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THURSDAY N'OVEMCEH 12, I8G8.
T?:a is si vlug.
f'omtomrtlth oj Pennsylvania :
Unto God, our Creator, we nre indebted
for life nnd all its blessings. Ir. therefore
becomes ,js at all times to render unto Him
the homage of grateful hearts; and iti the
performance of our sacred duties, to setnpart
special periods to ''enter into His gate3 with
thanV5givingand into His courts with praise."
.'or this purpose, and in accordance with an
established custom, I have designated THURS
DAY, THI 2f3TlI DAY OF NOVKMBER NEXT, and I
recommend that the people of this Common
Wealth on that day refrain from their usual
avocations anil pursuits, nnd assemble at
their chosen places of worship, to "praise the
name of God and magnify II im with thanks
giving devcutly to acknowledge their de
pendence, and lay upfn IJis altars the cheer
ful offerings of prate fill hearts.
Let us thank Mini with. Christian humility
for health and prosperity, abundant harvests,
the protection of commerce, and advance
ment of scientific, mechanical nnd manufac
turing interests; our progress in education,
morality, virtue and social order; the increase
oT our material wealth ; exemption from pes
tilence and contagious diseases nnd the de
ftructive influepcrs of war ; for having bles
sed us as a people and n nation, and opened
before us the brightest prospects for the fu
ture ; nnd for all other blessings, both tem
poral nnd spiritual.
With sure reliance upon Divine favor, let
us pray for the forgiveness of our sins, ma
iling public confession of our dependence,
that wc may continue worthy of His parental
love and protecting care ; that our civil and
religious liberties and political rights may
remain unimpaired ; that we may remember
with pratitude our country's brave defenders,
ftnd cherish with sympathy their widows and
orphan children; and that our paths through
life may be directed by the example and in
structions of the Redeemer, who died that wc
might enjoy n!l the blessings which tempo
rarily flow therefrom, and tiernal life in the
world to coma.
Given under my hand and the Great Seal
of the State, at llarrisburg, this twenty
eighth day of October, in the year of our
Loid one thousand eight hundred nnd &ixty
eight, and of the Commonwealth the ninety
third. Jons W.Geary.
Uy the Governor :
V. Jokdx5, Sec'y of the Commonwealth,
The party strength of the Republican
organization can scarcely be measured by
the vote cast in favor of Grant fur Presi
dent. It shows clearly that the people
honor the men who maintained the suprem
acy of the government against rebellion
not the exact relative strength of the two
great political parties of the day. The
Republican party gave the people an op
portunity of testifying their admiration
of the Union soldier in the person of our
most successful General, and they made
haste to take advantage of it. The Dem
ocratic rrarty put forwarj a man associated,
whether justly or unjustly, in the minds of
the people, with opposition to that war and
its results from its inception to its close.
fjuick decision. It is also too manifest for
denial that both the State and the
Nutionil election clearly demonstrated
the choice of the people that reconstruc
tion by Congress yhculd stand. That they
h-cided wisely, we cannot for a moment
d ubt. Xc thing could be gained to any
.section of the country by the ovcrthrowal
of the wcrk done by Congress. All the
causes that co-operated in bringing about
the great result wc cannot pretend to enu
merate, but we shall notice the most im
portant. First, was Iho position held by the Dem
ocratic party on the linancial question.
The platform and the candidate in this re
spect were its swords' points. "While the
convention adopted the Pendletonian prop
osition to pay the National debt, unless
otherwise plainly stipulated, in greenbacks,
it rejected Pendleton himself and nomin
ated a man who had so squarely denounced
the Pendletonian idea that not even his
unqualified acceptance of the platform
cu!J hide the deception. A3 a result,
the hard-money men of the party in the
rl;.st could raise no enthusiasm ibr the
platform, and the greenback ir.vn in the
Yest hadjione for the candidate.
Next, was the question of reconstruction
by Congress, which sto.l forth .".s a gigan
tic, accomplished fact. Should it be over
turned? Could it be overturned? The
p!aifr:i denounced it, but proposed no
remedy. I.lair proposed a remedy, and
kept his party bu.y previous to the Octo
ber elections in explaining nway his prop
ortion. I'L-vuK-ur prox?w(l to do n.thi'
i:i ;re than Piw-idcnt Johnson had already
don-, with no other cfh-ct than to keep the
rountry in a turmil. II is own argument
Jr his elevation was that he would be
powerless if ut there. lint ivoisj than
:li this ivas the p ;.slti..n held by the party
toward ti Su?leiii leaders. No party
was neeessa."'1 v either better or worse for
containing men ."h: had been engaged in
the rcb.-ili -n. 'j ho goodness of any argu
ment o.umled up m thatiUtt- depended on-
Lha s-i I:t 1 1 ; n fcttstrJn d between
the two. Had the Democratic pu."'.V uecn
controlled in its cnei;ti -n by men t'-on
vvh m rested no taint of disloyalty, the
presence cf the late chiefs of the rebellion
would have been no j-it cause of accusa
tion against it. IVat the J act was just the
reverse. The platform, in it most essen
tial feature, was dictated by Wudc Hamp
ton, who ha3 perhaps ii'.'t even yet quit
talking tf regaining ':the lost cause" by
political rather than military strategy.
The nominations were made at the sug-gesti.-n
o: others no less devoted to Hamp
ton's hepo than Hampton himself. The
party was in a dilemma. If it made such
?.a advai.ee as was advocated by such
Democrats as gave support to the war, it
must necessarily risk the less of all hearty
co-operation from the Hampton and Forrest
element in the South, and the Vallandig
hams in the North. Declining to make
such an advance, it must alienate all "War
Democrats and dissatisfied Republicans in
the Nuih. It chose the latter cause, and
' hst. Had it chosen the former, it
might not have gained though its chances
in the North would have been greatly im
proved but it would have won the confi
dence of the people by cleansing itself of all
taint of disloyalty.
Not the least potent element in the cam
paign was the difference in the two candi
dates. The liepublican party offered to
the country a man renowned equally for
his patriotism, and moderation, and mag
nanimity toward his foes. In his person
was represented no vindictiveness, no hate.
His election would itself prove the highest
guarantee of economy, purity, and regard
for the welfare of the whole country. On
the other hand, the Democratic nominee
had been elected Governor of the greatest
State in the Union at a time when defeat
of the National arms seemed imminent,
principally because he had been the apostle
and prophet of defeat. More than this, the
country could not forget that he wavered
in the presence of a bloody riot. Between
these two men, the choice was quickly,
wisely, and decisively made. It is true
the Democratic candidate for Vice Presi
dent had been a gallant Union soldier, but
his nomination was due, not to his services
in behalf of the Union, but to his incen
diary letter threatening the use of force in
overturning the work of reconstruction.
It now remains to U3 all to aid in restor
ing harmony, increasing cur prosperity,
and promoting the stability of the country
and the happiness of the entire people.
The Uarf Ijquakcs.
To live on terra f.rma has hitherto been
considered reasonably safe. A serious ob
jection to the invention of Fulton lias al
ways been that his steam vessels were al
ways in more cr less danger of throwing
their passengers sky-high, immediately to
be precipitated to the bottom of a river,
lake or ocean. Locomotives will get off
the track sometimes, raid tumble over
bridges or precipices, or hurl themselves
-c'" auamauiiiie rock. JJut any
one witnessing, yet escaping, these calam
ities has ever felt a very satisfactory ting
ling in his veins as he reassured his doubt
ing senses that his feet rested on no other
foundation than mother earth. &he had
kept jogging along so evenly in her course
throughout these many ages as -well nigh
to convince us all that she had forever
ceased her most mischievous pranks by
which in a momeut she would sweep a gen
eration from the carta and raze to the
ground the works of centuries. Vesuvi
us we were all ued to. We learned of
her wondrous caprices with staring cves
in sehool-bny days. "We all knew that fcr
two or three years past she has been spit
ting fire at us. Yet we all felt that we
could leave her alone in her glory. At
least none of us ever thought of attempt
ing to make her shut her mouth.
But to speak more seriously, the recent
shocks felt along the Pacific coast of our
continent and elsewhere should cause the
profoundest investigation and reflection.
Are these portions of the earth, fair and
fertile as a paradise, salubrious as the heart
could desire, not yet ready for human hab
itation, from which civilization must with
held herself and withdraw the advances
already made? Mankind will risk much,
but if an irtcrnal convulsion of our planet
is liable to s ".'-' "P away its scores of thou
sands from each ujc. Mid tumble over like
toys the most solid sti,--u res of the arch
itect and mechanic, doui'css men will
leave the building of -:?!pires in such re
gions to a time when it can be doL'C with
For the philosopher, there is this reflec
tion : Can the prime object of the creation
of this planet be for the dominion of man
over it. and his enjoyment of its fruits ?
Here are laws, commonly called, but
more properly agencies, or properties, at
work that in a moment destroy forty thou
sand of our race and cast into abject mis
cry hundreds of thousands of others , more
rcdeutlesidy than a man would kill a louse.
(.Ian there be a mind which has called
these properties into being, and ac
tion, that docs not also contemplate
with satisfaction their terrible effects ?
Who can think so of that All-seeing
lye that notes the fall of the spar
row ? ii may hurt the egotism of some,
yet it seems to be the truth, that these
phenomena indicate our race to be now fil
ling only a secondary or incidental sphere
m the great plan 01 the universe.
Below we give the ofEcial vote of Cam
bria county for President. The Demo
cratic majority is C23. In October, their
majority was 73S. Democratic less in
three weeks, 115.
101 1 65
Alleghany Tp .
lilccklick Tj ....
Cambria Bcro .
Carroll Tp ..
Chest Springs ....
Conemangh Bor 1 W..
lo- 2 W
Croyle Tp ..
E. Conemaugh Bor.-. ......
Ebensburg, E. V
Do. W. W
Johnstowu, 1 W
Taylor Tp -
"A hite Tp
Democratic majority, C23
Below we give the latest reported ma
jorities in the different States for Presi
dent, together with the number of electors
chosen by each :
GRANT AND COLFAX.
New Hampshire... 5
Tennessee 10 ..30,000
California 5 1,500
Nevada 3 - 1.00
'uuii -1 J ..21,328
Kansas 3 5.000
Noith Carolina 9 8,000
Minnesota 4 5,000
t londa 3 (By Le?.)
Arkansas 5 fProbablvi
25 State? 208
SEYMOUR AND BLAIR.
ISew 1 ork....33..8,10eiMarylarid.. 7 31,000
JNew Jersey.. 7..2,G33kentucky. 11 70,000
Delaware 3..2,500lGeorgift.-.. 9 40.000
t. Carolina... C3,0r0 Louisiana. G 30,000
urt-gon J j
y states 85
Though all the Republicans of Cam
bria county did nobly at the late election,
there are several districts worthy of spe
cial mention. Jackson township, which
in October gave 21 Republican majority.
in iDvember increased it to 47. "White
township increased our majority from 82
to 9G, and Blaeklick township from 19 to
30. Chest Springs, which in October
gave 11 Democratic majority, at the last
election gave 3 Republican majority.
Johnstown ' increased our majority 55.
Other districts, in both the northern and
southern portions of the county, gave an
increased Republican vote. All honor to
Last week we announced that Cambria
county would probably not take that
S5G0 banner offered by the Dem
ocratic State Committee to the county
giving the largest proportionate gain in
November over the vote of October. 3Ve
now beg to ask if any county in the State
can lay claim to it ? "What county has
given an increased Democratic vote ? If
any, what is the increase ?
Tue official majorities of all but four
teen counties in Pennsylvania, with the
reported juepublican gains in the latter,
foot up a Republican majority in the State
of 29,413. These figures look exceeding
ly gratifying; but Win. A. Wallace will
no doubt undertake to make them appear
as an evidence of "great Democratic gains
thrcu-'heut the State I"
We move that the thanks of the Re
publican party be tendered to tho Demo
cratic orators of Cambria county who
sHke during the late campaign. Their
speeches gained us at least 100 votes.
Who seconds the motion ?
Tun Republicans have a majority in the
Xew York Legislature, insuring the elec
tion cf a Republican United States Sena-"
rj Gold is quoted at 135.
JGg? Flour 13 declining in price.
. General Grant is in Washington.
Jgi? The election is over.
The Democracy are over the left.
12?" The weather is Llowy and snowy.
Ef Vice President Colfax is in New York.
X5fA man starved to death at Pittsburg
one day last week.
The election cf Governor Hoffman in
Nesv York will probaly be contested.
We are pained to announce that the
Freeman died last week of intermittent elec
37 Mr. Olio Helly, formerly of Hemlock,
Cambria county, has become landlord of the
Union House, in Altoona.
JCSf A little son of Mr. Jacob Snyder, of
Altoona, fell into a cess pool on Saturday
evening last and was suffocated to death.
$3? A portion of the walls of the new M.
E. Church in Altoona was blown down on
Thursday last by a gale.
Jcgf John Shallcross has been elected G.
W. P. of the Grand Division of the Sons of
Temperance of Pennsylvania.
EST Minnesota pives Grant 10,000 majori
ty, and adopts tho amendment striking the
word "White" from the State Constitution.
-2y General Sherman will take the place
of General Grant as General-in-Chiet about
the first of January.
Sergeant Boston Cerbett, who shot
Wiike3 Booth, preached at the Bethel church,
in New London, Connecticut, on Sunday.
esf cV William Prosserha3 been elected
to Congress in the Nashville, Tennessee district-
He formerly lived in Cambria county.
JCS?5 The liquors belonging to the estate of
Ex-President Buchanan, were sold at public
sale on Tuesday, the 6th ult. The sale footed
up over $1,200.
27 The Pennrylvania Central Railroad
baa 532 locomotives, a larger number than
any other rail road corpoiation in the country-
E'SF' "TAe Alleghanian would be decent if
it were not Radical." Freeman.
The Freeman wouldn't be decent if it could,
and couldn't if it would.
Hon. Henry W. William3 has formally
accepted the appointment of Jude of the
Supreme Court tendered him by Gov. Geary,
in the place of Judge Strong, resigned.
2? The first number of a new magazine
for the youth of America, to be conducted by
Ccpt. Mayne Reed, will be published in New
York about the holidays.
fSUr Cambria county used to be known
among the Dtmocracy S3 the "Star of the
West." But latterly, they look upon it as
one ot the lost PJeiade3.
3?" A dispatch from Horace Greeley Bays
the Republicans bave a majority of thirty in
the New York Legislature, injuring the elec
tion Hon John A. Griswold to the United
Jr5y Gen. Grant 13 to have a complimenta
ry serenade at Washington next week, when
itis expected that he will make a brief speech ,
which will be followed by addresses from
Colfax, Washburne and others.
y Paint township, Somerset county, has
been awarded the prize banner offered by
Hon. John CessEa, for the largest increased
vote in October over that cast same month
2f-' The names of Galusha A. Grow, John
W. Forney, Andrew G. Curtin, Edwin M.
Stanton, and Thomas M. -Marshall, are men
tioned in connection with the United States
Senatorship for Pennsylvania, in place of
Buckalew, whose term expires with the pres
The Surratt case i3 ended. Some
weeks ago it will be remembered that the
prisoner, after pleading a limitation act, was
discharged, the prosecution objecting and en
tering an appeal. The appeal is now dis
missed by the Supreme Court on the familiar
principle of law that no appeal lies against a
criminal judgment in favor of the defendant.
J5SyOn last Monday week, Robert ITanna,
Esq., of Lock Haven, ex-Sheriff of Clinton
county, while out hunting deer, was killed
by the acc:dental discharge of his gun. The
load took effect in his head, blowing b.13 brains
out and scattering them on the'ground. It
is supposed that he was loading bia gun, and
that the discharge was premature.
ST" The Japanese officials have adopted
a very effective method of silencing all oppo
sition to a recent large issue of p.per monev
in that country. They cut off the heads of
those who utter any complaints about tho
currency, and this quiets the grumbling of
the party thus treated and throws a whole
some awe and respectfor the government and
its currency over his associates.
JF5TThe old and reliable New York ad
vertising house of 3. iL Pettingill k Co. design
issuing on or before January next the first
number of a weekly rural and family paper
to bo called "Hearth and Home." It will be
under the general editorial charge of Jlr.
DonaldG. Mitchell, while Mrs. Harriet Beecher
Stowe will preside over the home and fireside
departments. A large corps of first class
writers have been engaged to contribute to
There is si real idol temple erected
and formally established in the United States,
at Portland, Oregon. The building is com
pleted, and the Chinamen are nctivelv en
gaged in furnishing it. The vestibule con
tains two large oil g!obe3, inside of which
lamps are burning, so as to show to advantage
tho heathenish pictures painted on the out
side. One of the transparencies represents
ecclesiastical warriors or saints, some on
foot and somo on horseback. Whatever thev
"nrc, they go round and round, propelled in
j some manner by a current of heated air.'
Ilow General Grant Kecelved
A special dispatch to the Chicago Tril
vne, dated midnight, say9 : This has been
the proudest evening in all the history of
Galena. The city, heretofore Democrat
ic, yesterday gave a majority for her dis
tinguished citizen, General U. S. Grant,
for President of tho United States. The
county give3 him a larger majority by
four hundred than it gave to Mr. Lincoln
in 18GG. This magnificent result, togeth
er with the triumphant election of Gener
al Grant, was celebrated here thii even
ing by a grand torchlight precision, bon
fires, illuminations and other demonstra
tions of joy. The Galena Tanners, with
two bands of music acd a procession of
citizens numbering several thousand,
marched to the rcsidenceof General Grant,
in front of which a splendid display of
fireworks was sent up, alter which three
rousing cheera were given for the Presi
dent elect. In response to repeated calls,
the General stepped out upon the piszza
and addressed the multitude as follows :
"Friends and fellow cbizens of Galena:
I thank you for this additional mark of
your kindness. Sufficient, I suppose, has
now been heard of the result of the late
election to show upon whom it has fallen
to administer the affairs of the nation for
the next four years. I suppose it 13 no
egotism in me to say that tbe choice has
fallen on nie. The responsibilities of the
position I feci, but accept them without
fear, if I can have th same support which
has been given to mo thus far. 1 thank
you and all others who Lave fought togeth
er in this contest a contest in whiehyou
are all interested personally as audi as,
and perhaps more than I am. I now take
occasion to bid you good 03-0, as I leave
here to-morrow for Washington, acd shall
probably see but few of you again for
years to come, although it would give me
great pleasure to make an annual pilgrim
age to a place where I bave eDj'jyed my
self so much a3 1 have here during the
past few mouths."
At the conclusion of this first speech of
the President elect, the crod gave nine
deafening cheers for Gen. Grant, after
which they proceeded to the residence cf
Hon. E. B. Washburne, who has just been
re-elected to Congress, for his ninth term,
Ly an overwhelming majority. After
three rousing cheers were given for Mr.
Washburne, he was loudly called for, and
responded by tendering his heartfelt and
grateful thanks tc his old neighbors and
friends for the magnificent demonstration
before him, and lor the opportunity of
mingling his congratulations with theirs
at the splendid victory which had yester
day bceu achieved by the loyal people of
the country in the election of one of our
own citizens to the highest office in the
gift of a confiding people, and to the grand-e.-t
position in the world. The election
of Gen. Grant means that the country
shall have peace; that the people shali
have an honest and economical adminis
tration of the Government; that the flag
shall be evervwhero respected ; the rights
and liberty and property of all men, cf all
colors acd climes, shall be protected and
vindicated throughout the length and
breadth cf the land. All oocl people
niuit rej jiee in a result so au.pieiuus, and
which bears peace, happiness and pros
perity to a great nation, and which chal
lenges the profoundest interest of all lov
ers of liberty and good
throughout the world.
Some papers have already hoisted the
name ot Governor Gearv for re-election
taking time by the
ryilE FA11ME11S' HOOK.
JL 140 beautiful nnd tiseful illustrations.
700 octavo pages. Showing just what everr
farmer want3 to know: now to make the
farm pay. Send for circular giving fall des
cription. Farmers !' Farmers' sons! experi
enced book sgents and otber3 wanted to take
i this book to every farmer in every community.
Business permanent. Pays from 3150 to 200
per month according tc experience and abil
ity. Address Z SIGNER, M'CURDY & CO.,
Philadelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, O., Chicago,
III., St. Louis, Mo. Lau - -"-?'n
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, fcr the Western Dis
trict of Pennsylvania, James Henry a bank
rupt under the Act of Congress of M.trch 2d,
1SG7, having applied for n Difcharge from all
his debts, and other claims provable under
said Act, by order of the court. Notice is
hereby given to all persons who have proved
their debts, and other persons interested, to
appear on the FIRST day of DECEMBER,
1SG8, at 10 o'clock, a. m., "before John liroth
eriine, Esq , Register, nt his cfTke in Holli
daysburg, Pa., toshow cause, if any tiioyhave,
why a discharge should not be granted" to the
said Baukrupt. And further, notice is here
by given, that the cecond .m l third meetings
of creditors of the said Bankrupt, required
by the 27th and 2Sth sections of said Act,
will be held before the said. Register, nt the
s-ime lime and place.
nov. 12-2t S. C. M CANiLLSS, Clerk.
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, E.q., Admin
istrator of Robert Davis, dee'd., on his third
account, to and among the persons legally
thereunto entitled, herebv gives noticethat
he will at;end to thcduties of his appoint
ment, at hi3 office in the Borough of Ebens
burg, on FRIDAY, the 13th day of NOVEM
BER next, at 2 o'clock p. m., when and w here
a,l parties having claims against the estate ot
said deceased will present the fame, or be
debarred from coming in for an v share of said
fund. SAMUEL SINGLETON, Auditor.
The undersigned, having hon onnfin-
ued as Auditor by the Orphans' Court of Cam
bria county to report funds in tho hands of
Mathias Denny, Executor
deceased, to and among the persons legally
thereunto entitled, herebv Kivcs notice that
he will attend to the duties of hi- nnnn-nt.
ment, at his office in the Borough cf Ebens
burg, on THURSDAY, the i2H,ir nf vn.
VEMBER next, at 2 o'clock p. ni., when nnd
where all persons interested may appear if
they see proper.
SAMUEL SINGLETON, Auditor.
Oct. 22. 38-3t.
OAL! COAL! COAL ! T
Vy The subscriber is now carrying 1
Colliery of Wiu. Tiler, Sr , at dynM
on the Pennsylvania Railroad. Cambri -
ty, and will be glad to fill all orders t'
amount, of citizens of Ebensbar- and V
ity. Satisfaction as to quality of Coal0'
antied in all cases. W.M. TILEY ?-i: '
Hemlock P. O., Aug. 13, 1863. ,J:
Whereas James A. O'Brian '
day made a deed of voluntary assinnit V'
all his estate to the undersigned. Xo-: 'I
hereby given to all persons indebted to---t
O'Brian to make payment, and tlose H 't
claims against him to present them r,-c- i
authenticated. A. 1). CHRISTE'"'''
Assignee of James O ivL f
Munater, Nov. 5. l?68.3t '
B OOT and SHOE empoIuhkj
The subscriber begs leave to f-'
the public that he has opened out a Loo; l
Shoe Store in the rooms formerly ccv'-1 i
by Davis & Evans, on Center street, Ev-' t
burg, where he will carry on the bs si
an extensive scale. iA ;
READY-MADS BOOTS and SHOES
For sale at City A;f, I
BOOTS and SHOES made to order ' X
On shortest notice'.
E?,Tbe public are invited to pive me 1
call. I will sell cheap as the cheapest. ?L1
warrant my stock and make to give -f.'Uv"j
tion. faogiS JOHN u. LTAV--
HOUSE AND TWO LOTS FW I
Tbe subscriber offers at prirafe sal V
House and two Lois, situate in litl-ano Cr ?
bria county, nine miles west of EbenUn-;
The Lots are GG feet each, in front and t "
back 200 feet. A good plank Frame lie;
16x21 feet, with Kitchen HxlG jt.ct r"
necessary ont building?. A good vf
water, and choice fruit trees of sli kln'V-
The property wi'.l be sold on fair tern.
will exchange fur a Steam Engine cf tcrl.'--fifteen
hors power. T. S. EMPFii LI i
For terms inquire of George W l ii -f.-.
d t The nartnprsIiJn r . .
r - 'i- ricicitrre ei; -
betwen the underfed, under the f -r
E. HUGHES & CO., is this dav dis,oi;;,"
mutual consent. All debt, due to or hv'tlV
firm are to be settU ,J hy THOMAS J. LLnyii
who centimes the Lumber business at tL.
old Stan 1. E. HUGHES,
. t THUS. J. LLOYD.
Ebcusbr.rg, .bst '.-4, ISO.
The undersinc'l will centime buvi;-, r.-.r
selling Lumber. The higher, market j,ri"c'
will be paid, in cash, fcr all kinds of ,. j
Lumber. Particular attention ; ui.i to fi'ilir
orders. aulJ THOS. J. LLOYD.
jTEW CHEAP CASH STORE : !r--
The subscriber would inform the citizr-rs
of Ebensburg and vicinity thit he keeps con
stantly on hand everything in the
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONERY
line. .!L:h as Flnur Tfn f.-.To ,t:
T , - - J -wuw, .'Uj.illj
kinds of Crackers, Cheese, Smoking er. :
Chewing Tobacco, Cigars, &.c. C
CAXXFIJ r EACH ES AND tomitoes:
Also, Buckskin and Woolen Glovi-, Wool
en Socks. Neck ties, &c, all of which will La
sold as cheap if not cheaper than elscwhtr.
A full astortmrnt of Candies.'
JEST Ice Cre3m every evening.
HUe13 R. R. THOMAS
". In the Ori-hans' Court of fijini!,. r..
in the matter of the excptions Sled to tLe
second account of Enoch Furrensworth, ad
ministrator of William Henry Lloyd, dec'd.
And now, to wit: the Vth .September, l8Cr
on motion of Geo. M. Reade, James C. Eash
appointed Auditor upon the exceptions tiled
to said account. Vy vUc Co.rt.
Extract from tbe Record : In tesUraor.'r
whereof, I hare hereunto set my han j .t(
affixed the seal of said Court, this ?th d;it
September, a. D. 1SCS. Jas. Gairns, ci'k.
Notice is hereby given that I will git fo:
the purpose of attending to the duties of sni.l
appointment at the office of Geo. M. Read.
Esq., in Ebensburg. on WEDNESDAY, tue
lSth day of NOVEMBER next, at 2 o'clock y.
ra., when and where all persons intercstei
raay attend if they see proper.
JAMES C. EASLY, Auditor.
Oct. 29, 'C3-3t.
To sell the Eminent Women of tho Ajp;
written by Messr?. Parton, Greely, Higgic
son, Hoppin, Abbott, Winter, Tilton. Mrs.
C. Stanton, Fanny Fern, Grace GreenwcoJ,
kz. An e legant octavo volume of GLiO p:ieis
illustrated with fourteen superior steel en
gravings. This volume comprises 47 cnrefr.U.v
comprised sketches, written expressly f'r thi?
book, among whom are Margaret TuKer.
Lydia Maria Child, Jenny Lind, F
Nightingale, the Cary Sisters. Gail Hamilton.
Elizabeth Barret Browning, Anna E. Dickin
son, Ristori, Rosa Bonheur, Mrs. II. B. Stoivf.
Camilla Urso, and Harriet G. Hosmer. TLe
Xew York Tribune speaking of tho Publish
ers, Eavs: So throughly have they docs
their work, that their volume, in paper, typr,
binding, engravings, above ull in the excel
lence of its subject-matter, goes far to remove
the reproach so often urged againstsubcrip
tion books, '-only made to sell." Agents
are meeting with unparalleled success in ru
ling this book ; one agent in New York
125 in one. week; one agent in New H:imp-1..'
sold 12 in five hours ; one ajrent in Massa
chusetts sold 8 in seventeen cklls.
For descriptive circulars and sample en
grnvings address S. M. BLTTS i CO., Hart
ford, Conn. nov. 5.
ivy o N e Y s a v e d:::-
1U. We are constantly purchasing for
cash in the New York and Boston Markets
all kinds of
DRY AND FANCY GOODS, SILKS, COT
TONS, BOOTS AND SHOES, WATCH
ES, SEWING MACHINES, CUT
LERY, DRESS GOODS, DOMES
TIC GOODS, kc, kc.
Which we are actually selling at an averap?
price of One Dolla.?. for ecu article. Oik
sales being strictly for cash, aud our trade
much larger than that of any other similar
concern, enAbles us to give "better bur-air.s
than can be obtained of any other bouse.
Are specially invited to give us a t.i.!. -ty
ron a Circular axo Exchange List.
Onr club system of selling is as follows :
For $2 we send 20 p.Uent pen fountains btA
checks describing 20 different articles to I
sold for a dollar each ; 40 for $4 ; 0 for
100 for $10, &c. Sent bv mail. Cc ?ntliff''',,,
larger than those cJTered by' any other firr.i, ac
cording to si.a of club. Single fountain asl
check, 1C cts. Male and female agents want
ed. Sesi mosey in Recisteced Lettek?
Send us a trial club, and you will ackno';
edge that yon cannot all'ord to buy goods d
any other house thereafter.
EASTMAN k KENDALL,
C5 Hanover St., Boston, Mi-
HAVE YOU SUHSCEir.ED l'OK
TERMS, $2.00 PER YEAR. IN ADVANCE-