sweating over their efforts to apply
the rules of Democratic arithmetic to the
late elections so as to make their result a
"great Democratic victory." This time,
however, the difficulty lies in making
words appear what they arc not.
Is it not a very significant fact that the
rebel element of the Georgia Legislature
no sooner secures control of the State than
their friends berin the slaughter of Union
men ? Cculd argument be stronger to
tthow the wisdom of Congressional recon
struction ? First, rebel-democratic asccn
dencj', then, blood. What a natural order !
But the self-imposed task of our Democrat
ic friends is just this : Certain Union
men of Georgia propoc to hold a meeting
in Camilla, a town of that State. They
go there armed. Before they reach the
tjwn, the sheriff of the county meets them
iind tells them they mast not hold their
meeting, that they will n:t be allowed to
hold it, th:t the citizens have determined j
that they shall not enter th town armed.
Nevertheless, they go, and the wagon con
taining the. music no sooner enters the
town than its occupants are fired upon.
The Union miscreant. actually return the
This is the conservative, alia democrat
ic, alias rebel account of th .-.ffair. In
other words, it is the testimony of the
sheriff of Mitchell county, where the riot
occurred. The governor had iwncd a
proclamation forbidding armed organiza
tions, which was seized upon as the plea
, for shootimr non-offending citizens. Nev-
s a Greater outrage perpetrated n
IIovr-Are You 1
Affuirs are very lovely in tho Democrat
ic camp 1 While the Democratic leaders
rely for Irish votes on the hatred of that
people toward the negro, the Catholic Tel
egraph of Cincinnati publishes the follow
ing paragraph :
"The Catholics are laboring among tbe
freedmen in Baltimore. In their schools and
churches white and black sit together. The
priests openly declare the doctrine that "God
makes no distinction, and the Church can
And comments on it as follows ;
"When was the writer ot that item born
where has he lived ? He must hare been
taking a Kip Van Winkle snooze for come
eighteen hundredyear3. The Catholic Church
ha3 always done this. Blacks and whites
study and recite and eat side by sido at the
College of the Propaganda, Rome. There are
now seventeen negroes being educated for
priest3 in one institution in Naples. Last
year a negro student carried off the highest
prize at the Propaganda, Rome. The same
equality prevails in he: churches throughout
What the Telegraph says is true. That
Church has never made distinction of race
or color, but sought to proselyte all races,
all colors, and place them on an equality
within her borders. Hence the prejudice
and bitter denunciation often heaped on the
negroes seemed to us never to come with so
bad a grace as when uttered by a devout
Catholic. The Telegraph article may well
make Catholic Democrats reflect.
The New York Freeman's Journal, per
haps the foremost Catholic paper in Amer
ica, says :
"Affairs are very remarkably mixed up.
Men may be excused for getting their heads
muddled. We are called on to support a
candidate, on National grounds, that was him
self avowedly in favor of another candidate,
most antagonistic to all decent and proper
ideas of federal government. We acknowl
edge that this affair is 'muddled. Our cor
respondence is of a character to excite our
alarm. . There 13 no use of disguising thefsct
that there is distrust and disaffection among
very many Democrats."
There's harmony such as it is.
Another Democratic paper, the Irish
People, and very popular among its coun
trymen, abandons Seymour and Blair and
declares for Grant and Colfax. The New
York World and Brick Pomeroy's new
paper, the New York Democrat, are more
busily engaged in fighting each other than
in fighting the Republicans. The New
York Journal of Commerce, the Massa
chusetts Democracy, and Secretary M'
Culloch, all repudiate the financial portion
of the platform, though all form part of
the Democratic family.
llevcrdy Johnson, though counted a
Democrat, sends back word from England
that he can't go Seymour and Blair.
Gen. John A. Dix, Minister to France,
and a life-long Democrat and a worthy
soldier, writes home that the election of
Horatio Seymour would be a national ca
lamity. He must therefore support Grant
and Colfax. At which the New York
World raves like a dying hyena.
The N. Y. HeraUl has the following
about Pennsylvania :
"All eyes are turning toward Pennsylvania.
What is the prospect in Pennsylvania ? is the
universal question among the politicians.
Is there any hope for Seymour in her coming
October election ? None, from all the signs
of the times. If, then, on the 13th of Octo
ber, the Republicans in the State election of
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Iowa carry
the day, what hope will there be for Seymour
in the general national election of the 3rd ot
November ? Jfone in the world. Will the
Republicans in October carry the States indi
cated, including Pennsylvania? We thick
they Avill, and by handsome majorities, from
the tDne of the Northern pulse, as indicated
in Vermont nnd Maine. What then? Why,
then the Presidential election will be reduced
to the mere formality of casting and register
ing the popular and electoral majorities of
Do you see the handwriting?
The sky is bright, and all things prom
ise well. Vermont and Maine have sound
ed one bugle-note of the contest, and have
made themselves the harbingers of one of
the greatest victories ever achieved by a
political party. Our own noble Pennsyl
vania is all aglow with zeal for Grant and
Colfitx. In the western part of the State,
Gov. Geary, ex-Gov. Curtin, Hon. Lewis
Barker, of Maine, cx-Gov. Tod and Hon
John Sherman, of Ohio, and others equal
ly worthy and able, have met with enthu
siastic responses from the people. The
recent outpouring of tho masses of Al'e
ghany in a grand mass meeting and pro
cession was one of the most successful
affairs ever witnessed. Though the rain
fell in torrents, not les than 10,000 Re
publicans were in line. In the northern
part of the State, lion. James A. Briggs,
of New York. Gen. Sickles, and others,
have also been met with the greatest en
thusiasm. Peiifsylvaniamay be put down
for 20,000 for Grant ard Colfax, and as
Pennsylvania goes so goes the Union.
In .New York the conservative journals
are engaged in discussing the question
-Ought Seymour to resign ?" It seems
to us to be a topic hardly worth debate
Whether Mr. Seymour resigns his nomi
nation or ia relieved of it by the people is
a matter of no practical moment. Better
stick to naturalization and asscssmen
puii.ts, which do have a bcirincr on politics
"We have been pursuing our investiga
tions into the matter of the Democratic
coffee-colored naturalization paper frauds
of last year, and find that the subject is
not yet exhausted.
William II. Swanzy, an inspector of the
(1867) election in Oliver township, Mif
flin county, testified before the investiga
ting committee that one Henry Hixon
came to the polls, and, after, swearing that
he was born in 1846, voted. Mrs. Bar
bara nixon, mother of Henry, testified
that he was born in 1848, and was there
fore only 19 years old when he voted, and
produced the family record in substantia
tion of her sworn statement. She also
testified that Henry told her he voted the
G eneral John Boss, of McYeytown, who
is described iu the testimony as a heading
Democrat," is the man who is credited
with the feat of putting Hixon through
and polling this illegal vote.
This Ross was put on the stand. He
testified that be sent for one John Harclv.
Democratic; that he used to vote so. Who
and what John Harcly is, is shown by the
testimony of Dr. Abram Rothrock : "Am
acquainted with John Harcly; have known
hhn for years ; he is idiotic ; has been so
since I have known him ; he is utterly
incompetent to attend to any business
whatever; is in charge of his parents; he
is feeble ; can do no work unless directed
by some one ; cannot talk intelligently ;
his father told me he could do no work ;
was no account ; I was a member of the
board of enrollment ; his name was taken
off the list on account of mental disa
Ross further testified that Harcly uonly
voted ithen the election was close
That Ross is a "leading Democrat" ap
pears to us to be fully established by the
foregoing testimony. He leads minors
and idiots up to vote.
Republicans of Cambria county ! take
warning from this expose of Democratic
tactics at an election. Watch the "lead
ing Democrats" at the polls. The coming
election will be a "close" one here, and
the votes of minors and idiots, if allowed
to be cast, would count just as much in
their favor as the votes of legal and well,
Our Democratic cotemporarics have
been figuring hard to make it appear that
the recent election in Maine has resulted
more favorably for them than those of for
mer years. WTe have now complete official
returns from all parts of the State except
one town and twenty-seven districts. We.
append the result, and make our opposi
tion friends welcome to all the milk they
can get out of this cocoa-nut. Last year,
the number of Republicans in the House
of Representatives was 105, and Demo
crats 4C ; this year, the number of Repub-
icans is 110, and Democrats 30. Last
year, the number of Republicans in the
Senate was 27, and Democrats 4 ; tin's
year, Republicans 29, Democrats 2. Our
majority will be about 20,400. When it
comes to voting for Grant and Colfax, the
Pine Tree State will go 25,000 majority
Bc'ting in politics is no argument, yet
it is looked upon as a straw showing which
way the wind blows. The Johnstown
Tribune says that it is authorized to an
nounce that a friend has deposited $500 at
the First National Bank of Johnstown as
a wager on the result of the Presidential
election, if any Democrat can be found
who will accept it. He offers to bet $400
that Grant and Colfax will be elected if
they live ; $50 that they will carry every
Northern State; and 150 that they will
carry Cambria county the whole to be
taken together. Here's a chance for seme
good Democrat to make $500 perhaps !
Who's the lucky man ?
The Baltimore American and Harris-
burg State Guard warn the Republicans
of this State of the importation of voters
from Maryland. Our friends in West
moreland are in more danger than we of
being imposed on by these 3Iaryland im
portations, yet wc say to all Republican
friends that they should be on the alert.
The defeat of Honest John, especially by
the result in his own county, would be
gratifying to the Democrats beyond ex
pression. Watch the polls !
Soldi Kits ! just now the Democrats
profess to be vour warmest friends. But
remember that during the war they ridi
culed you and belittled your serv ices in
the field, and called you opprobrious
names. They opposed, by word and deed
a draft to fill up your decimated ranks
They voted against enfranchising you.
! Remember this at the election.
EDITOR! A LE T C H I H G S .
jggy Reading matter on every page.
J5S Let every soldier read Gen. Sweitzer'a
speech, printed on our outside to-day.
S&T Pendleton will spout repudiation in
Pittsburg on the 5th.
jeST" Are you opposed to paying the rebel
war debt ? Vote for Daniel J. Morrell.
Frank Blair spoke in Pittsburg in fa
vor of a new rebellion on Monday.
A vote for Morley for Assembly is ft
vote for a Republican U. S. Senator. I
jjgy Ben. Butler has been re-nominated
for Congress in tbe 5th Mass. district.
-- jjgy" The Indians whipped the TJ. S. forces
on the plains a couple of weeks ago.
jggfYou must be assessed on or before
next Saturday, or you cannot vote at the
J Gen. Harry White has been trieti in
the State Senate, and not found wanting.
Vote for him.
The latest secession from the Dem
ocratic patty is Hon. J. T. Brady, the dis
tinguished New York lawyer.
J5g- Are you in favor of Protection to
American Industry ? Vote for Daniel J.
JBSSr" Robert Lincoln, son of ex-President
Lincoln, was married on the 24th ult. to Miss
Nellie Harlan, daughter of Senator Harlan.
Who are the "bloated bondholders"
in Cambria county ? The farmer, the labor
ing man, and the mechanic.
&sif Chief Justice Chase, ex-candidate for
the Presidency, is announced to have writ
ten a letter declaring far Grant and Colfax.
A change in the management of our
County affairs will work to the good ot the
tax-payers. Votn : the whale Republican
ffgy The Democratic leaders of Cambria
county stumped the county in 1863 in oppo
sition to tho draft. They are now stumping
it in opposition to reconstruction.
Gen. Samuel P. Karns, well known in
this State, died in West Virginia lately. He
was a brother-in-law of Gen. James Potts,
J5 Whalen has been convicted by the
Ottawa, Canada, court of assassinating Mc
Gee, nnd is sentenced to be hanged on tbe
10th day of December next.
The Republican mass meeting at
Pittsburg on Thursday last was very large.
The attendance was estimated at from 30,--000
to 40,000, and the procession was eight
JS A great insurrection is now in prog
ress in rpain, which may nd in deposing
sab el la, the last of the Bourbons, and in
giving a Republican form of government to
that effete monarchy.
tSf Horatio Seymour boasts thit he never
oaned a dollar to the Government during
the vrar, whilo cany a loyal woman gave not
only her husband nnd son, but invested her
ittle earnings in her country's cause.
Robert Douglas, eldest son of Stephen
A. Douglas, and private secretary of Gov.
Iolden, ot North Carolina, delivered a speech
n favor of Grant and Colfax at a mass roeet
ng at Raleigh on the 16th ult.
The Democrats of Cambria, county
during the war called the Union soldier3
Lincoln hirelings," 'dogs," and "assassins."
Boys in Blue ! can you vote with these Dem
ocrats now ?
The Democrats say that if Seymour is
elected, taxation will cease. This means
simply repudiation, for taxes are absolutely
necessary to pay the National war debt crea
ted by Democrats, principal and interest.
JBg The Democrats of Cambria county
pronounced the war for the Union a failure.
They are now pronouncing the reconstruction
measures of Congress a failure. But the war
wasn't a failure, nor will the reconstruction
policy be a failure.
Jugf Every Republican voter should re
member that the October election will virtu
ally decide the November election. As Penn
sylvania goes in October, so will she go in
November. And as Pennsylvania goes in
November, so goes the Union.
A Southern ballad-monger has shed
new light on the causes of Lee's surrender in
the following verse :
When gallant Lee, exhausted by
The victories he had won,
Gave up his sword and stacked his arms,
Ulysses' work seemed doue.
JSgy John II. Surratt, the assassination
conspirator, has been discharged from custo
dy, on the ground that the indictment against
him was not found wilhin the time prescribed
by the statute of 1779. In other words, he
escapes punishment by pleading the limita
As a soldier, Col. John P. Linton was
true and tried, and as a man, he is loved and
respected or all wno know bim. liut as a
politician, he is not sound. He is the stand
ard-bearer of the party which opposed the
war for the Union and now opposes the re
construction policy of Congress. Vote for
Daniel J. Morrell.
fiS? George William Curtis closes a polit
ical letter eloquently and impressively as
follows : "May God give the country grace
to lift up its eyes to behold the bloody years
from Sumter to Appomattox, to reflect who
Hnd what made those years, and then to move
forward to bring the rebellion at the polls, as
it has already brought it in the field, to an
'unconditional surrender.' "
jfaf A short time ago, the Democratic
newspapers were profusely illustrated with
pictures of roosters and other emblems o
rejoicing, in honor of a "great victory" in
Colorado. It now appears, from the official
count of the votes cast, that Bradford, Re
publican, is elected representative to Con
gress from that Territory by 79 majority over
Belden, Democrat. The roosters will now
General Dix on Seymonr.
Gen. Dix, the American Minister at Pari?,
has sent the following letter to a friend in
New-York. It was not written for publi
cation, but tbe gentleman, to whom it was
addressed has consented to give it to the
Paris, Sept 4, 18G8.
Mr Dear Sir: It was my hope that my
distance from home would have secured me
lrom all participation in tbe political ex
citement prevailing there. Rut I notice
an announcement in one of the newspa
pers that I am heart and hand with Mr.
Seymour. I am not aware of anything in
the present or tbe past, which could right
fully subject me to such an imputation.
I have been acquainted with Mr. Sey
mour more than a quarter of a century.
He is an amiable gentleman of unexception
able private character, and of respectable
talents. Dut you know as well as I that
he has not a single qualification for the
successful execution of the high official
trust to which he has been nominated ;
and he i especially deficient ic that firm
ness of purpose, which, in critical emer
gencies, is the only safeguard against pub
lic disorder and calamity. He has been
twice, at different times, Governor of tbe
State of New-York ; and be ha in eitber
case had the talent or the tact to keep the
Democratic party of the- State together
more than two years. I should regard his
election at this juncture, when steadiness
of purpose, decision, uud self-control are
so much needed, as one of the greatest ca
lamities that could befall the country.
Moreover, he has been pot in nomina
tion by a convention which has openly de
clared the purpose of those it represents,
to pay tbe greater part of the public debt,
contracted to preserve the Union, in de
preciated paper. Such a meamre would,
in iny judgment, be a palpable violation
of the public faith, pledged under circum
stances which should have been binding
on all honorable mea. Mr. Seymour has
made pub-lie speeebet) to show- that it is
our duty to pay the debt in specie. In
accepting his nomination to the Presiden
cy he adopts tbe declaration tbat k ought
to be paid io paper. 1 know nothing so
humiliating in the history of American
politics as this tergiversation. It was per
haps, not unfit that Mr. Seymour, alter
presiding in 1864 over the Chicago Con
vention, which declared the war a failure,
should preside over the convention ot 186S,
in which a proposition to discredit the
debt contracted to carry on tbe war was
received with "tremendous cheeri!," and
that be should be tbe chesen instrument
to execute this act ot Natioal turpitude
I do not believe that the wishes oropin
ions of the great body of the Democratic
party ore fairly expressed in these proceed
ings. . Tbey have nothing in common with
the statesmanlike views of policy, and the
high sense of national honor, which guid
ed the party when Martin Van I3uren,
William L. Marcy, Sibs Wright, Iewis
Cass, and Stephen A. Douglas were among
its moat coospicuous members.
I see but one source of safety for the
country under existing circumstances,
and that is in the election of Gen. Grant.
n hia decision of character, good sense,
moderation, and disinterested patriotism,
1 believe the South will have a far better
ore of regaining the position in the Union
to which it if entitled, than under a man
whose political career has been in nothing
mora conspicuously marked tnan in an ut
ter infirmity of purpose.
Independently ot all these considera
tions, I should be greatly surprised it the
people of the United States were to elect
as their uniei Aviagisiraie, a man wno was
making, at the Academy of Music, on the
4h ot Julv, 1863, a speech, deficient ot
all the characteristics of an elevated love
of country, at the very hour when Gen.
Grant was carrying the victorious aims of
the Union into Vicksburg, and when thous
ands of our fellow-countrymen were pour-
ins out their blood on the plains of Get-
tysburg, in defense ot their homes, and
the Government which Mr. Seymour was
doing all in his power to embarrass and
I am quite willing that you should show
this letter to any friends who may take an
interest in my opinion in regard to the
earning election, and I am particularly de
sirous ot removing the impression, if it
exists, that I am in favor of Mr. Seymour,
or the repudiation ot any portion ot the
public debt. I am, dear sir, very truly,
Dogus Greenbacks and Ilogus
A Washington dispatch asserts that a
gentleman ot Blair county, Pennsylvania,
has forwarded to Treasurer bpinoer a sam
ple of bogus greenbacks which the Demo-
crats are circulating as an electioneering
dodge. The object was to ascertain wheth
er it wa3 not a violation of the law estab
lishing the national currency, and Mr.
Spinner referred the matter to Solicitor
Jordan, of the Treasury Department, who
is of the opinion that all such imitations,
for whatever purpose issued, are clearly
violations of the law, and parties concern
ed in issuing or trafficking in them are li
able to fine and imprisonment lor to do
ing. General Spinner has written a reply
to the gentleman 111 Elair county, in which
he sets forth these fact?, and eloquently
shows that if Seymour and Blair are elec
ted these unauthorised emissions will un
questionably supersede tho genuine na
tionai currency, which will bccjme value
less. The Blair county gentleman states
that large numbers of thes? imitations
have been in circulation in Western Penn
gylvama an d adjoining States, aud that
many simple minded farmers nave been
imposed upon and received them for mon
ey, being told by interested parties that
they were jmt as good as greenbacks
General Spinner has alsu received infor
mation that this vilkinous imitation has
, becu largely circulated through the South
among the colored people, and pas(it(j
among them in immense qnantitie. th
unsophisticated blacks being told th4t -f
they vote for Seymour and Biair thru
notes will nass as monev a 0.-4
, j 8s
greenbacks, to bnv corn, nntntnoa ..1
, - V, ylrip
necessaries ot lite
Secretary Stanton spoke for Gra
and Colfax at Steubenville last week.
OOK WELL TO YOUR
BOOT AND SHOE MANUFACTORY.
The subscriber, having dispensed with tb
sale of Eastern-made work as a specialty 0f
his establishment, i3 determined to anM
himself with renewed energy to the maW
BOOTS AND SHOES!
He has in his employ a corps of competm
workmen, and asserts that he can tarn
out a better Boot or Shoe than any other
similar establishment in Cambria Coun
ty. Gire him a trial and be conTinced
Particular attention paid to the man
FINE FRENCH CALF SKIN BOOTS '
Good work, moderate prices, and satifactioa
guaranteed in all cases.
Boots and shoes repaired promptly anna
a workmanlike manner.
S& Shop or. High-st., one door east of
GIVE ME A CALL !
aug. 13 . JOHN D. TII0"AS.
"T7 ALU ALE FA KM FOR SALK
Y The subscriber offers at Prirat s,r
is FARM, situate in Cbest township Cm-
rmcoua.v, lusr mups :rom CarrollVown. and
from Chest Springs. The Furra
consists of Sixty-Five Acres, of which 2
acres are cleared and in a good state of cul
tivation. The balance of the land is well
timbered with marketable lumber. There are
comfortable Frame House and a Barn on
tbe premises, besides a young and thrifts
Orchard of choice fruit trees. There are
also a never-failing spring af pure water and
other convenience on the laini. The prop
erty will be sole? on fair terms an. an indis
putable title will be given. For further ra--uculars
apply to N. DASTMV
Chest Tp , Aug. l-tf
TN Till DISTRICT COURT or the
JL UNITED STATES,
Fob the WESTERN DISTRICT 07 rE.Y.V,t.
William R. llughts, a Bankrupt, under
Act cf Congress ot March 2d, 1807, having
applied for a discharge from all L13 debt-"
and other claims provable under said Art.hr
order of the Oourt, notice is hereby given to
all Creditors who hove proved their drV.5,
ami ocar persons interested, to appear oa
8th day of OCTOBER, l8, at 10 o Vlock, A.
M., before John BRmirnLisr., Esq , Register,
at his offrce, i-n Hollidftysborjr, F-., to shov
canse.'if any they haTe, wbj dicharge
should not be granted to the im i Bankrupt
S. G. McCA.NDLSSS.
Clrk of T. S. District Court for said Dis
JLt The partnership heretofore existing
betwen the undersigned, under the firm ofc
E. HUGHES k CO., is this day dissolved by
mutual consent. All debts due to or bv the
firm are to be settled by THOMAS J. LLOYD,
who continues the Lumber business at the
old stand. E. lli'GHKS,
THW. J. LLOYD.
Ebcusburg, Angust 24, li?ti8.
"5e undersigned will ccritfnne buying and
selling Lumber. The highest market pnee
wil be paid; ?' rff.i for nil Rinds of go.id
Lrnnbei. Particuiar attention rid to filling
orders. au!3j THUS. J. LLOYD.
fHcct30T of R. S. Hurtle
PURE DRUGS AXD MEDfCf-v. A4MT.S-.
OILS, AND DYE-STUFFS, PERFUME
RY AND FANCY ARTICLES, PURiT
WINES AND BRANDIES FOR MEDI
CAL PURPOSES, PATENT ilEDICI-NES, c
Letter, Cap, and Xoie Paper?,
Tens, Pencils, Superior Ink,
And other articles-kept
by DrugpWU generally.
rhyxiciang' preacrip lions ertfulty compounded.
Office on .Main Street, opposite the Moun
tain House, Ebensburg, Pa. auglS
JTEW CHEAP CASH STORE II
The subscriber would inform the citizens
of Ebensburg and Ticinity that be keeps con
stantly on hand everything in the
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONERY
line, such as Flour, Tea, Coffee, Sugar, all
kinds of Crackers, Cheese, Smoking and
Chewing Tobacco, Cigars, Ac.
sold as cheap if not cheaper tbn Hsewhere
4 full aortmcnt of Candies I
Ice Cream every evT0,neVlii,
aug!3 R- R. i.ilOMAS
OUSE AND TWO LOTS
The subscriber offers at private sale hs
House and two Lois, situate in- Belsano, Cam
bria county, nine miles west of Ebensburg
The Lots are 6U feet each, in front, and run
back 200 feet. A good plank Frame Houte
16x24 feet, with Kitchen 14x16 feet, ana
necessary out buildiug?. A good wen v
water, ard choice fruit trees of all kind?.
The property will be sold on air iff",
ill exchange for a Steam Engine of ten or
fifteen horse power. T. b. nsr .
For terms inquire of George - r.i'
Belsano. 1?P- j
OOT and SHOE EMPORIUM I-
The subscriber begs leave to imon
. J , v An tho Vmsiness on
burgjWnere uc " v
an extensive scale.
READY-MADS BOOTS asp SUOEo
For tale at City Price
BOOTS AND SHOES t.tade to order
On shortest notice!
B,The public are invited to give me
call. I will sell cheap as the chenpest, i
warrant my stock nnd make to give satia
tion. faugl3l JOHN O. EYAN
TVT E W TAILOlt
rr-i V100 rtmnvfd
Shop into READE'S NEW EUILDLVG. o
Center street, near CMonade Row, ana
i--. 11 - : -- -, kta rwi.l customers ana .
SpeClIUilJT iuiuhuo .,rfJ
the rest of mankind that he is now prep"
to manufacture all kinds of
GENT'S AND YOUTHS' WEAR KG1
in the latest style of the art, with neat
ness ani dispatch, and at low rates-
Tersons needing work in my lnc
respectfully invited to give me c!J:v-$,
Ebensburg. Aug. 13, If.
CANNED rE ACHES AND ZVMiivt..
Also, Durkskin and Woolen Gloves, Noo.-
n Srwl-a prk ifS. &C alll of whlfh Will be
- w m wi Sk T" C f-
the putuic tnai ne nas uprucu - .
Shoe Store in tbe rooms formerly occup.e"
nris x r.vans. on Ltnier tirvci,