Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, JANUARY 28," 1FCS.
Tlie Pnsllng and Folding.
Wc need offer no excuse fur apain re
ferring to the action of the Legislature,
v.v especially of the House, in regard to
the cxTKinsc attending the pasting and
folding, for distribution, of the various
documents published by the State. Wc
desire to do no one injustice in anything
v.e say on the subject, -while at the same
time' -we arc confcdeut that we do only
what wc should do in demanding strict
honesty and economy in the affairs of the
State. We were sorry to see the Pitts
burg Gazette come to the defense of the
reckless use of the public money; yet,
after -e-y.;ling nil it has said, and all that
Hon. Geo. Wikon, member from Alle
ghany, has said, in defense of the action
of the House, we can sec no reason to
change onr mind or modify our strictures.
Wo believe the following to be a favr
statement of all the facts in the case :
Last year, the pasting and folding of
the House alone cost ?37,000. The Pitts
' burg Gazette says no data exist to deter
mine what it cost a statement probably
true, as regards the exact amount. But
Hon. Geo. Wilson, member from Alle
ghany, and chairman of the Committee on
Retrenchment and Reform, puts it at the
During the last session, this same Geo.
Wilson introduced a bill, which passed
both. House and Senate, reducing the
number of pasters and folders to ten, at a
8a'.ary of each, and two superinten
dents at $S00 each, making the total cost
S7,C00. This act was to go into effect at
the commencement of the present session.
The passage of this (his own) act, Mr.
Wilson now styles "perfectly ridiculous."
At the beginning of the present session,
Messrs. Ilauch & Cochran, of Lancaster,
proposed to do the pasting and f dding of
the House for $3,000, or of House and
Senate for $7,000. This proposal the
caucus rejected, on the ground, wo be
lieve, that the law already provided for
doing the work. Hut it appointed com
mittees on the propriety of repealing the
law about to go into effect, and to appoint
twenty-seven additional officers of thy
houses, of whom Mr. Wilson says ten only
were to be additional pasters and folders.
The Senate committee reported against
thU measure, the House committee in its
favor. Tire House then undertook to ap
1wj..v ..i.vv- v,n-.v.wo vii ns own icijno;v;t
itv. without the concurrence of the Senate
or the sanction o.tno Governor.
Great stress is laid on the fact that only
ten additional pasters and folders for each
house, or twenty in all, arc provided for,
with salaries reduced to $000. But what
difference is it to tax payers whether the
th.r seventeen are called pasters and
folder?, or by some other name? Last
session, this same "perfectly ridiculous"
Mr. Wilson was the father of a measure,
to take effect with the beginning of the
present session." designating the number of
officers of the House at thirty-eight. On
the very day tho present session begins,
he discovers a necessity of an additional
twenty-seven. Now, we submit that the
act of last session was either an election
eering dodge to deceive the people, or it
was passed in good faith. If it was a
dodge, Mr. Wilson, its author, is unwor
thy of credence in what he may now state
in his own favor. If it was passed in good
faith, it ouht to stand, for it is not possi
ble that cither Mr. Wilson or any other
member could honestly believe on the last
day of the session of 'G7-8 that thirty -eight
officers were sufficient for the requirements
of the House, and on the first day of the
present session also honestly believe that
sixty-five officers were necessary. That is
too ridiculous even for the "perfectly ri
diculous" Mr. Wilson.
The Pittsburg Gazette asks why certain
p:pors conceal the fact that under the law
passed last session the total cost of pasting
and folding for House and Senate was
$11,800 ? For our part, we do not con
ceal that or any other fact. Bat that law
did lift io into eject fa$t session, and note
uhen it is about to jo into rjf'et, the House
reeks to re.peul it. Again, tho Gazette asks
if keen-eyed critics can discern nothing
more (worse) at llarrisburg than the past
ing and folding and the giving a cpy of
Purdon's Digest to each member ? Doubt
less there nre many tilings worse. If tho
Gazette knows anything worse, why not
direct its shafts against tho wrong? If
not, why complain of mutual ignorance ?
;vr d es it avail -.mything to talk of the
corrupt ton of last year's Assembly. With
i a beginning as this one has had, it
it easily surpass any rival. To say
these things is not pleasant. We desire
t r.tiac no fa be cry. But that is poor
service to, a party which winks at fraud
because political iViou ds are engaged in it.
This psting and folding business on the
p.irt uf tlio House is evidently a nest of
lorvMPtLii, and ought to he exposed,
Our Washington Letter.
Washington, Jan. 22, 18C9.
To the Editors of The Alleghanian i
The present has been a week of roore
than ordinary interest in WsMngton. In
the Senate, on Monday, the Finance Com
mittee reported a bill embracing the views
of the Committee on the question of re
sumption of specie payments by the Gov
ernment. It will undergo the process of
discussion, after which the country will be
presented with the result of the Senate's
The Senate, on Tuesday, passed the
"House Copper Tariff Bill," which gives
protection to those engaged in the devel
opment of the copper deposits on Lake
Superior. Much anxiety was evidenced
in the passage of this bill. It was plainly
shown that, unless the Government would
afford adequate protection , the working of
the copper mines must stop. With com
mendable promptness, Congress came to
the rescue, mainly through the indefatiga
ble exertions of Senator Chandler, of
Although Pennsylvania may not be di
rictly interested in this bill, her manu
facturers are encouraged in the adoption of
the policy involved in it. If the copper
interest of Michigan requires the helping
hand of the Government, the iron and coal
interests' of Pennsylvania demand a like
protection against foreign competition.
Congress will certainly not be disposed to
shield the former, and permit the latter to
be over-ridden by the poorly paid labor of
England. The Senators' and Ilepresenta
tives of Pennsylvania-in Congress should
be a unit on a question involving so much
of prosperity or depression.
Permit me to say here, that in Senator
Cameron you have one whose sleepless
vigilance never tires in defending and
promoting the manufacturing interests of
his State. His life-long devotion to the
protective policy has signalized him as the
champion of a protective tariff. In the
next Congress, he will have a colleague
who fully sympathizes with him in the ad
vocacy of this great principle. Together
they, will be a host in battling for a tariff
system, upon the establishment of which
the future advancement of the Keystone
State so much depends. The Republican
Pennsylvania Representatives in the House
will be no less true to their constituents,
in advocating and voting for the enact
ment of a law absolutely necessary to se
cure protection to home manufactures, and
the development of the mineral resources
of the State. No one of your members
understands this question better, or is more
thoroughly acquainted with the practical
working of protective laws, than Mr. Mor
rell. His own interest is identified with
that of his people. What secures his pros
perity secures theirs. There is a recipro
city between them. Under such circum
stances,, the people of the 17th district are
in no-danger of being misrepresented.
I have listened to, and read in books
and published speeches, finely expressed
lioo -' tUla trifF uestIon. I have
lived long enough, to .have seen the opera-
tions and results of the two antagonistic
systems of a merely revenue system, and
of a protective system and I have been
convinced, that it is idle to talk of the
prosperity of the laboring man, if the
manufacturer is not prospering at the same
time. As an illustration, I put the case
to your readers, and ask them to imagine
the consequences of the sudden and imme
diate discontinuance of the operations of
the Cambria Iron Company, and other
kindred works. Why, in less than six
months your town of Johnstown and ad
joining boroughs would become depopula
ted. Keal estate would only have a nom
iual value. The inhabitants, dependant
upon labor for support, would leave for
some other locality. The merchant would
follow his customers. All branches' of
trade and traffic would "die out." The
farmer would be deprived of a home mar
ket for his produce, now selling at prices
equal, in the aggregate, to those paid in
New York or Philadelphia, and which the
consumer is abundantly able to pay from
the proccedj of well paid labor.
Let each citizen of Cambria county look
this question fairly and squarely in the
face, and examine for himself, closing his
ears to the sophistries of demagogues, and
the hypocritical professions of trading poli
ticians. If he will do so, I apprehend he
will coincide with me in the opinion, that
the interest of capital invested in manu
factures, and in tho development of the
mineral wealth of our State, and the inter
est of labor necessary for the utilization
of that capital, are one and inseparable. To
the securing of protection of both capital
and labor, a protective tariff is indispensa
ble. If we would have protective laws,
we must elect representatives favorable to
their enactment. Such, only, are to be
found in the Republican party.
The House of Representatives has given
emphatic expression to its views on the
questions of subsidies in bonds and money,
and land grants, by the Government, in
aid of railroads. While the expression of
the House has been in opposition to grant
ing subsidies, it has been no less decisive
in favor of laud grants to improvements
calculated to open up to settlement the
Y.ist unoccupied territory west of the Mis
sissippi river. And why should not such
giants be made ? Have we not the evi
'lencc of experience, showing that the
Government is the gainer by such dona
tions ? The State of Illinois, now stand
ing in the front rank of States, has ob
tained her prominence as a result of the
liberal grants of lands to the railroads
which cover her soil like a net-work,
bringing distant points, as it were, into
juxtaposition, and affording outlets for
the agricultural products of her widely
extended prairies. Railroads are the most
powerful promoters of civilization. They
are destined to bind together our Atlantic
and Pacific possessions to plaut upon tho
soil of the territories an industrious and
thriving population to put an effectual
stop to expensive wars between the white
and the red man. These and many other
advantages will as certainly follow the
construction of these railroads, as effect
follows cause. Then will the value, of the
balance of the public lands bo, onhanced,
securing to the National Treasury a return
far larger in amount than could be hoped
for, if the building of the railroads in . the
west be left to the unaided efforts of pri
vate enterprise. The benefits which have
been experienced, as result from liberal
land grants in Illinois, will also be experi
enced, if a like policy be adhered to in the
great western territories. "" 4
Considerable progress has been made,
during the week, in the consideration of
several very important bills, but until they
be put upon final passago, it is difficult to
foresee what form they may assume, or to
predict their probable bearing upon the
interests of tho country.
There is anticipated a gratifying en
hancement of the influence of Pennsylva
nia in the administration of the Govern
ment during the next four years. The
truth i3, she has not been given, for years
past, her proper position among her sister
States. This has resulted either . from
modesty on the part of her representatives,
in not demanding a concession of-, her
rights, or from a want of harncjiy among
those who should be the advocates of her
claims. She stands second on the lisof
States, yet, in the enjoyment of Govern-'
ment patronage, she is nearly at the bot
tom. At present, I believe there is not
even a head of a bureau, in any one of
the Executive Departments, who hails
from Pennsylvania. Although her sons
have had higher motives in adhering to
the Republican candidates, and advocating
Republican principles, than the hope- for
the emoluments of office, yet a proper
pride justifies the demand that their cer
vices be recognized. This just recogni
tion can only be secured through the' ex
ertions of her Senators and Representa
tives in Congress. It is not to be. doubted
that they will unite in presenting the
claims of Pennsylvania, in making up the
list of appointees under the next adminis
tration. Hon. Jno. Scott, your newly elected U.
S. Senator, in company with Judge Tay
lor and 31 r. Dorris, of Huntingdon, arrived
in Washington on Wednesday night.
They w ill leave for home on to-morrow
(Saturday) morning. The Senator, pays
this flying visit, with the view of making
the acquaiutance of Senators and Repre
sentatives, and of selecting comfortable
quarters. On last night he met the Penn
sylvania Members at the rooms of your
Representative, Mr. Morrcll, when and
where congratulations were received, and
a friendly intercourse inaugurated. -
A morning paper has the following .-
"One of the most sociable and hospitable
entertainments of the season was given
last evening by Hon. Daniel J. MoTrell
and General Henry L. Cake, Representa
tives in Congress from Pennsylvania, to
their colleagues, in compliment to their
new Senator elect. Hon. John --Scott.-rr,
Sotiator Cameron and all the Itepublican
members from Pennsylvania were present;
also, Speaker Colfax, Hon. John M. Kil
linger, of Pennsylvania, and many other
personal friends. Without being invidi
ous, we cannot help saying that it was
fully equal to any private entertainment
of the season, and in fair keeping with the
characteristic hospitality of the State."
During the past week, Hon. Harry
White introduced the following resolution
into the Senate, and thereon made the ac
companying remarks :
"Resoced, That the Judiciary General
Committee of the Senate be and are here
by instructed to inquire into the propriety
of revising the judiciary system of tho Com
monwealth, and report by bill or other
wise to the Senate at an early day ot the
Mr. White said: J-
"Mr. Speaker, I would make a remark
in connection with this resolution, to' ex
plain its purpose. Over all sectioas of
the State there seem to be complaints of
the delay in the administration of justice.
The complaint is founded upon the fact
that the strength of the judicial force is
insufficient for the present necessities cl
the times. The population has increased,
business has increased, and there has been
no corresponding increase in the judicial
Force of the State. Our Supreme Court
is compoed of the pauie number which
composed it as far back as 1812 ; aud To.
elicit; an expression from the community
I have offered this resolution, so thai the
public can reflect upon-" the matter aufl
give us the benefit of such reflections."'
The resolution was adopted.
Ox the whole, the South is looking up?
There is a fraction of her people who still
cho Be to put on masks and ride about at
night to assault Unionists, White or B'aclc,
and burn negro-school houses; but these
are not half so many as they were, and
their number is still decreasing. With
Grant in the White House, Cotton ruling
and lands risiog in value, we shall be dis
appointed if they are not reduced to a few
isolated ganga of ten to thirty within the
next two years.
Edward McPfierson, Clerk of the
House, Washington, D. C, is actively en
gaged upon the Life and Times of Thad
deus Stevens, for early publication, and will
be glad to receive copies of letters ot tho
deceased on politioal topics from 1828 to
18C8, and any personal incidents illustrat
ing any point in his career, or any feature
of his character. Original letter: or other
documents, if sent to him, will be return
ed after use.
A Partial eclipse of the moon will
take place on the evening of the 27th
inst., beginning about 7:27 add euding at
A rumor exists to the effect that Mr.
Seward, after all, reserved a getting out
place in case the Senate refused to ratify
his treaty with Denmark for the purchase
of the island of St. Thomas, This is well,
for, however desirable an extension of ter
ritory in that direction may be considered,
Mr. Seward should not have taken advan
tage of a medium such as Andrew Johnson
prescuted to foist upon American Repre
sentatives questions which would almost
certainly be repudiated at the juncture.
Then there is a power ttill higher which
should be consulted in treaties of purchase.
The House of Representatives is the money-appropriating
The body of William Penn lies in a little
church-yard scarcely twenty miles from
London. The church and surroundings
nestle in a deep gorge among the Chiltern
hills, in Ruckiaghaaishire. The grave
is enclosed in a little square of hedge, aud
no marble or other ornaments mark the
spot. The founder of Pennsylvania had
but little in life in concjaon with English
pageantry. In death, only the faithful
can guide the stranger to the grave. His
philosophy and religion were of that kind
which seeded a country like America to
Godey for February is fully up to, and
a litle ahead of the standard set by its popu
lar publisher. Among the many rIeasFo-
attractions, are the latest and most reliable
fashion plates and patterns, choice reading
matter, both prose and poetry, and an end
less variety of interesting matter to ladieF.
We can cheerfully recommend Godcy to
our readers. Terms, $3,00. Address, L.
A. Godey, Philadelphia, Pa.
The recent Editorial Convention, held
at Bellefonte, was slimly attended. It was
resolved to petition the Legislature for a
change in regard to the publication of law,
and fixing the 2d of February as the time
for holding a full convention of the fra
ternity at ilarriburg notice of which is
to be given to each editor in the State by
David II. IIutciieson, well known to
the traveling public as proprietor of tho
Ilutcheson House, Harrisburg, died in
that city last Saturday.
The place to buy the best flour in the
market at the lowest figures, is at M. L. Oat
ruan's. He is doing the largest flour business
in Ebensburg, because be furnishes bis cus
tomers with a N o. 1 article and sells at a profit
lower than any other store in town.
Hardware, Our readers should bear
in mind that nowhere in the county are sr.ch
inducements offered to purchasers as at the
Hardware, Tinware and Stove Depot of Tho 3.
W. Williams, High street.
Remember. Those of our readers and
all others intending to build houses the com
ing spring, are requested to call at George
Huntley's and examine bis stock of hardware
necessary for building purposes.
Notice is hereby given that the books,
notes, &c, of the late firm of Mills & Davis
will be left in the bauds of Esquire Kinkead,
in Ebensburg, for collection, on the 1st of Feb
ruary next. Those indebted to them will there
fore save costs by settling their accounts forth
with. MILLS & DAVIS.
Jan, 21, 1869-3t. .
AJIM FOR SALE.
The subscriber will tell at private sale,
his FARM, situate in Pine ip., Indiana co.,
on the clay pike, containing 75 acres, 45 acres
cleared,' with bout 25 acres covered with
Fine timber, having thereon a two-story
house, a double log barn, 40x52 feet, and the
necessary outbuildings. A young apple or
chard of grafted fruit is on the premises.
Jau 23-3t. SAMUEL STRONG.
Z U R E N E.
FOR THE LAUNDRY.
It is warranted not to streak, or in any man
nor injure the finest fabrics.
For family use sold in five cent3, ten cents,
and twenty cents boxes.
. Each twenty cents box, besides having fire
times as much blue as the five cents box, con
tains a pocket pin cushion or emery bag.
For Hotel and large Laundry use, it is jut
up in $2 00 boxes.
See that each Box has proper Trade Mark.
For Sale in Ebensburg by V. S. Barker and
M. L. O.itman. Jan. 21.
HOLES ALE AND RETAIL
JOHN CROUSE, Dealer
in Foreign and Domestic
WINES AND LIQUORS !
.BEST DRAKDS OP.
BRANDY, WHISKY, IRISH WHISKY,
G IX AND BITTERS,
CATAWBA WINE AND KIM MEL,
and the very best quality r f Liquors and
Wines for Medical purposes.
HOTEL AND SALOON KEEPERS !
will do well by giving me a call, at my store,
on Canal-st., building formerly occupied by
T. G. Stewart 4 Co. Jan. 28, '69.
In the Orphans' Court of Cambria
county, Pa., in the matter of the first and sec
ond accounts of Enoch Farrensworth, admin
istratcr of William Henry Lloyd, dee'd., the
last of which was submitted to J. C. Easly,
And now, to wit, the 9th December, 18C8,
on motion of George M. Reade, James C. Eas
ly appointed Auditor to report distribution
of the money in the hands of said accountant
to and among the persons legally entitled
thereto. By the Court.
Extract from the Record. In testimony
whereof I have hereunto set my hand and af
fixed the seal of the said Court this 9th day
of December, 1868. Jas. Griffin, Clk.
Notice is hereby given thai 1 will attend to
the duties of the bove appointment, at the
oflico of Geo. M. Reade, Esq.. at 2 o'clock,
p. in., on MONDAY, the 8th day of FEBRU
ARY, I860, when aud where all persons in
terested may attend if they see proper or be
debarred from any share of said fund.
JAMES C. KAULT, Auditor.
jREATEST DISCOVERY OF THE
BENTL EYS N ON-EX PL OSI YE 5IETR O-
POLlTAN OIL I
M. L. Oatman, Sole Agent for Cambria Co.
The subscriber desires to-call the attentroa
ot the public to the tact that he has purefca
d the right for Cambria county to sell
"Bectley'a Non-Explosive Metropolitan Oil"
which he claims to b? the
Oil manufactured. The advantages claimed
fe this Oil are :
1. It is cleat and clean.
2. It is non-explosive and safe.
3. It will not crease vour bauds, clothinor.
furniture, or carpets.
4. It is fifty ier cent, .cheaper than nnv
other Oil. Price, only 10 cents a quart.
One and all who- Have used, it pronounce
it to give entire eatigfactia-o. , Give it a trial
and be convinced of the above facts.
TOWNSHIP AND BOROUGH RIGHTS L
fos sale at the ator of -
M. L. OATMAN,
Three doors east ofCrawfoid's Hotel, '
Aug. 13 KfiXirsBUHQ, Ta.
"J EM 31 ON & MURRAY,
EBENSBURG DRUG & BOOK STORE!
Lkmmon & Musi bay, dealers in
Note and Billet Paper,
Ebensburg, August :
Prayer Books, Bibles,
Cgrsr ami SnnfF,
Pure Liquors for
JOHNSTOWN DYEING ESTAB
LISHMENT! The undersigned would inform the citizens
of Ebensburg and vicinity that he continues
to carry on the Coloring business in all its
branches, at the old stand on Locust street.
Coloring and cleaning of all kinds done to
order. Gents' clothing colorfd, cleaned and
pressed equal to new. Ladies di esses, silk,
cotton or woolen goods, Ehawls, colored,
cleaned or pressed to look as well as new.
Ribbons, feathery, &c, colored to look like
Goods sent by express will receive my
special attention and n-turned as soon as
finished. SAMUEL JI. RAINEY.
Johnstown, Nov. 26-3m.
EES J. LLOYD,
Successor of R. S. Bunn,
PURE DRUGS AND MEDICINES, PAINTS,
OILS, AND DYE-STUFFS, PERFUME
RY AND FANCY ARTICLES, PURE
WINES AND -BRANDIES FOR MEDI
CAL PURPOSES, PATENT MEDICINES, &c.
Letter. Cap, and Note Papers, '
Pens, Pencils, Superior Ink,
And other articles kept
by Druggists generally.
rhyiieiam1 prescript itns eureulh compounded.
Office on Main Street, opposite the Moun-
tain House, Ebensburg, Pa.
E W TAILOR SHOP!
The subferiber has removed his Tailor
Shop into READE'S NEW BUILDING, ou
Center street, near Colonade Row, and re
spectfully informs his old customers and all
the rest of mankind that he is now prepared
to manufacture all kinds of
GENTS AND YOUTHS' WEARING AP
PAREL, in the latest style of the art, with neat
ness an-1 dispatch, and at low rates,
jpgy Persons needing work in my lin are
respectfully iuvited to give me a call.
D. J. EVANS.
Ebensburg, Aug. 13, tf.
EW CHEAP CASH STORE ! !
The snbsxriber would inform the citizens
of Ebensburg and vicinity that he 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, &c.
CANNED TEACHES AND TO JI I TOES!
Also, Buckskin and Woolen Gloves, Woo!
en Socks, Neck ties, &c, all of which will bo
sold as cheap if not cheaper than elsewhere.
A full aortmenl of Candies !
Cgy- Ice Cream every evening.
aug!3l R. R. THOMAS
The partnership heretefore existing
betwen the undersigned, under lhe firm oi
E. HUGHES & CO., is this day dissolved Uy
mutual consent. All debt.- dive to or by the
firm are to be settled by THOMAS J. LLOYD,
who continued the Lumber business at the
old stand. E. HUGHES,
TIIOS. J. LLOYD.
Ebensburg, August 21, 1SGS.
The undersigned will continue buying and
selling Lumber. The highest market pnee
will be paid, in cash, for all Vinda of good
Lumber. Particular attention paid to filling
orders. au!3J TIIOS. J. LLOYD.
BOOT and SHOE EMPORIUM !
The subscriber begs leave to inf oxia
the public that he has opened out a Bootand
Shoe Store in the rooms formerly occupied
by Davis & Evans, on Center street, Ebens
burg, where he will carry on the business on
an extensive scale.
READY-MADE BOOTS and SHOES
For sale at City Prices.
BOOTS AND SHOES made to order
On shortest notice!
SThe public are invited to give me a
call. I will sell cheap as the cheapest, nd
warrant my stock and make to give satisfac
tion. rugl3 JOHN O. EVANS,
HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE.
Mrs. Mary Owens offers for sale her
house, situate on the corner of Ogle and Mary
Ann streets. The house has lately been re
built and fitted up with all the modern im
provements. Terms . lihcral. For further
information inquire of QE.O. M. READE,
Not. 18.3m. Agent,
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
CONFECTIONERY ! '
WEST END CAMBRIA HOUSE,
A. H. FALLER, Proprietor.
The aubscriber desires to call the attentioa
of the citizens of Ebensburg and vicinity an4
the trade generally, to his '
LARGE AND EXTENSIVE STOCK OF
embracing every Tariety of candies manfjC
lured, such as
LOZENGES, &C, &C.
together with an extensive stock of fruits
Euch as "
AH of the above goods will be fold at
GREAT BARGAINS I
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS WILL BE
giver: to the trade, and a tn'al will
satisfy any and all that my goods are of tU
bst quality and at prices that
Tae attention of the public is called to tbt (
fact that in connection with my confection-
ery is h nrst-ci&sg
Ii E S T A U R A X T !
where will be served at all hours
OYSTERS, ?tewed or fried,.
DRIED BEEF, AC, &C.
FRESH FISH bbceivbd EVERY THURSDAY
CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS BE
FORE GOING ELSEWHERE.
I hope by fair dealing and strict at
tention to business to merit the patronage
of the public.
Jan. 7, J8C9. A. II. FALLER.
HEAP GROCERY STORE !
THE LARGEST, CHEAPEST, VEST
THE LARGEST, CHEAPEST,
GENERAL STOCK OF GROCERIES
GENERAL STOCK OF
EVER BROUGHT TO EBENSBURG
EVER BROUGHT TO
JUST RECEIVED AND FOR SALE
JUST RECEIVED AND
M. L. OATMAN'S GROCERY STORE,
M. L. OATMAN'S GROCERY
niGH STREET, EBENSBURG, PA
HIGO STREET, EBENSBURG,
EVERYTHING SOLD CHE A PES
CUE i PER,
THAN ELSEWHERE IN. TQtfS
IN TOWN I
CALL AND SEE! CALL AND SEE!
CALL AND SEE! CALL AND SEE 1
CALL AND SEE ! anl3
Licensed by the United States Government'
lOOD NKWS FOR CONSUMKRi
VJT OF STAPLE AND FANCY GOODS
THROl'HOrr THK COUSTBT.
HARRINGTON & CO.
Of fifteen years' standing as Jobbers and En
tailers of the above goods, in Boston and vi
cinity, have concluded to offer the people o'
the whole country the advantages of their
immense importations and agencies for metl
ican manufactories through the popular 0
DOLLAR SYSTEM. -
Our premium list to agents, and Exchong
list for Agents and patrons, are not equal1
by any house in the country.
Best New York and Boston reference giTts
when required. Send for free circular.
IIARR1N 3TON & CO., 80 Summer StrJ
Boston. Postoflice Box 384. decJO
THE FARMERS BOOK.
MO beautiful and useful illustratio
760 octavo pages. Showing just what'
farmer want3 to know : How to 'V,,,.
farm pay. Send for circular givvg lu"
cription. Farmers I Farmers' sons ei
. . -m .t ,nntA1 10
enced book agents ana otners muni;t.
this, book to every farmer in ver.?0 c.'Oa
Business permanent. Paysfrom iau Vlbii.
111., St. L.ouK Mo
ity. Address ZSIGLER, M'CUBDi
Philadelphia, Ph. Cincinnati, . 6fl
no-, m -