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TnURSDAT, MARCH II, ISC 9.
TIic JVevr Administration.
All eyes are turned towards -Washington,
A new Chief Magistrate is in the
cxeentlvc chair, and a better day has
dawncdA man less tbim ten years ago
unknown" to' any . persons but his own
neighbors and private friends, once n sub
altern in Abe army and aftervrnrtla a dealer
in leather,.! barely tkeipg exit a.u existence
for himself and family, is already a cele
brated character iii history and the chosen
head and executive of forty millions of
people. On hhsovisdom, firmness, and in
tegrity , a powerful nation relies in great
part for prosperity, peace, and harmony.
It seems strajige that a people boasting
themselves the freest on earth fchould at
tach fuch importance, to the view and
actions of an officer who has no authority
aside frcm what they by their votes hare
delegated to him. Yet it is not
Power must rest somewhere, in the hands
of some person. If we would have a des
ignated officer to . execute the laws, he
must be trusted with the mean3 of their
enforcement. But it is not the importance
of the Presidential office as regards the
powers and duties pertaining to it that
causes every car to listen with eager, at
tention to the first words of the newly
installed Executive. The country for
nearly three years has borne the turmoil
of a contest between theexecutive branch
of the .government on the one hand, and
the legislative-on the other. It has du
ring that timo been afflicted and stung
with the noise, the vanity, the egotism,
the coarseness, and the impracticability, of
Andrew Johnson. Now, a different type
of man steps into J ohnson's place. A man
f deeds, and not of words. A man safer,
and yet more' dangerous to his foes than
the late incumbent. Safer, because stead
ier, and more sincere, prudent, and prac
tical. More dangerousy also, because more
sincere, and more given to deeds " than
words. No sentences fall from his lips
for mere effect. "What he says, he means.
Does ho say he will faithfully collect the
revenue ? depend upon it he will so col
lect it.; Docs he say he will administer
the laws? 1what he says he will do. - The
wholecouhtry knows this, and hence anx
iously awaited his inaugural address, to
which we now turn.
There is little of the artistic in its style.
Thero is none of the smoothness and am
biguity of the language of diplomacy, or
of the adroit politician. Neither is there
the bombastic-' and exaggerated style of the
demagogue. It is the plain, simple em
phatic language of a plain, honest,deter
mined man, who, clearly perceiving certain
things to be done, moves at once to their
accomplishment. Look at these sentencesj
master-pieces iri their directness and incis
ive force!:" - . '
'' I shall", on all subjects, have a policy to
ccmraend, but none to enforce ngin3t the
wilt of Uie people. ' '-'---
,;Tho bvwa are to govern all alike those
opposed to as well as those who fuvor them.
1 know of no-nwUiod to secure the repeal ot
had or cbooxi&s laws so effective as their
stringent execution. ' "
As to the policy enunciated which is to
control, the executive branch'of the gov
ernment during his term, it may be sum
med up. as follows :
."Within the' sphere prescribed by the
constitution, he will fill ail the duties and
exercise all the privileges of ' his office im
partially and. without fear, according to his
best, discretion , being neither the creature
nf a party on the one hand, nor an ambi
tions demagogue on the other." -
The questions arising out of the late
rebellion will be treated "calmly, without
hate" or. sectional pride," and persons, prop
erty, religious and political opinions made
secure against molestation in every part
of the. 'country.. without regard to local
prejudices. Such words arc golden.
Xhe national debt and interest shall be
paid in golJ, unless otherwise stipulated.
The payment of the debt, as also the return
to a specie basis, shall be ' accomplished as
'Xn as possible, without detriment to the
country or the debtor class. No repudia
tor shall hold offico under the new admin
istration. ". 1 ".,..''
. The revenue shall bo faithfully collected
and strictly accounted for.
A prostrate commerce is to be rebuilt,
nd all the industries encouraged. :
Wc shall not add to our national debt
by an increase of our obligations. . '
In rcirnrd to our foreign policy, the.
"rights of all' nations shall 'be Tcspected,
iin d a like respect demanded toward our
" selves. ' -;
()u,r pol.icy towards the Indians shall
tend" toward' their oivilization, christianiza
tibn and' ultimate citizenship. . "
Ts. what man should not these avowals
bring Iiopo.- ""Air Hail to Grant : and" hid
.' avowed policy,! . If faithfully carried out,
aid.Aho.dyubts'thnt, it. will be J) he
who ltd the nation amid war to peace and
restored unity, will lead'it in peace to a
or nul j uvcr fi'J'ctr
than it l:ss ever knOwu befcro.
A, Hitch. -
Since the appointment and confirmation
of A. T. Stewart as Secretary of the Treas
ury, a statute so old as to have been passed
in 1789, has been raked up, which renders
that gentleman ineligible for the position.
The statute is to the effect taat no person
appointed to- such office shall booonceraed
or interested in carrying on the business
of trade or commerce, nor shall be owner
of any sea vessels, &c , . Mr. Stewart, it is
well known, is largely interested in com
mercial -matters, and ia therefore. . clearly
ineligible. The President has sfint a mes
sage to Congress asking the repeal of the
old statute, but it is hardly probable the
request will be granted. Meantime, many
rumors are afloat with regard to the mat
ter, one of which is that Mr. Stewart and
Judge Iloar will 'resign, arid that the
President will appoint Boutwell, of 31 ass.,
and Tremaine, of New . York, in their
stead: ISut the latest story is that if it
becomes necessary Mr. Stewart will trans
fer all of his immense commercial interests
to the control of three trustees, who slwdl
have exclusive control of them, and who
shall bestow the profits on public charities.
Later yet. Mr. Stewart has tendered
his resignation of the Treasury portfolio,
and the President has accepted the same.
The Inaugural Address.
Citizens op the United States
Your suffrages lxaving elected me to the
office of President of the United States, I
have, in conformity with the Constitution
of our country, taken the oath of office
prescribed therein. . I have taken this
oath without mental reservation, and with
the determination to do, to the best of my
ability, all that it requires of me.
The responsibilities of the position I
feel, but accept them without fear. The
office has come to me unsought : I com
mence its duties untrammeled. I bring
to it a conscientious desire and determina
tion to fill it to the best of my ability to
the satisfaction of the people. On all
leading questions agitating the public
mind I will always express my views to
Congress, and urgo them according to my
judgment, and when I think it advisable
will execute the constitutional privilege of
interposing a veto to defeat measures which
I oppose. But all laws will be faithfully
executed, whether they meet my approval
or not. '
I shall on all subjects have a policy to
recommend, none to enforce against the
will of the people. Laws are to govern all
alike those opposed to as well as those in
favor of them. I know no method to se
cure the Tepeal of bad or obnoxious laws
so effective as their stringent execution. -
The country having just emerged from
agTeat Rebellion, many questions will come
before it for settlement in the next four
years, which preceding Administrations
have never had to deal with. In meeting
these it is desirable that they should be
appreciated calmly, without prejudice, hate,
.. . I - .....
or sectional priae, rememoenng mat tue
greatest good to the greatest number is the
object to be attained. This requires secu
rity of person and property, and ot relig
ious and political opinion in every part of
our common country, .without regard to
local prejudice. All laws to secure this
end will receive my best enorts lor their
enforcement. ' -'"'"'.
A great debt has been contracted in se
curing to us and our posterity the Union.
The payment of this, principal and interest,
as well as the return to a specie basis as
soon as it can be accomplished withoutmate
rial detriment to the debtor classes or to
the country at large, must be provided for.
To protect the national honor every dol
lar of the Government indebtedness should
bo paid in gold, unless otherwise expressly
stipulated in the contract. Let it be "un
derstood that no repudiator of one farthing
of our public debt will be trusted in pub
lic places, and it will go far toward
strengthening a credit which ought to be
the best in the world, and will ultimately
enable us to replace the debt with bonds
bearing less interest than we now pay.
To this shall be added aTaithful collection
of the revenue j a strict accountability to
the Treasury for every -dollar collected,
and the greatest practicable retrenchment
in expenditures" in every ' department of
Government. . ""' ," -
When we compare the paying capacity
of the country now, with ten States still
in poverty from the effects of the war, but
soon to emerge, I trust, into greater pros
perity than ever before, with its paying
capacity twenty-five years ago, and calcu
late what it probably will be twenty-five
Years hence, who can doubt the feasibility
of paying every dollar then with more ease
than we now pay for useless luxuries? .
Why, it looks as through Providence, had
bestowed upon us a strong box." the prec
ious metals locked up in the sterile moun
tains of the far West, which we are now
forging the key to unlock, to meet the very
contingency that is now upon us. ' .
- Ultimately it may be necessary to in
crease the facilities to reach these riches,
and" it "may. be necessary also that the Gen
eral Government should give its aid to se
cure this access. But that should only bigj
wnen a aouar oi ouugation ro pay eecures
precisely the eamo sort of dollar in ' use
now, and not before. .
While the question of specie payments
is in abeyance, the. prudent business- span
is careful about contracting debts payable
in the distant future ; the nation, should
follow the Fame rule. A prostrate com
merce is to be rebuilt, and all industries
encouraged The young men of the coun
try those who form this age and must be
rulers twenty-five years hence have a pe
culiar' interest in maintaining the national
'honor. "A moment's reflection upon what
w;ll be our tommaudinir influence among
tha nations of the earth in their day, if
they are only true " to themselves, should
inspire them with national pride. All di
visions, geographical, -political, and relig
ious, can join in the common sentiment.
How the public debt is to bo paid1 or
specie payments resumed, is not so impor
tant as that 'a plan should be adopted and
acquiesced in. ' A-united determination to
do is worth more - than divided- counsels
upon the method of doing.? ; Legislation on
this subject may not be necessary now, nor
even .advisable but it will be when the
civil law is more fully .restored in 'all parts
of' 'the conntryy and "trade resumes its
wonted channels.'." It "will be;" my "endeavor
to execute all laws in good faith, to collect
all revenues assessed, and to have them
properly disbursed. I will, to the best of
my ability, appoint to office only tho&e who
will carry out this design '?
In regard to ' foreign policy, I would
deal with nations as equitable law requires
individuals to deal with each other, and I
would proteet 4 the law-abiding- eitiaen,
whether of native or of foreign birth,
wherever his rights are jeopardized or the
fla of our eonatry floats. I would respect
the rights of all nations, demanding equal
respect for our- own. If others depart
from this rule in' their dealings with my ' Hon. E. Rockwnod Hoar, the Attorney
we may be compelled to follow. their pre- General, is a native of Massachusetts, and
cedent. . Js in the 52d year of his age. He is a
The proper treatment of the original! son of the late Hon. Samuel Hoar, who
occupants of this land, the Indians, 13 one
deserving of careful consideration. I will
favor any course toward them which tends
to their civilization', christianization, and
ultimate citizenship. .
The question of suffrage is one which is
likely to agitate the public so long as a
portion of the citizens of the nation are
excluded from its privileges in any State.
-It seems to me very desirable that this
question should be settled now, and I en
tertain the nope and express the desire
that it may be by the ratification of the
Fifteenth Amendment to the Constitu
tion. . .
In conclusion, I ask patient forbearance
one toward another, throughout the land,
and a determined effort on the part of ev
ery citizen to do his share toward cement
ing a happy union,' and I ask the prayers
of the nation to Almighty God in behalf
of this consummation.
The A'ew Cabinet.
The President of the United States has
nominated and the Senate confirmed the
following constitutional advisers:
Elihu B. Washburne,.of Illinois, Sec
retary of State.
Alexander T. : Stewart, of New York,
Secretary of the Treasury. f
Adolph E. Borie, of Pennsylvania, Sec
retary of the Navy. -
General Jacob D. Cox, of Ohio, Secre
tary of the Interior. ' - v.
Hon. John A. J. Creswell, of Maryland;
Postmaster General; and ,
Eben llockwood Hor, of Massacbu-
setts, Attorney General.
General Schofield retaiu Tiis position
at the head of the War Department.
- The name on this list that will give pe
culiar pleasure to the Republican party ia
tho first,. that of Mr. Washburne, of Illi
nois. He has signal claims upon the con
fid en ce of the country. The earliest friend
of General Grant in Congress, he' is also
the oldest member of the Houses J5oro
in Ljvermore, Oxford county, Maine,on the
23d of September, 1816, he served an ap
prenticeship to the-printing business in
the office of the Kennebec Journal at Agus-'
ta, In ibat State j studied law at Harvard
University, and removed to tuS YY est, prac
ticing law at Galena, Illinois, where he
made the acquaintance of the newPresideur.
He has been a member ot the House in
the Thirtv-third, Thirty-fourth, Thirty
fifth, Thirty-sixth, Thirty-seveuth, Thirty
eighth, Thirty-ninth, Fortieth, and -wai
re-elected in November to the Forty-first
Congress, and has therefore served in the
National Legislature a longer continuous
term than' any other citizen,' not except
ing Charles Sumner, of Massachusetts.
Always an advanced Republican, heartily
co-oneratins with the active - men. - and
earnestly, supporting the vigorous meas-
nres of that party he will be a popular
Republican member of the Administra
tion. Especially qualifiied by his Tecent
travels in Europe to- administer the 'De
partment of State, we look to him not only
to purify that long-perverted branch
of the Government, so far as its officials
abroad are concerned, but earnestly to sec
ond the comprehensive foreign -polioy of
President Grant. " Nothing would' give
greater satisfaction to Jhe people than his
williogness to remain in his new 'position.
Mr. A. T. Stewart, Secretary of the:
Treasury, is well known a? an enterpri
sing, successful and benevolent -merchant
in the city of New York. Heretofore
identified with no political organization,
his summons to the second post in the Cab
inet has evidently been prompted by ade- j
sire on the part of the President to do hon
or to an interest not often; represented
among ' the constitutionarndvisers of the
Executive. This new'busicess, in all its.
vast details, requires extraordinary talent,
and his experience abundantly qualifies
him for the new position to which he. has
"been called. Mr. Adolph 'E. Borie, the
new Secreiary of the Navy, iaAhe presi
dent of the magnificent loyal Union League
of -Philadelphia, and one of the old-established
firm of -McKean j BorieCo., long
associated wit! the East India trade.' - An
original Old Line Whig, he beoame Re
publican' intbe-natural course of things
and he and hie business partners havo been
among the'freest voluntary contributors
to the great Union cause during the re
bellion. " Perhaps npman is more surpris
ed than .MrBone -at this' appointment
Chosen, like' Mr Stewart, from a heretc
foro neglected class, we do not doubt thut
bo - will make an excellent Cabinet minis
ter.. ".. -'- ' - - ''
Ex-Govcrnor Jaoob D: Cox, of Ohio,
the new Secretary of the. Jntcrbr, was a
Union soldier of distinction. A gentle
man of high and irreproachable eharaeter,
a fine lawyer, his experience. asGovernor I
of hu btate v?iH wellalifjnira lor . ni3
duties . ' f. :v , ' -; "'.-"" U ; V
; .Horii AJ. Creswell, of Maryland,' the
tew Postmaster General, will be recollect
ed with pleasure as a'itepresentative in
Congress from the Elkton, Maryland, dis
Ar'nt, ra the-XXXVIIIth Oengrees, and as
United ..States:? Senator .from the same
State for the unexpired term of ex-Governor,
Hicks. 'His; eulogy on his, friend
aid colleague, Hon. II en ry Winter Davis,
on 22d of FehrnaryflSrJOin'the House
of KepresentatlvesjT'"8'1' masterly 'pfe
aeatation of Republican doctrines and du
ties, and tow, together with his address
as chairman of the Philadelphia Southern
Loyalist Convention, in September of the
same year, reprodaoed as the final indict
ment of the South against Andrew Johnson-
during the impeachment i trial, are
among the promises of a radieaf administra
tion of the Post Office Department a de
partment which needs an active and earn
est politician to effect a thorough a'cd last
ing reform of the many abuses which have
grown up under the recent corrupt Ad
was driven from vjnarleston by tne vio
lence of a mob, some twenty years ago
where he was sent as a'epecial commission
er of the State of Massachusetts-to test
the constitutionality of their black laws.
He is an able lawyer, and has for the past
fifteen years been connected with the Com
mon Pleas and Supreme Court, on the
bench of the latter of which he is the old
est associate judge. Mr. Hoar is a broth
er of the new member of Congress from
the Worcester, Mass., district, Hon. Geo.
F. Hoar, and reside in Concord in that
State, where the first blood of the Revo
lution was 6hed. He was an original
member of the Freesoil party and a sound
Republican, although he has not recently
taken an active part ia politics. Phila
TnE members of the great and powerful
Independent Order of Odd Fellows will
celebrate, on the 26th proximo, in Phila
delphia, the semi-centeunial anniversary
of the establishment' of their society on
this continent. The occasion promises to
prove one of the most interesting connect
ed with the history of Odd Fellowship in
America, and will attract delegates and
visitors not only from all parts of our
country but from foreign lands. The prin
cipal feature of the exercises will be a
grand civic procession in which some twen
ty full divisions of the order will partici
pate, forming the most imposing demon
stration of 'Peace ever witnessed in the
City of Brotherly Love. General T. A.
Rowley, United States Marshal for West
ern Pennsylvania,' Grand Marshal of the
Stat Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows, has
been very wisely chosen Chief-Marshal,
and under his superior management and
direction the parads cannot fail to be or
derly and precise, and creditable to the
nobte order under whose auspices it will
beheld.": " -; - "
A : :- '
Next in interest to "the Cabinet ap
pointments, which have so long been the
subject of curiosity and speculation, were
the important military nominations sent to
the Senate and promptly confirmed Friday
afternoon. The advancement oi bherman
to the place vacated by Grant, as General
of the Armies of the United States, was,
of course, expected by all, and it wan look
ed upon as almost equally certain thst
Sheridan would be Sherman's successor in
tho -Lieutenant Generalcy. ; lho promo
tion of General Schoheld-to the vacant
major generalcy was to have been expect
ed. General Augur takes one oi tne va
cant bri"adicTships, leaving two more to
be filled. Columbu3 Do!ao, -of Ohio,
was confirmed' Commissioner of -Interior
Revenue. .- - '
Late advices from Gen. Sheridan re
port a general movement of the' hostile
remnatite of broken Indian tribes, tiunv
bcriog ia all about one thousand warriors,
toward the extreme southwest. The troops
are following them from -various direct
ions, with intent to eloso in upon them at
Some common centre, and compel a surren-
aer ana'euotmssiou to a settlement on
their reservations, on the terms proposed
On the 4th inst., Hon. J7G. Blaine, of
Maine, was elected Speaker of the House,
and Hon. Edvvard'M'Phersou, of'Penna.,
Clerk. ' . -: - - :
AU All persons are hereby ... cautioned
against interfering in nny way with a two
horse WAGON and SLED, which I have this
day purchased from Edward Davis, (collier,)
of Jackson tp., Cambria co., and lett in his
possession during my pleasure..
March 6, 18C9-3t.
V. S. BARKER.
AY ill be sold at public sale at Carroll-
town, on - - : - ' '"'
' T TUESDAY, MARCH 30, I860, !"
at,l o'clock, p. m:, the following described
1 ' real estate and persoaal property s
60 acres of landituated four miles north
of (Jarrolltown, adjoing lands of Hiram Fritz,
Lawrence Dee, and .others, having thereon
erected a two-story plank house, 18 by 32
feet, anda two-story building; 30 by 60 feet,
suitable for a bank barn.' .Three acres are
cleared., and well : watered, and the - residue
I has ; somewhite . oak' and chestnut .timber
upon ii. :
J66T Terms, one-Iialf cash in hand, and
balance in two yeurly payments, secured bv
judgment bonds and mortgage of purchaser.
? Also will bo ' sold at same time and
puce, a - ...
20 H0RS3;PGWER STATIONARY -ENGINE,
; witn hot and, cold.' watervpumps, and. '
. CYLINDER BOILERS, 32 INCHES IN
DIAMETER, 28 FEET LONG.
3- ah .1 . .
7. - , V. . - u worKing order. msr
Ho! everj'one "that wants Pictures,
come ye to Ebensburg and get them t
Having located in benb org, I would very
respectfully inform the people that I axa now
fully prepared t take r "-.
inverery atjle ftf the art, from the smallest
tSard Picture up to Life Sise.
UggPietrs taken in any reather. -t
Erery attention given to the taking of
". - fjniLDTiEsS KCTDRES." .
Photographs painted in CM, India luk, or
Your attention fs- catted to my
j 'FRAMIS roe LARGE PICTURES,
f i i. i ad
also, Copying and enlarging done in the Tery
' hestr fltyle oftb ait
I ask comparison,-and defy competion.
Thankful -for past favors, 1 solicit a con
tinuance of the. same-.
IS? Gallery on Julian street, three doors
north &f the Town Han.
augl3J T. T. SPENCE, Photograph.
r L 1Q U OR
JOHN CROUSE, Dealer in
, , Foreign and Domestic
. WINES AND LIQUORS!
SEST BBAKDS Or
BRANDY, WmSKr, IRISH WHISKY,
GIN AND BITTERS,
CATAWBA WINE AND K1MMEL,
and the very best quality of Liquors ad
...Wines for Medical purposes.
' Prices low.
HOTEL AND SALOON KEEPERS f
will do well by giving me a eall, at my store.
on Canal-st., building formerly occupied bv
T. G. Stewart Co. f Jan. 28. '69.
. This is to gire notice, that on the 6th
day of January, A. 1&C3, a warrant ot
Bankruptcy waa issued against the estate of
John M. King, of Johnstown, in the count; of
Cambria, and State of Pennsylvania, who has
been adjudged Bankrupt on his own petition ;
that the payment of any debts and delUery
of any property belonging to such bankrupt,
to him or for his use, and the transfer of any
property by him, are forbidden by law; that a
meeting of the creditors of the said pankrupt,
to pro re their debts and to choose one or more
assignees of his estate, will be held at a Court
of Bankruptcy, to be holden in the office of
the Register in Bankruptcy, in Hollidaysburg,
before John Brotheline, esq., Register, on
the 15th day of March A. D., I860, at 10
o'clock, a. m. - ' - .'.
THOS. A. ROWLEY, U. S. M.
Wsi. F. Bathcbst, Deputy. Feb.l8-4t
AGENTS WANTED 510 . A DAY".
TWO $10 MAPS FOR $4.
LLOYD'S PATENT REVOLVING DOUBLE
MAPS or AMERICA EUROPE, AMER
ICA k THE UNITED STATES OF
' Colored in 4,000 counties.
These great Maps, now just completed,
show every place of importance, all Railroads
to date, and the latest alterations in the va
rious European States. These Maps are
needed in every school and family in the
lacd they occupy the sace of one Map, and
by means of the Reverser,' either side can be
thrown front,, and any part brought level to
the eye. Connty Rights aud large discounts
given to good Agents.
Apply for circulars, term3, and send money
for sample maps, to J. T. LLO D,
23 Cortlandt st., N. Y.
POOR HOUSE NOTICE.
At a meeting of the Doard of Directors,
beld at the Poor House, in Cambria county.
Pa., on Monday, the 22d day of February,
1869, it was unanimously. Resolved, That
from and after April 1, 1869, no relief will be
allowed to any person outside of the Poor
House, except persons who are notable to be
removed to the Poor House : and any person
claiming to be unfit to be removed to the
Foor House will be required to furnish a cer
tificate from their attending Physieian, under
oath of said Physician, stating that such re
moval would, endanger the life of such per
: oi tutu per-
Son. HtKV lilliAC,
JNO. D. THOMAS
Attest : IS. JFDebmit, Clerk.
March 4-3t. , -.
JOHNSTOWN DYEING ESTAB
LISHMENT! The undersigned would inform ihe 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 colored, cleaned and
pressed equal to new. Ladies' diesses, silk,
cotton or woolen goods, shawls, colored,
cleaned or pressed to look as well as new.
Ribbons, feather?, sc., coiorea to iook iKe
new. . ,
JC Goods sent by express will receive my
special attention and. returned as soon as
finished. ' n- SAMUEL M. RAINEY.
Johnstown, Nov. 26-3a.
iOOT and SHOE EMPORIUM I
The subscriber begs leave to inform
the public that he has opened out a Bootand
Shoo Store in tne rooms formerly occupied
by Davis & Evans, on Center ttreet, Ebens
burg, where be will carry on the business on
an extensive scale.
READY-MADS BOOTS akd SHOES
For tale at City rricet.
BOOTS Ikd SIIOES matfe to order
i:.- -- On shortest notice !
E?a,The 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. . faugI31 ' .JOHN O. EVANS.'
partnership, heretefore existing
betwen the undersigned, under the firm ot
K. HUGHES & CO., is this day dissolved by
mutual consent. All debts due to or by the
firm ure to be settled by THOMAS J. LLOYD,
who continues the Lumber business at the
old stand. :i - ,) E. HUGHES.
i : ; THOS. J. LLOYD.
Ehcusburg, August 24, 18G3. .
The undersigned will continue buying and
selling LiUTOter. Tne uicrhest market price
will be paid, in cath, for nil kinds of good
Lumber.. Particular attention paid to filling
orders. Iaul3 , THOS. J. LLOYD.
Q ELECT SCHOOL. -' '
K7, The undersicned will open . a select
school ih room " No." I.' Ebcnsburc Union
scbool-honse,N -on -Monday,' March 15,. 1869,
for a session of two Months.: ' '
Terms $1,50 per month of four weeks
. Feb. 11 -if., r , GEO. W. COPE.
TT AVE" YOU SUBSCRIBED FOR
JLX " "THE ALLEGIIASIAN ?"
tERMS, $2.00 PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
Subscribe 1 subscribe!
npLESAxii: and retTj
j CONFECTIONERY l
J OA XBSIA Snrv.
A. II. FALLER, Proprietor.
The subscriber desires to call the ftt;ef
of the citizens of Ebensburg and viclnit, ?
the trade generally,- to his . - 7 4
LARGE AND EXTENSIVE STOCK 0
embracing every variety of eandies aaafae-
tared; uch as -
v stick candies, -1
: fancy candies,
lozenges, &c, &c.
together swith an extensive stock of fnib
such as '
AH of the above goods will be sold af
- GREAT BARGAINS 1
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS WILL BE'
given to the trade, and a trial -;?!
satisfy any and all that my cooda are of th.
bst quality and at prices that
DEFY COMPETITION I-
Tb attention of the nublic is called toL
fact that in connection with my confectioa
ery ia a- first-class . -
R E S T A UR A N T !
where will be served at all Loura-
OYSTERS, stewed or fried,
DRIED BEEF, &C.
FRESH FISH received EVERY THURSDAY
CALL AND , EXAMINE GOODS BE
FORE GOING ELSEWHERE.
JESf 1 hope by fair dealing and strict W
tention to business to merit the patronngo
ot the public.
Jan. 7, 18C9. A. II. FALLER.
L. LANGSTROTII'S PATENT
. MOVABLE COMD BEE niVE 1
Pronounced tlie best ever yet introduced
in ibis county or State. Any person buying,
a family right can hive their Dees transferr
ed from au old box to a uew one. In every
instanr-o in wlwch ilia has been dune the re
sult has been entirely satisfactory, and the
first take of honey has invariably paid all ex
penses, and frequently exceeded them. Proof
of the superior merit3 of tbis invention will
be found in the testimony of every man who
has given it a trial, and among tho number
are. the genllemeu named below.'and their
experience should induce every one interest
in Bees to
BDY A FAMILY RIGHT !
Henry C. Kirkpatrick, H)f Carroll township,,
took 100 pounds of surplus honey from two.
hives, which he sold at 35 cents per pound.
' Adam Deitrich, of Carroll township, took
from two IiivcB 10U pounds of surplus huutr.
James Kirkpatnck, of Chest township, toot
CO pounds of surplus honey from one Live.
J.icob Kirkpatnck, of Chest township, ob
tained It pounds of surplus honey from ou
hive; worth not le3 than $21, and the rigUl
co?t him only $5.
Peter Campbell from one hive obtained 2i
pounds of surplus honey at one time.
J&gT Quite a namber of similar statement
authenticated by some of the best oitiitnso
Cambria county, could be obtained in pro
of th superior merits oi Langstroth s Fatet-
Movable Comb Bee Hive.
Persons wishing to purchase family rigbu
should call on or address
: PETER CAMPBELL,
Nov. 2G, 1868-tf . Carrolltowu,
DO YOU WANT A BARGAIN .
The subscriber offers at private sale
following described valuable propertr, s:l-
ate in Strongstown, Indiana county:
ONE .LARGE IIO USE,
Two stories high, L-shape, one L leiuff
feet long, and the other 40 feet, ltconi. --
. .. ... r. and.
some :u rooms, ana is wen suuea iun
has heretofore been used as, a Hotel. ';u'
ted in the business portion of town.
ONE SXALLEll HOUSE,
Two stories high, .40x22 feet, capable oi
commodrttinjr two families.
THREE A CRES. OF GROl v,
Upon which the foregoing described Lou.
are situate. . , ,.
The property was formerly owned nna
cupied by Barker & Litzinger, wno u
TERMS: " t9
$1,300 for the entire property.
$500 in hnnd; the balauce in payments-i
session nvea the 1st of April, it desirtr;rcJj
. For rarticulars, orad" .
raarltn' ' ' ' " " Ebensburg, T-
E W TAILOR
The subscriber has
Shop into. READE'S NEW BLlUL-i---
Center btreet, near Colonade Row,
spectfully informs his old customers a .
the rest of mankind that be is now pr .
to manufacture all kinds of
GENTS AND YOUTHS' WEABRG
PAR EL, . i.
in the latest style of the art, lh J" '
. ness and dispatch, and at low rl
ns needing work ia mj
respectfully invited to give me cJ.,j;iyS
Ebensburg, , Aug. 13, lf-
I univ oi ... -fFlfE,
V TUB A!fiW..B
Bring on your order.