The Ebensburg Alleghanian. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1865-1871, December 03, 1868, Image 2

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Revolul Ion.
It has, perhaps, been the crotchet, of
each generation sinc Aihim to reirarJ the
era in which it played a part as the most
important of all history. Certainly we
tihall say nothing-, at any rate, just now,
to do hurt to so fine a fi Egotism
fits so nicely on us all, and (in our own
conception) makes us such important crea
turcs, that it's a pity to burst the beauti
ful, though evanescent, soap bubble. Yet
we do lire in an important era, if for no
other reason than that it is an era, and
one in which everything seems to be
doubtivl, always excepting our own impor
tanceto the universe and everything
else. We live in an important era for
another reason we are making changes
hy the wholesale, whether for the better
or worse in the lon run, probably no per
son now born will live to know. Of course,
we all say they arc for the better, meaning
thereby that we are trucly convinced they
arc so, and our hope is as buoyant as a
fish bladder. All the political changes cf
our age, we might say within the confines
of truth, the world over, really constitute
but one change, a drifting towards and a
practical application of the idea that all
political power is inherent in the people.
Our own country, within the past seven
years, has undergone a revolution as wide
spread in its nature and thorough in its
results as any that ever happened to any
people, irom the moment tho rebellion
began, the avoidance of a revolution
(judging now horn past events,) became
impossible. After the issuing of the
emancipation proclamation, the success of
the national arms implied a revolution in
the legislation of the country, and in the so
cial structure and the political theory of
a great part of it, so great, so wonderful,
and far reaching, that probably no single
mind in the land is able to contemplate all
its necessary results. The success of the
rebellion would have made two nations
where had been but one, one founded
on slavery, the other on universal free
dom. Iho suppression of the rebellion
maintained the one original nation, but
d estroyed slavery within its limits, and
in fourteen States uprooted a social condi
tion that was the growth of two hundred
and forty years. For 'cars previous to
the rebellion, the coming of this revolu
tion was present to every philosophical
mind that studied the signs. This gener
ation, and the last, had witnessed the eon
test for the domination in the national
councils of ideas on the one hand that
grew out of a society founded on human
bondage, and on the ether, of ideas found
ed on freedom, or, rather, on which free
dom itself h built. The lite amendments
to the constitution played, in one sense,
Imt a small part in the great drama. They
merely fixed as part of the statute law
what had been before decreed by the logic
of events. He is either a coward or an
imbecile who approves the great fact of
this revolution, and yet shrinks from fol
lowing it to all its necessary and logical
We now stand, as we never stood before,
on a plain trial of Republican principles.
Had we failed in the rebellion, and had
our country sunk forever, tho world would
have called it the failure of pnpu'T gov
ernment, although, in fact, it would jW.
have been so, but merely the death of a
republic from the contest of two great sec
tions, fighting for the supremacy, on the
one hand, of true Republicanism, and on
the other, of a landed, slave-owning oli-ga-chy.
In 177G we asserted the truth
that ali men arc created alike free and
ctjual. and in 1SG7 we gave it its broadest
implication by bestowing upon all who
ch'joso to avail themselves of it, the priv
in revolutionizing the English G ovcrnment
That government has hitherto been a gov
ernment of the aristocracy, in which every
man was guaranteed civil and politica
freedom. Not far in the future it will be
a government of the people, and for the
people, m which every man will hold civi
and political liberty and the widest relig
lous irccdom -not mere toleration as hia
That is the way we read the portents.
Lan it be said we do net read them
aright ? We do not mean that England
will be a republic. She will likely be a
monarchy still, whose monarch is an hcred
itary president. The dis-establishmcnt of
that lazy, corrupt, aristocratic, ecclesias
tic hierarchy, the Church of England, will
be no small step to that end. The dis-
bandment of a standing army will be an
other. The chantrine of tho laws nf .-.
scent, by which the real estate of the
kingdom passes to the eldest son, so that
it shall be more equally divided among
the various heirs, will be another. Nor
will those Englishmen, who, themselves
disfranchised, have beheld the enfran
chisement of their brethren, be likely to
long remain quiet before asking for their
own enfranchisement. We are not a
prophet, nor the son of one. We see
these changes. We reirard the teachings
that underlie them as theoretically rMit.
We know they bring new privileges and
new perils, and we know this "The longer
a people govern tJtcmstlces. the more fit
they become Jor self-government."
XgyNo better Tb Freeman:
JGSfNo worse The Alleghanian.
Court convenes Monday next.
XgTA $100,000 fee was lately given a
New York lawyer. , . -
JC- Hon. Harry White, of Indiana, is a
candidate for the nomination of Governor.
JC Velocipedes have made their appear
ance on the streets of New York.
2f The "Grant hat" has already appeared
on the Promenade in New York.
Justice to tbe 1'oet.
Our President.
Now that Gen. Grant has been elected
by Republican votes clearly, upon a dis
tinctive Republican platform, after bavin"-
been opposed by all the power and vigor
of the Democratic party, fairly and unfair
ly brought into the election, we protest
against the sniffling, patronizing air with
which he is now approached by the Dem
ocratic leaders, and the unasked for advice
Avhich they tender to him for the purpose,
as they would have us believe, of assisting
him to have an acceptable administration
It is even proposed that an era of good
feeling be created by letting the Demo
cratic electors throw their votes for him,
in the Electoral College, and give him a
unanimous election. This would all be
very well, excepting the consideration
which would be claimed by the Democracy,
and that, every one knows, would be a
good, generous share of public patronage.
This would afford to them the best era of
jja. ibwiug n "ii-u wuiu uuaaiory ue im
The tone of the Democratic people to
wards Gen. Grant has wonderfully changed
since the election. During the campaign.
he was attacked with all the virulence of
party malignity, and ridiculed as deficient
in military genius and possessing no qual
ifications for the Presidential chair. Now
the papers are filled with flattery and eu
logies of the General, advising him in the
most condescending manner to pursue a
magnanimous policy toward the South, and
promising him the support of the Demo
cratic party if he will be a little conserva
tive and will make Congress repeal the
offensive portion of the reconstruction acts.
They would like to blot out of existence
the great fact that the American people,
by a majority of about three hundred
thousand, have just declared emphatically
in favor of the whole principle of the re
construction acts, without the least amend
Rut this is an old trick of the Democ
racy. Haifa !af with them is always
very acceptable when th.- whole is out of
reach. They always act upv.u tho princi
ple that '-every man has his price," and
when they are defeated in a popular elec
tion, and their candidates are repudiated,
they begin to "plow with our heifer" to
.! , 1
:, f, .. ,. , . ee ii iney cannot make some terms short
of citizenship, tud a voice in tuakmrr ,
, " i ,., , . . ,w i ot these involved in defeat.
i uiwx. njiarever virtue cxJrs in: ..
JJeuiot-raey, we shall now experience;
whatever vice, we shall know.
Our -example has been, and is, so to
peik, contngioiLS. Of this truth, Eng
1 in I afford. the m t remarkable cs.rple.
Ifer e'p!o do not know oppression. They
hive enjyd as much substantial fiecd mi
as any c'Jicr. Yet the majority of the
uecrs t-id-jcctg have had until lately no
voice in making tho luws. They have
made their own influence felt, but by the
agency of brute force rather than by any
legal expression of their will. Rut this
is changed. Three hundred thousand
Englishmen have., within a ui'-nth past,
exercised the elective privilege for the
first time in their lives. This one change
makes numerous others, no less important,
not only powible or j rcbuble, but inevita
ble. Thcxo new voters are all of the
poorer chutes of tho people, and their
sympathies will naturally flow against tho
privileges and tho legislation of the aris
toevuey'. They arc the people who of all
other will naturally look to our own land
for an example. They are a uow amount
The Jeff. Davis case wi'l
- i
t f force adJ:d to !hc agencies at work again ut Richmond next week.
Alar for the frailty of humanity, they
hare il?' bor? without their conquests in
this field. Thcv )w fctir.d the vice offi
ccrsarenotslone in cornipiiNlity- There
were John Tyler, Millard Filmcu7; and
Andrew Johnson, who illustrated in their
political, experience that men selected to
fill irresponsible positions are rarely fitted
to occupy superior stations. Not much
was required or expected of them in their
political stations, and they have not disap
pointed the expectations of their friends. "
A c are satisfied, however, that their
advances and flattering proffers will pre
sent no temptations to our President. If
he was ever to fall, it would have been
when he was in Johnson's Cabinet, while
under the insidious influence of Seward
and the other members of the Cabinet, in
their many councils to entrap him. lie
stood all that, and came out unscathed,
and we can rest assured that his good
common sense and natural insight into
human nature will protect him from all
similar traps. A. A. Barker.
On dit, that Ledger Bonner is going
to give Dexter to Gen. Grant.
E?"The Alleghanian it envies us
sceffs at our years it plagiarises udoq us
justice to the poet." Freeman.
St-The Freeman it maligns us it dis
gusts its readers it commits an unwarranta
ble assault cu us justice to everybody.
Jp35The Freeman says it would not willful
ly publish a falsehood. It wouldn't willfully
.... . .
puDl:sa anything else.
5 The pedestrian Parn last week, at
Buffalo, walked ICO miles in. 23 hours, 33
minutes, and 57 seconds. ! '
JJg?" Dan Rice ha3 retired from the sa5?
dust arenn, and intends entering the field of
rural journalism.
JCSIr The Pittsburgh Commercial will issue
a seventy-two column holiday number in a
few days.
JES?A letter addressed to the "Prettiest
lady in Altoona" is awaitinjr a claimant in
the post office of that place. '
2yThe editor of the Freeman, by his own
avowal, was at pue time ioy-ant. He got
over it, though.
5)r After the first of January, 1860, appli
cants roust pay fifty per cent, of their indebt
cdnesi to receive a discharge under the
-Bankrupt law.
JCS? Lithographed likenesses of all the
officers of the Pennsylvania railroad, grouped
on a single sheetj have been issued by a Phil
ade.'phia firm. ' J, .
JEST" J. Edgar Thompson, President of the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company, has been
brought out as a candidate for United States
S Somebody in Vernon, Conn., voted
the following ticket : "For President of the
United 3tates the Lord Jesus Christ, King
of Kings and Lord of Lords."
Felix Larkin, a noted sporting man,
and the backer of the prize-fighter O'Bald
win, was killed in a bar-room row in New
York city one night last week.
JE.It is said that Gen. Grant is likely,
in his first message, to advocate such an
amendment of the Constitution as shall make
the President ineligible to re-election.
JGgy The daughters of the late Chief Jus
tice Taney, it is said, earn their living in
Washington by copying reports .and papers
for the Secretary of the Interior.
3f The fossil remains of a monster ante
diluvian lizard, discovered in New Jersey,
have been set up in the Philadelphia Acade
my of Sciences.. They are thirty feet long,
and attract great attention.
JGSy There is an old woman in Pittsfield,
Me., 00 yenrs old, who sews, knits, &nd reads
readily, without the aid of spectacles, aud
milk3 a cow twice a day. She says the "gals
nowadays ain't worth much."
J6S Mr. Ellis, proprietor of a saloon in
Cincinnati, has the first greeuback issued bv
the Government. It is No. 1, A series, sign
ed in Chase's own handwriting, and in good
preservation. He received it at his bar. and
has refused $30 for it.
-The editor of the Freeman says that
The Alleghanian has "Backed down from its
charge made against the inmates of-St.
Xavier's." We never made a charge against
St. Xavier our readers will bear us out in
the assertion.
JCST'Thc editor of the' Freeman says that
we have sneered at his "religious convictions."
This is simply false. We have nothing to do
with his "religious convictions" don't know
what they are don't care what they are
don't believe he's got any.
Gen. Grant owns a $60,0f0 house in
Washington, and a farm of thirty-eight acres,
worth $2,000 per acre, within the city lim
its. His real estate at St. Louis, Galena,
und Philadelphia i3 worth $100,000 more,
acd $390,000 is said to be a fair estimate of
his "total valuation."
JEsS?" A venerable Democrat in Madison,
Indiana, is grieved sorely at having given
his son an education. "I have ten sons
Last week the Freeman published ''from
memory," some familiax verses. Believ
ing them to have been sadly misquoted in
several important particulars, we give the
verses below, revised and corrected irom
an authenticated copy in . the author's own
Pity the sorrows of a poor old man,
iorn, as was thought, some tamoaa post to
trrace :
Yet though tor office numerous tiroes he ran,
. T ) 1 . . . .
ie dc er was Known to win a single race.
In Huntingdon county first he saw the light ;
The skv was azure and the world content.
Jackasses brayed, the death-watch ticked,
ana qu te
Two hundred bull-dogs bayed the big
Tthough entirely didn't cease the sun to
Turning the davlisrht into darkest dark.
It yet was heralded by many a sign
A mnn was born, and born to make lm
He grew apace ; he went to school and when
Some days of study had been soeiat in vain.
'Twas found that power of neither tongue nor
pen .
Could fasten anything on Bobbie's brain.
The signs and omens all proved false alas !
For Bobby was a verv boobv. una
His place in life was fixed with that large
Who earn their living by the horny hand.
Not fixed I and here just let us say
that to an accident he owed his scape
From chopping wood in the old- fashioned
Or, at the highest, measuring out tape.
By some strange mischance tadwo canno-t
He accidentally lamed hia leer.
And from that hoar until the present day
lie 8 had to walk upoa a wooden peg.
And thus and therefore, 'cause he couldn't
Perforce a tolitician he became :
A lawyer, too, some skilled in ouin and
But wholly local .13 to name and fame."
His chiefest study politics have been-
To fret an oflica his continual creed : '
Aud to the end some Irish vot s to win
He sold his principles and changed his
The Governorship he wanted first. Oho !
His name wasn't mentioned in the State
' Convention! ;
The cruel luck I II tried acain. To tro
To Congress was his next intention.
They say so sure was he of being chosen
In '64 to Congress that he killed
Hi3 cow, and hired about a dozen
Rooms at Willard's which he never filled.
lie d-dn't make ill For the simple reason
The people knew him for a scrry ass,
And peremptorily declined to fieeze on
One whose endowments consisted all of
Though sneered and scoffed at by those men
who can't
Worshio a Golden Calf, this bar nf wiml
E'en yet expects, through rave, and roar, and
fiomc petty put or office yet to fill.
In vain 1 in vain ! His measure ha3 been ta
His status fixed at 'bout the nroner nitrh r
His tough old w e nor all his w es forta-
Can rais him up from out obscurity's
issue thegreat Mormon nroblem with which
our people have been bothered so long.
The route of the railroad will, of course,
do soon occupied bv sett ers and traders.
eager ro pront by the facilities for travel,
muop.ianuu ana business generally at
forded by the road, and as the non-inter
course system of the Mormons will prevent
them taking much hand in the movement,
me oentne emigrant will have the field
to themselves.
Of course, the settl
harmony with the rest of the civilized
world will concentrate near the railroad
route, and build ud vil
themselves, where they can mutually pro-
icvju euyu oicer, ana tbis will become the
basis of thatpowerwhich is destined torev
olutionize Utah and make it thoroughly
American. The Union Pacific and Cen
tral Railroad companies must of necessity
feel disposed to encourage the side .that
furnishes them the most business, and that
j 01 course will be the Cientiles. The road
itself will support a host of perons who
will be opposed to the Mormons, and who
must reside in the territory. ,
The experiment of nationalizing a ci'y
of materials and race dissonant from our
own was forced upon us in the case of New
Orleans, a Frenchy community, ' and the
result affords a cuiious study, for there
the original French community i only a
section of the town, the American iuflux
having completely overcome the obstacle
and gained the ascendency. The Spanish
settlements of Florida, Texas and Califor
nia have been Americanized in like man-
We have touuher work in Nw
Mexico, but we aro making progress with
it. . . , ,
Utah has thus far remained distinct
fro m us only because it was not in imme
diate communication with the great routes
of trade, travel, transportation or emigra
tion. Immense spaces separated the Mor
mon towns froEB all the rest of the republic.
Jut now.;the railroad wi IT soon work a
change by carry in thither thousands of
active and enterprisiug Americans, to be
come farmers, miners, traders, etc. We
do not despair of s-eeir.g a ientile elected
Mayor of Salt Lako City by popular suff
rage before the Presidential election of
1872 comes round.
I U. iiAiNuH l Jt( IT IT'S l.
JLJ. MOVABLE c.nun urt- r,;,.VJ
Pronounced the best ever yet introV
in this county or State. Anycrs'oTb
a family right can have their Bees tran.r
ed from an old box to a new one In
instance in which this has been done ih
suit has been entirely satisfactory ' and.?"
first take of honey has invariably paid an 8
penses, and frequently exceeded them P X"
of the superior merita of this inventm- -?f
be found in the testimony of everr 1
Las given it a trial, and among the n?'
are tbe gentlemen named below and fh
experience should induce every one intcrefS
in Bees to "'eij
Henry C. Kirkpatrick, of Carroll towr-i-took
10G pounds of surplus honev from , p'
hives, which he sold at 33 cents per Don-
Adam Deitricb. of Cirrnll rwJLc.uL aa-
from two hives HO pounds of surplus hon
James Kirkpatrick, of Chest townu!n
00 pounds of sarplus honey from one b'r.
Jacob Kirkpatiick. of Chest
taincd 72 pounds of sumlua ferr.. ob
hive, worth not less than $21, and the riTt
cost him only $5. " 1
Peter Campbell from one hive obta-ncd
pounds of surplus honey t one tirne:
5y Quite a number
authenticated bv soma rf tho :
Cambria county, could te obtained in proof
of tho superior merits of Langstrotrs Patent
Movable Comb Bee Hive. - 1
- Persons wishing to purchase familr riahta
should call on or address" "
Xov. 20, l8CS-tf Carrolltown, Pa
ident'd mesae and annual re
ports of the various Cabinet Ministers are
so iar completed that the greater portion
of all the documents are in the bands of
the public printer. The President eajs
he will send his message to Congress on
the day of its assembling.
The partnership herpfoforo
the name of J. Moore & Son is dissolved by
consent. The accounts will be settled by J.
Moore. ' J. M')OBE,
Nov. 18, 18G8. T. BL.MR MOORE.
. Is, now I'ublishing.a Xew Serial Storr
to run through h large part of the ntxt vol'
All new subscribers will pe the story com
plete e sefd Grovtr & Baker's $53 Sew
ins Machine for 18 acw 6abscribers. Ii
order to-introduce the Observer to new
t , we make
Vv -V, 'OHerj ,or new subscri
bers: Ae wil send the Observer for one
year to two subscribers, one or both bein
new. for $C;00 ; three subscribers, tX o aH
bemg new, 8,o four subscribers, three or
a2l being new, $l,ou. Or, to any per.ou
send.,, us five or more new subsci ibis, T
will ailow one collar commission 0.1 each
ordeT" bCnd Lj thCk draft r Po3t-ffice
Sample copies and circulars sent free.
Terms, $'3,50 a year, in advance. SIDNEY
E. MORSE, JR., & tO., 37 l'ark Row, N. Y.
Petitions for Eating House Licenses
have been filed in the office of the Clerk ot
Quarter i?es-sions of Cumbria countv, to b
presented to the Judges of said Court on tho
14th day of December next, as follows :
Augustus U.Faller, W. W. Ebensburg.
August Shedell, Chest Springs.
GEO. K. C. 2AIIM, CJerk.
Nov, 2G, 18C3-3t.
Pity the sorrows of a poor old slink
A smile will solace him, a word console ;
You can't give him oflice give him then a
He'll chant aprayer to God to rest your soul.
Mormon lxclusl veness.
grown' says he, "and all of 'em vote the
Dimocratic ticket but one. 1 I spiled him by
giving him an education, and so he is a Re
publican and votes aginst the Dimocrats."
JGggThe Feeeman says that it offered to bet
na $500 a couple of weeks ago, because it
knew, of Jhought it knew, we couldn't raise
enough money 0 accept the wager. No ; it
offered to bet from poi'fl mercenary motives
a desire to-array a certain religious class
against us and make them Its own exclusive
SS?" II. Rives Pollard, editor of the
Southern Opinion newspaper in Richmond,
Va., wu3 shot and killed near hi3 office on
Tuesday of last week by James Grant. The
cause of the shooting was the publication by
Pollard of an article reflecting on a member
of Grant's family. The deceased was a broth
er of E. A. Pollard, author of the ''Lost
JGt2?" The following are the places where
Seymour spoke after the October elections,
and the Republican majori ty gains in each
place: Rochester, 27G; Buffalo, 3,172 ; Cleve
land, 1,287 : Chicago, - 5,169 ; Indianapolis,
605 ; Columbus, 580 Tittsburg, 2,000 ; Rea
ding, 193; Philadelphia, 2,200; at home,
1,000 an average Republican gain of 1,530
for each effort. . ..
A meetiner of Mormon hierarchy has
been held at Salt Luke City, to take into
consideration the a-ivent ot close commu
nication with the "Gentile" world, in
consequence of. the approaching comple
tion aud opeuing of the Pacific Railroad,
and the expected intercourse likelv to
ariso through the enterprise of commerce.
Tliiherto the Mormon settlements have
remained isolated, aud the general migra
tory mases who pour into so many other
districts have left but a faint impression
upon the stranire rjeonle at Salt Luke. A
, cj 1 - -
few bold and adventurous persons engaged
in trade tncre, but when the racilic Kail
road became a certainty, the Mormon el
ders organized a proscriptive movement
against these Gentiles, which resulted in
driving some of them away.
lhc meeting just held has acted upon
this spirit in regard to the emigration an
ticipated from the completion of the Rail
road, and it has been resolved to expel
irom the Uhurch any Jlormon who shall
be in the habit of makinir his ceneral nur-
chases of tho Gentiles. This seems like
a shrewd device of the Mormon business
men to set rid of the competition of their
- 4- - -
rivals, and to compel the Saints to bny
of the Church members, whether it be to
their interest or not. Doubtless the fol
lowers of Brigham Young will find or in
vent excuses enougn for purchasing where
goods can be had cheapest and best, with
out regard to religious affiuitie?; but the
power of bigotry and intolerance in all
such cases is far too great to be despised.
If it should be carried into effort at. the.
Salt Lake vigorously, this system will
have one peculiar effect that niav oncn thn
V z " ---w
eyea of the Mormon elders. As a trading
centre a.t that point,or near it, is necessary
for the business of the Pacific Railroad,
the company will have to foster one of its
own, if the Mormons persist in their non
intercourse league. In a country like
ours, where such communities are created
as if by magic, nothing could be easier
than to build up a Gentilo community,
either at Salt Lake City, by the side of
the Mormon one, or near it, Bay a few
miles off, east or west. That town is now
the centre of a very considerable trade
with Colorado, Montana, Idaho, Nevada
and California, and if the partios engaged
in that business agrea to concentrate in
such a new settlement, it would Boon ri
val, if not eclipse, the Mormon city.
Perhaps it may be for the host internei
of the whole country that Rrigham Young
uaj uccmeu u ucciBsary 10 make this at
tempt, since it will bring to a practical
Stolen, from a stable in BlaTrsvil!. In
diana county, about the first of September
last, a four-year old dark iron-gray mare,
light white mane and tail, two tore-feet
white. Was seen in Cambria county about
the middle of September. A reward of $50
will be paid for the return of tbe mare or for
such information as will lead to her recovery
and the apprehension of the thief: or 2-3 lor
tne return 01 iuc mare wnnout the th:ef
Social 1111, Blairsville, Nor. 29, 1868.
The undersigned would inform the citizens
of Ebensburg and vicinity that he continues
to carry on the Coloiing business in all its
branches, at the old stand on Locust street.
Coloring and cleaning of all kinds done to
order. Gents' clothing colored, cleaned and
pressed equal to new. Ladies' diesse?, silk,
cotton or woolen goods, shawls, colored,
cleaned or pressed to look as well as new.
Ribbon3, feathers, 4c, colored to look like
JCi Goods sent by express will receive my
special attention and returned as soon as
finished. SAMUEL M. UA1XEY.
Johnstown, Nov. 2G-3ra.
The subscriber would inform the citizens
of Ebensburg and vicinity that he keeps con
stantly on hand everything in the
line, euch as Flour, Tea, Coffee, Sugar, all
kinds of Crackers, Cheese, Smoking and
Chewincr Tobacco, Cigars, 4c.
C A XX ED rE AC he's axd toji itoes;
Also, Buckskin and Woolen Gloves, Wool
en Socks, Neck ties, 4c, all of which will be
sold as cheap if not cheaper than elsewhere.
A full assortment of Candies I
e2? Ice Cream every evening-.
ug!3 R. R. THOMAS
Makes a lasting shine. Those who blck
the.r boots on Saturday night with ordinnry
blacking, don't have much shine on Sundaj-,
as the polish fades off ; but the shine of Dob
bins' Blacking lasts Saturday night and all
made. Manfactured only by J, B. Dobbin?,
at his immense So p and Blacking Works',
Sixth Street and Germnntown Avenue, Phil
adelphia, Pa.
For sale in Ebensburg hy C. T P.OB
ERTS and GEO. HUNTLEY. n20-0m.
REAL ESTATE. By virtue of an order
issuing out of the Court of Common Pleas of
Cambria county, to mo directed, tb-re will be
exposed to public sale at the courthouse, iu
theboroughof Ebensburg, on MONDAY, DEC.
7th, 18G8, at 1 O'CLOCK, P M.. u,e following
real estate, situate on Canal street, Johnstown
Borough, and bounded and described as fol
lows: All that lot of ground known as Lot
o. 62, in the general plan of Johnstown ex
tended, bounded on the north east by Canal
street, which is tho front of Faid lot, north
west by lot of estate of Conn o'r Clark on the
south west by an a!ley, and on the south east
by lot of Kinley 4 Gageby, together with the
buildings and appurtenances (except a strip
four feet two inches wide off of the lower or
northwest side of lot.) Said lot having
thereon erected a two-story plank house, a
two-story frame back building and a bakerr
attached, and frame stable, wood.' shed and
otr erouibuildings.and now in the occupancy
ot Frederick Krebs. Terms Cash
Nov. 8, 1SC8.S,: J"N A hSe.
y Notice is hereby given that I am the
sole owner of the RIGHT to manufacture an i
RO POL I TAN OIL" in Cambria fimntt.- r.
which I have an assignment of Letters P&r-e-nt,
aai th:.t any person or persons manu
facturing or selHug it, or any imitation of it,
by Khattver name it may he known, without
firit obtaining authority from me, will be
proceeded against by due course of law an 1
subjected to pt nalties and hues as are
imposed by law.
The following named persons hare-purchased
rights from me, ard are authorized
to manufacture and sell the. Metropolitan Oil;
Cbristian Rtich, for Suniimtullle borough
and Washington township ; Jolm Buck for
Carrolltown borough and Carroll, Chesv'nuvV
Susquehanna townships. Any other parties
wakinjr or selliug the Oil, or ny imitation
thereof, without producing written authority
from me,' are infringing upon my ripbt, nnil
they and those purchasing from them will bo
dealt with according to law.
A tig. 13, 'GS-tf. M. L. O ATM AN.
The subscriber begs leave to inform
the public that he has opened out a Boot ami
Shoe Store in the rooms formerly occupied
by Davis 4 Evans, on Ot-ntcr street, Ebens
burg, where he will carry on the business 0.1
an extensive scale.
For sale at City rriee.
BOOTS axd SHOES made to order
On shortest notice .'
B.The public are invited to give me a
call. I will sell cheap as the cheapest, ?nd
warrant my stock and make to g?ve satisfac
tion. ra"gl3 JOHN O. EVANS.
-Advertise in The Alleghanian.
Tire subscriber offers at- private sale bis
Ho ase and two Lots, situate in Belsano, Cam
bria county,' nine miles west of EbeiiH.urrr .
The Lots are CO feet each, in front, and run
hack 200 feet. A good plank Frame Houio
16x24 feet, with Kitchtn 14x16 feet, and
necessary out building. A good well of
water, ard choice fruit trees of all kindf.
The property will be sold cn fair terms, or
will exchange for a Steam Eujnp of trn or
fifteen horse power.' T. S. EMPl'IELD.
For terms inquire of George W. En-T.field,
Belsano. - Sep. 17 3m.
140 beautiful and 'useful illustrations.
760 octavo pages. Showing just what every
farmer 'wants to know: How to make the
farm :ray. ' Send for circular giving full des
cription. - Farmers! Farmers' sons! experi
enced book agents and others wanted to take
this book to every farmer in every community.'
Business permanent.' Pays from $150 to $20'
per month according tc experience and abil
ity. .uares3 .MULLilt, M UUKDY & CO.,
Philadelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, O., Chicago,
111., St. Louis, Mo. r LaaT- 27-Gm
For doing a family Washing in the best and
cheapest manner. Guaranteed equal to nvy
in the world ! Has all the strength of old
rosin soap with the mild and lathering qual
ities of genuine Castile. Try this splendid
soap. Sold by the ALDEN CHEMICAL
WORKS, 43 North Front street, Phila.
Sep. 3-Cra.
The" subscriber is now carrying on the
Colliery of Wra. Tiley, Sr , at Lily Station,
on the Pennsylvania Railroad, Cambria coun
ty, and will be glad to fill all orders, to any
amount, of citizens of Ebensburg and vicin
ity. Satisfaction as to quality of Coal guar
antied in all case3. WM. TILEY. Jr.
Hemlock P. O., Aug. 13, 1868.
.Mrs. Mary Owens offers for sale htr
house, situate on the corner of Ogle and Mary
Ann streets. The bouse has late!y been re
built and fitted up with all the modern im
provements. Teims liberal. For furtLer
information inquire of CEO. M. KEADE,
Nov. lS.3m. Agent.
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