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ir ' Til ffcifcTl
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 5, 18GS.
THE SECOND APPOMATTOX!
THE NEW REBELLION CLOSED OCT!
A lEalT Million ItZajorlfy of llic
1'opular Tote for Grant!
o co Socurod!
a c o i i t s o a i. h u n 1 1 c i ru
VNIOX, LIB Eli TV, EQ V. i L TV,
IICURAII WITH AH. YOUR 1IEART AND SOUL, THE
TICTOUT IS WON,
WI END IN GOLDEN SUBSET WHAT IN PARK-
LISU BTOBM BEGUN ;
GOls HARVEST HATH BKEN GaTHEBKU WE ABE
TILISO HIGH THE SHEAVES,
WHILE UNDER FOOT THE TABES ABE CBl'SBED
CAST lOBTH THE WORTHLESS LEAVES,
AND THUNDER OUT OUR TRIUMPH TO ALL TUK
LET HTOR1IT 8HOUT AND CANNON-ROAR FROM
WIND TO WIND BE WHIRLED ;
AS ORE AT AS WERE OUR STRUGGLES, SO LET OUR
JOY BE GREAT,
WHAT AFTER DAYS WILL HAIL WITH JOY, WE
WELL MAY CELEBRATE.
The second Kebellion is over ! On
Tuesday, it received its final quietus at
the polls. Grant and Colfax are elected
by a majority of the popular vote of over
:i Half Million. They will have at leat
-15 electoral votes out of 2'JG maybe
more. Enough said. Treason, whipped
in the field, cannot prevail in our National
Councils. Let us have reacc on the
basis of Liberty, Justice, and Equality.
Grant and Colfax Majorities.
The following popular majorities are
reported fur Grant and Colfax :
Maine, 30,000; New Hampshire, C,000;
Massachusetts, 70,000 ; Vermont, 31,000;
Connecticut, 4,000; Hhode Island, 0,000;
lYunsylvania, 20,000; Ohio, 40,000; In
diana, 11,000; Illinois, 40,000: Iowa
13,000; Minnesota, 10,000; Missouri,
20,000; Kansas, 15.000; Nebraska, 5,
000 ; Tennessee, 40.000 ; West Virginia,
C,GoO; North Carolina, 20,000; South
Seymour and Blair Majorities.
The following Democratic majorities
are reported :
Kentucky, 70,000; Maryland, 23,000;
Delaware, 2,000; New York possibly, and
California, Oregon, Georgia, Nevada,
Alabama, Arkansas, and New Jersey.
Following is the vote of Cambria coun
ty partly official and partly estimated.
The figures give a Democratic majority of
333 a Republican gain since October of
Datrkti : o
! : P
Alleuliunv To .- ! ' S'O 214
)sl..cklick Tp. 81 51
Cambria Tp J 105 48
Cambria H.ro ! 19
C:rro!l Tj .- 1 40 28G
rn,l!to u .. J 4 73
Chest Tp 100
Chert Springs 34 3
CIe.rfiHTp S 272
Cunni;vugli Tp.. D8 C"i
Cimi-muugh I5ur 1 W 18
Do. 2 '.V 50 1UG
Crojle Tp i 25
K. Conf.iuiiiirh linr 1G
Khci.sl.ur, K. W I S2 21
h,. W. W j 01 74
1 '.-'ink! in l-ur 3u
: tiii ixt ii J .v. 121
':(. k-on Tp ! 102. 5r
Jol.uitowu, 1 W 202 1 5.-
2 W , t 12 f!J
1... :;.w T'.i 71
t)o. 4 W j 4,
Do. r u J i4' o;
Do. O W I 55! 2 i
L. rttto I ll 48
MHlvUk' i 25, 118
:nti-r Tp j J2l 111
i ro.-ptct l',io j 21 ,1
j;ic':hi;..j Tp . ; 17" 1 11
liir.merii.'il Tp t' ''
Min;:!iim t. '
.Siwjiul.rtuiia Tj ;j "
'i'jnit.r Tp ij 77
Washington T C.l 217
White Tp '. j) 83i
Wilm.re ".....ji 27
v. .fir Tp SCI! 44
). Lria county will probably not toko
thut .-30U banner offered by the Bern.
State Committee to the county giving the
u!-gj-t projMirtiotiale Democratic
rver the Vote vi' Oetobcr !
It h net an easy task to comprehend
the full significance of the Spanish Revo
lution. But a few short days ago, Spain
would have been the last of all Christian
landi to which the eye would have turned
to behold hope for mankind and freedom.
But human liberty seems there, like a
phoenix, to have risen out of her own
ashes. "Where but yesterday a dissolute
and tyrannical Queen and a scarcely less
dissolute and corrupt Clerpry oppressed an
illustrious race, to-day the light of liberty
shines, the people prescribe their own laws
and choose their own rulers.
It was an important question to the pa
triotic Spaniard, how he should rid him
self and his country of so great a burden
as Queen Isabella and her adherents.
more vigorous race would Ion'' since have
made their condition better or worse by
an appeal to arms. But the Spaniard had
become- so used to a life of idleness, luxu
ry, and oppression that he was not expec
ted tu rebel. The covcrument was
imbecile, and bankrupt, or next to it.
The people were weak, and as moneyless
as the government. It was a splendid
chance for an effeminate and tyrannica
dynasty to run its course ; and it did
Finally, the decisive moment came. The
Queen was in France. The great body o
the people were tired of her rule. The
army had little or no affection for her. A
'ew bold leaders took advantage of the
opportunity, ana declared tor the tjucen s
overthrow. A he people hailed them as
deliverers. The army hesitated but fur a
moment, and then sided with the people.
The Queen's ministers offered no resis
tance. In a few hours, the Popular Fro-
visional Government was
a few days, the revolution was a success,
without a battle and without blood. As
a result, civil and religious freedom exist
throughout the Spanish dominions. A
nation that knew less than any other in
Christendon of what was meant by gov
ernment fT the good of the people, now
steps to the front rauk among liberal
But it is a superficial view that places
Spain beyond the presence of danger.
She has entered paths which her feet have
never hitherto trodden. She is and must
be menaced by foreign interference and
intrigue. Sho must decide between a
constitutional monarchy and a republic.
If the former, she must declare who shall
be called to the throne. If the latter, she
is open to all the risks that atteud a people
religious, or political liberty, and have
thereby become the least fitted of all peo
ples to exercise it. Any of these contin
gencies places liberalized Spain in jeop
ardy. She has within her borders those
who mourn the fallen Queen, not for her
sake but for their own, who will let no
occasion slip for fomenting discontent.
Y'hile she has demonstrated how all good
Spaniards are agreed to overthrow Isabel
la, these same may be ready to fall to dag
ger's points as to who and what shall be
in the fallen Queen's stead. Yet we wish
and hope well for Spain. She affords the
most strking instance of the rapid spread
ing of popular government throughout
Christendom. May the God of nations be
Letter from liansas.
Oct. 2G. 18G3
To the Editors oj The Alleghanian :
Aside from political questions, I notice
that the "Indian W ar" is
attention of some of the philanthropists in
the East ; :.nd I say in all caudor. that if
there is an j thing a Kansan despises more
than another, it is the shrieking of these
same pure-hearted philanthropists about
tho 'inhumanity," ' fraud," &c, practised
toward our erring brethren of the "copper
color." I doubt very much if one of them
ever saw an Indian "to the manor born."
If not, then they should by all means un
dertake a trip to this far Western State,
and soe with their own eyes the bloody
evidences of the Indian's nature, his grate
fulness for ''services lcndercd," and "all
that sort of thing, you know, you know,"
as Chanfrau says. By doing so, they can
at once ascertain the precise condition of
"Indian affairs, and aso see what prepar
ations the Government and State authori
ties are making towards taking the settle
ment of our Indian troubles in their hands,
and necessitating ' the swiiiirinjjr around
the circle by that greatest of all humbugs,
lc by that
ihe Indian Commission.
The State is
equipping by order of the
military authorities, a regiment of cavalry
and arming them with tho best of weap-
oiih. J he regiment leaves Topeka to-day,
and in the futur
"Lo " will find his
own tactics imitated
Whoop 1" will be
i "whoop 1' "tomahawks with
md for every "rale face" killed
;iv their unerring rifle, scores of Red Skins
will bite tha dust in retaliation : and they
w'iil be matched against men who (know
ing that the only true way jn which the
'Indian War" can be brought to a success
ful close, is by extermination") will
make no distinction between man, woman
or child. This is a hard way in which to
wajre war, but tho settlers on the border
j who have been made homeless ; the wives
who have seen the sculping knife glisten and
drawn forth covered with the heart's blood
of their only protectors ; the children who
nave Deen made orphans ; the captives who
are now underjroins nameless tortures and
rivations at the -hands of these fiends ;
the business interests of our own city and
State, all demand that full retribution be
meted out, and that our State in the fu
ture be free from the horrid butcheries
which have well nigh earned for it the
Revolutionary name of the :dark and
This city is improving wonderfully.
Large, massive business houses are"going
up on all sides ; private mansions, of al
most colossal proportions, and of magnifi
cent desiens, have been and arc beinsr
erected, and everything points to this city
as the "vet to he" srroat Chicago of the
vast scope of territory lying between the
Missouri River and the Sierra Nevadas.
Uur railroad matters are last assuming a
definite shape, and within the next two
months, work will be commenced on the
Leavenworth, Atchison and Northwestern
It. R., which will give direct communica
tion with the Central Faeific R. R. west
A bridge across tho River at this point
will be erected, at a cost of about $1,200,-
000, and will have the effect of bringing
to a termination at this point four or five
railroads. A large Beef Packing estab-
lishmont is now in operation here and
killing over 200 cattle per day, . fiv.f-
employment to some C5 or 70 men. Oth-
er establishments are on the tajn's, and
n-WJ-. tc nnminn -f ri1l -wootliAr : 1 1 :nt!f
"' wu"ub . " v
ipatc a prosperous winter.
The weather for the past ten days ha3
been beautiful, almost as warm as our reg
ular summer in August, and but little
cold weather is looked fur until the latter
part of November. v-
Fruit is abundant and of the finest
qualities. The grape season only closed
on Saturday last. A large amount of wine
has been manufactured in the htate this
year, and Kansas is yet destined to take
rank as one of the finest grape-growing
States on the Continent.
XXIst Congressional District.
Tho virtuous and law abiding Demo
cratic leaders are indignant at the refusal
of the Governor to ratify their rascally
proceedings in this Congressional District.
But Governor Geary is abundantly sus
tained by the facts which have come to
light, showing an utter disregard of the
plainest provisions of the law, by friends
of the Democratic candidates. We copy
one chapter ot this erjo? from last week's
Uniontown Standard, which alone fully
substantiates the right of the people tobe
represented by Mr. Covode,as their choice
by a legal majority. The Standard says:
The election in Dunbar township, in
this county, was a farce or worse. In
ISG7, it polled 453 votes. This year it
polied G40. an increase over last year oJ
187. In 1867, the Republicans poll 3d
18G votes.- In 1808, they polled 202
I UU LIS IVU
lift W " 9 nw
o cioctk, elect ion
day, were thrown into hats.
wards removed to the bose.
Smith, a Democrat, says that he had a
cigar box fu'd of Copperhead tickets fold
ed, and left tbem in the election room.
What became of them he does not know.
Upon counting the ballots, six more were
fouod in the boxes than there were names
on the tally paper. The boxes being seal
ed, they were delivered to the constable of
the township instead of being conveyed
by one of the election officers to the near
est justice of the peace.
A large majority of the additional Cop
perhead voters were, no doubt, imnorted.
Officers oa the cars, between this place
and Pittsburgh, kept us advised everyday
of passengers from Pittsburgh getting off
at JJunhar. Uno of the officers ot.the
board was not sworn.
The Youngstown District," in West
moreland county, contains the Catholic
Monastery of St. Xavier. Its inmates
are nearly, it not all, foreigners. Few of
them had r.aturalizatiou papers. But all
voted, rio challenges were permitted. A
person attempting it was eilenccd and
told if he persisted he should be arresled.
The boxes were literally crammed, with
out either form or fear of law.
Dunbar township was not the only one
in this county whero fraud was apparent.
In North Union township there were six
more ballots in the boxes than names on
the tally paper. There were also four
more in Georges and four at Brownsville.
These latter the officers threw out two
Republican and two Copperhead tickets.
Looking over the whole canvass, the
opiuion i? forced upon us that tho -Cup--
perheads intended to carry the district at
every hazard of force and fraud, expect
ing to carry the Presidency, aud crush
out all resistance or inquiry.
That Foster will be kicked out of Con
gress, we doubt not. It would otherwise
be an outrage upon the people, and make
elections a farce, or worse, a scene of ter
rorism and bloodshed as at Philadelphia.
Imi'obtakt Decision. Chief Justice Wood
ward, of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania,
has delivered the following opinion, which
is important to our merchants, manufactur
ers, workingmen, and, in fact, the people of
the whole country. He says : "I find IIoof
land's German Bitters' is net an intoxicating
beverage, but is a good tonic, useful in dis
orders of the digestive organs, and of great
benefit in cases of debility, and want of ner
tous action in the system."
No better recommendation could be given
to so valuable a tonic as this celebrated
standard Bitters. 'Hoofiand's German Bit
ters'' contains no Alcoholic material. Hoof
land's German Tonic is a mixture containing
all the ingredients of Hoofiand's Bitters,
combined with pure Santa Cruz Rum, orange,
anise, &c, forming the best and most pleas
ant Tonic in the world. Principal Office,
631 Arch St Philad'a.Pa. Sold everywhere
by Druggists and others,
Tlie Pennsylvania Election.
OFFICIAL RETURN? FOR OCTOBER, 1SGS.
J. U W A
from Eminent Womtn of the Age."
?1sh Dickinson's CliililEioud,
When about twelve years old Anna en
tered "Westown Boarding School of
Fiicnds," in Chester County, and remain
ed there two years; from this she went to
"Friend-' Select School" in Philadelphia,
where she applied herself eo diligently to
her studies', that, although she purcucd
over a dozen branches at one time, she
seldom failed in recitation.
During all her school-days, sho read
with the greatest avidity every book that
she could obtain. Newspapers, speeches,
tracts, history, biography, poetry, novels,
and fairy tales were all alike read and relish
ed. For weeks and months together her
average hours for sleep were not five iu
the tweuty-four. She would ofteu read
uatil one o'clock in the morning, and then
seize her school bocks and learu her les
sons lor the next day. She did not study
her lessons, for, with her retentive memo
ry, what she read once was hers forever.
The rhjmes and compositions she wrote
iu her young days bear evideut marks of
ircnius. When fourteen years old she
published an article headed "Slavery" in
the "Liberator." She early determined
that she would be a public speaker. Oue
of her greatest pleasures was to get a troop
of children about her and tell them sto
ries; if she could fix their attention aud
alternately convulse them with laughter,
and melt them with tears, she was perfect
ly. happy. She loved to wauder all over
the city alone, to think her own thoughts
and see what was goiog on in the outer
world. One of her favorite rendezvous
was the Anti-Slavery Office in Fifth Stree t,
where she would stay for hours to hear
people talk about the horrors of slavery,
or to read papers, tracts, and books on
that subject. At fourteen she left school.
She was skillful in all kinds of house
work, and orderly in her arrangements.
She was willing to do any kind of work
to make on honest
however hard, or humble, seemed menial
to her. Being a queen born, she leltshe
dignified whatever she touched; even the
broom became a sceptre of royalty in her
When about thirteen years old she vis
ited a lawyer's office one uay, on her way
from school, aud asked lor some copyiu.
He, pleased with the appearance ot the
bright child, asked tier it she iuteuded to
do it herself; she said, yes. lie gave her
some, which she did so well that he inter
ested himself at ouce in her behalf, aud
1 1 l r t rr
Becureu uer wors irom oiner unices as
well as his own. How she could get mon
ey to buy books was the one thought,
next to helping her mother, that occupied
uer uiiuu. iu una cuu hue would do any
thing, run errands, carry bundle, sweep
walks, and as soon as she had obtained
the desired sum, she would buy a book.
read it with the greatest avidity, then take
it to a second-hand book-store and sell it
for a lraction of its coet aud crct another.
i hen seven , years old the would tak o
Byron's works, secrete herself under the
bed that she might not be disturbed, and
real for hours. There was FomethiDt; in
the style, spirit, and rythm, that she en-
oyed, even before the thought wai fully
understood. She had a passion for orato
ry, and when Curtis, Phillips, or Beecher
ectured in Philadelphia, she would per
form any service to get money enough to
go. Un one occasion she scrubbed a side
walk for tweuty-five cents to hear Wen
dell Phillips lecture on "The Lost Arts "
.there are many very interesting anec
dotes of her life during this period, illus-
her fortitude under most trying
circumstacces and her strong faith in a
promising future. Through her magnet
ism and self-confiJcnce she went forward
and did many things gracefully and un
challenged, that others of her sex and age
wouiu not cave nad the courage or pre
sumption to attempt. There was some
thing eo irresistible in her face and man
ner that entire strancers would yield her
privileges, which others would not daro to
ask. In her fourteenth year, while with
relatives in the country, during the holi
days, 6he attended a Methodist protracted
meeting and was deeply moved on the
subject of religion, was converted and join
ed the church. Her mind, however, was
much disturbed on theological questions
for several vears. but after crcat distress
and uncertaiuty, with the opposing doc
triuea and opinions she heard on all ride?
she lound rest at last in the libcial views
of those who taught that religion as life.
faith in the
God's laws, and love to man. She
liked the silent Quaker meetings,
made every excuse to avoid them.
repuaiation of that laitu was a source ol
unhappioess both to her family and her
self. About this time ehe spent' a few
month3 as a pupil and assistant teacher
in a school at New Brighton, Beaver Coun
ts; but as her situation there was not
pleasant, she applied for a district school
that was vacant in that town.
Xl The undersigned will lease or sell his
Tavern Stand, at Lilly's Station, together
with hi3 Household and Kitchen furniture,
such as is usually had in a public house.
Also bi3 Liquors and Bar fixtures.
Hemlock, Pa., Oct. 2'J. '6S-tf.
day made a deed of voluntary assignment of
all his estate to the undersigned. Notice is
hereby given to nil persons indebted to ?.iid
O'Briaa to make payment, and those having
claims against him to present them properly
authenticated. A. D. OHR1STE,
Assignc of Jan es O'Biian.
Mumter, Nov. 5, i?G8.3t
The undersigned, having been contin
ued as Auditor by the Orphans1 Court of Cam
bria county to report funds iu the hands of
Mathias Denny, Executor of Peter Denny,
deceased, to and among ih? persons legally
thtrejnto entitled, hereby j-iea notice that
he will attend to the duties of his appoint
ment, at bis ofiiee in the Porough cf Ebens-
b'rg, on THURSDAY, the 12th any of NO
VEMBER next, at 2 o clock p. m., when and
where all persons iiitvresu-J may Appear if
they see proper.
SAMUEL SINGLETON, Auditor.
Oct. 22, 'C3-3t.
The undersigned, having been appoint
ed Auditor by the Orphans' Court of Cam
bria county to report distribution of the funds
in the hands of Geo. M. Reade, Es-q., Admin
istrator of Robert Davis, dee'd., on his third
account, to and among the persons legally
thereunto entitled, hereby gives notice that
he will at'end to the duties of his appoint
ment, at his omce in the Borough of Lbcns-
burg, on FRIDAY, the 13th day of NOVEM
BER next, at 2 o'clock p. m., when and where
all parties having claims against the estate ol
said deceased will present the dime, or be
debarred from coming in for any share of said
fund. SAMUEL SINGLETON, Auditor.
David Powell vs. Daniel J. Evans and
Thomas P. Moore. In the Court of Common
Pleas of Cambria county, Pa. No. 2'J, June
Term, 1863. Vend Export.
And now, to wit : the 12th day of Septem
ber, A. D. 1868, Wni. H.Sechler appointed an
Auditor to report distribution of the money
in the hands of the Sheriff arising from the
sale of the defendants' real estate. Extract
from the Record of said Court Certified the
12th day of September, A. D. 1868.
ls Geo. C. K. Zaiih, Proth'y.
Notice i3 hereby given that I ill sit at my
office, in the borough of Ebensburg, on SAT
URDAY, the 7th day of NOVEMBER next, at
2 o'clock, p. m., for the purpose of attending
to the above appoiutment,
Oct. 22. WM. II. SECIILER, Auditor.
Geo. W. Carpenter, Henczy k Co., vs.
S. S. Christy. In the Court of Common
Pleas of Cambria couuty, Ta., of September,
Term, 1868. No. 22, E. D.
And now, to wit : the 9th day of September
A. D. lSt8, im. 11. techier appointed Audi
tor to report di.-tribution of the money in
the hands ot the Sheriff arising from the sale
of the defendant's real estate on above writ.
Extract from the Record of said Court.
Certified 'Jth Sept., A. D. 18C8.
TlsI Geo. C. K. Zahm, Proth'y.
In pursuance of the above appointment, I
will sit at my office, in the Borough of Ebens -
burg, on FRIDAY, the 6th day of NOVEM
BER next, at 2 o'clock p. m., when and where
those interested-may attend.
Oct. 22. WM. II. SECIILER, Auditor.
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.
Xi. In the Orphans' Court of Cambria Co.,
in the matter of the' exec ptions Sled to the
second account of Enoch Furrenswprth, ad
ministrator of VV lluam Henry Lloyd, dee'd
And now, to wit: the 9th September, 1868,
on motion ot Geo. 31. Keade, James C. Easly
appointed Auditor upon tho exceptions filed
lo said account. By the Court.
Extract lrom the Record : In testimony
wnereot, l have hereunto set my hand and
affixed the 6eal of said Court, this Oth dny of
cseptemner, A. V. 1LGS. Jas. Giuiun. Clk.
Notice is hereby given that I will sit for
the purpose of attending to the duties ofeaid
appointment at the office of Geo. M. Rcade
Esq., in Ebensburg, on WEDNESDAY, th
18th day of NOVEMBER nei-, at 2 o'clock p
ra., when anu where nil persons interested
may attend if they sec proper.
JAMES C. EASLY. Auditor.
Oct. 1!9, '6S CL
10AL! COAL! COAL !
-The subscriber is now carrvi-, . 'I
Colliery of Wra. Tiler, Sr , at Lily s,at
on the Pennsylvania Railroad, Cambriac I
ty, ana win De giaa to nil all orders to T?
amount, of citizens of Ebensbur
Satisfaction as to quality of Cni f
antied in all cass. Wt titpt-
Hemlock Y. O., Aug. 13, 1868.
I w I
BOOT and SHOE EMPOHIUM i
The subscriber begs leave to i'r'.'"i
the public that he has opened out a Boot - !
Shoe Store in the rooms formerly occut5H
J v-... iiirct, ttifr-
burpr, where he will carry oa the tusicp;,.1" t
an extensive scale. t
HEADY-MADE BOOTS asi SHOES I
For tale at Citu Pr;... i
BOOTS A5i SHOES made to order.
On thtrtest notice ! i
B,The public are invited to eir r. f
call. I will sell cheap as the chesrip . , !
warrant my stock and make to give sati-' '
tion. fauKl3l JOHN O. EV v' !
OUSE AND TWO LOTS
l ne suoscriotr oners at private
House and two Lois, situate iu Belsano Cain I
bria county, nine miles west of Eben'ba'
The Lots are 66 feet each, in front, asd rui
back 200 feet. A Kood lank Frame HoaJ
16x24 feet, with Kitchen 14x16 ieet, anit
necessary oat building?. A good well
water, and choice fruit trees of all kind-- '
The property will be sold on fair terms or I
will exchange for a Steam Engine of ten or I
fifteen horse power. T. S. EMPFIELD. I
For terms inquire of George Y. Eninfield I
BlsaQO- Sep. 17",3m.i '
JL 1 The partnership hcretefore existii-j. '
betwen the undersigned, under the firm 0r
E. HUGHES & CO., is this day dissolved l, ;
mutual consent. All debts due to or by
firm aie to be settled by THOMAS J. LLOYI),
who continues the Lumber business at th,
old stand. E. HUGHES,
THOS. J. LLOYD. '
Ebeusburg, Augu3t i4, 1863.
The undersigned will continue Luyiix'SDi :
selling Lumber. The highest market prir (
will be paid, in cath, for r 11 kinds of co-'d 1
Lumber. Particular uttei.tion r.ij to fiiiir,??
v-jviz.. Lauioj j. LLOYD, j
X E W T AIL () K s II O P!
The subscriber has removed his Tailor i
Shop into UEADES NEW BUILDING, oa i
Center street, near Colonade Row, aci re
spectfully informs his old customers and J ;
tho rest of mankind that he is now prepared f
to manufacture all kir.isof
G'LWrS AXD YOVT11S' Wf.AUIXG A P. i
in the latest style of the art, with neat
ness ani dispatch, and at low rates.
y Persons needing work in ray line are :
reipccttuliy mvitea to give me a caii.
D. J. EVANS.
Ebcnsbnrg. Aug. 13, tf.
Notice is hereby given to the .V.W
that the partnership hetofore existing tc
tvveen THOS. T. WILLIAMS & BRO. is now
by mutual consent dissolved, and that tbi-ir
Book Account, together with all Iriot;;l
Property of TI103. T. Williams, is trai'sl"-rre-l
to J. T. WILLIAMS, who is authorized to
settle up the ??.ae to the sali?fnetion of all
the creditors as soon as practicable.
THOS. T. U7LLIA.M.S & HUO.
Thankful for past favors, I yet solic;-;
continuance of patronage, hoping z gis
satisfaction to all.
oc3-3i JOHN L. WILLIAMS.
q-EW CHEAP CASH STOUE!!
The subscriber would inform the ctizfW
of Ebensburg and vicinity that he kce'-y.va-
etantly on hand everything in the
UKUL tUV ANU COX FkCTJOXKIZ Y
line, euch as Flour, Tea, Coffee, Sugar, all
kind3 of Crackers. Cheese, Smoking ai; 1
Chewing Tobacco, Cigars, kc.
CAXXE) rE ACHES AXD TOJJlTOhS'
Also, Buc kskin and Woolen Gloves, Wool
en Socks, Neck tics, &c, all of which Tvill be
sold as cheap if not cheaper than elsewhere.
A full assortment of Candies .
Ice Cream every evening.
aug!3 R- R. THOMAS
To sell the Eurnent Women of the A;re; :
written by Messrs. Parton, Greely, Iligiu- ;
son, Hoppin, Abbott, Winter, Tilton, Mrs. K. ;
C. Stanton, Fanny iern, Grace Greenwood, ;
An elegant octavo volume of 630 pages 1
illustrated with fourteen superior steel en- I
ravings. This volume comprises 47 carefully
comprised SKetcnes. written expressly Mr ia;s f
book, mong whom are Margaret Fuller,
Lydia Maria Child, Jenny Lind, Florence
Nightingale, the Cary Sisters, Gail Hamilton. ?
Elizabeth Barret Browning, Anna E. Dickie '
son, Kistori, uosa iJonneur, .Mrs. tl. u. siowf.
Camilla Urso, and Harriet G. Hosmer. The ;
New York Tribune speaking of ths Publish- ,
ers, says : So throughly have they ion ;
their work, that their volume, in paper, type,
binding, engravings, above all in the excel
lence of its subject-matter, goes far to remo" ,
the reproach so often urged against subscr:?- ;
tion hooks, '-only made to sell' AgW
are meeting with unparalleled success
ling this book ; one agent in New York so j
125 in one week; one agent in Jew H.inipslni r
sold 12 in five hours ; one agent in Mas
chusetts sold 8 in seventeen calls.
For descriptive circulars nd sample en- j
gravings address S. M. BETTS & CO., Hart-
ford, Conn. uov. 5.
o N e y save d:::-
We are constantly purchasing o
cash in the New York and Boston Market"
all kinds of
DRY AND FANCY GOODS. SILKS, COT
TONS, BOOTS AND SHOES, WATCH
ES, SEWING MACHINES, CUT
LERY, DRESS GOODS, DOMES
. TIC GOODS, &c, &c.
Which we are actually selling at an arcrsg
price of One Dollar fob each article. 0r
sales being strictly for cash, and ourtrauff
much larger than that of any other siffii'r
concern, enables us to give better bargain
than can be obtained of anv other house-
Are specially invited to giveui a trial. -s!i
vrvn a riufn.iR and ExrifAVGE LlST.
Our club system of selling is as folio3! i Saturd
For $2 we send 20 patent pen fountains ,
cnecKS aescnoing uiuerem am....- - -
sold for a dollar each ; 40 for 4
100 for $10, kc. Sent by mail
larger than those offered by any other firm,
cording to size of club. Single fountain an
check, 1C cts. Male and female agents vn
cd. Send money in Registered hEIlKV
Send us a trial club, and you will anu
edge that you cannot afford to buy good
any other house thereafter.
Go Hanover St., Boston,
HAVE YOU SUBSCRIBED 1 01
THE ALLEGHANIAN ?'
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j -V l'i(1
"Of tHe i
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