Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, MARCH 18, l?t97
Tlio Xcxt Canvass.
Our Democratic opponents are prepa
ring" for a thorough cauvass of the State
"next fall, and intend to make the adoption
of the -suffrage amendment the issue. It
' is said," and Is nn doubt true, that they
expect' to gain enough votes from among
Republicans dissatisfied with the last
'amendment to carry the State. The in
dications now are that the amendment will
ho ratified by the requisite number of
States to make it part of the Constitution.
.We- hope soon to seo the great work ac
complished." When' accomplished, it will
be .sustained by tb people. Our friends
of the opposition-are only deluding them
selves by their hope. The people of this
State know the two parties,' and in a fair
- contest, will stand- hy the administration
..of Grant. No part of his inaugural ad
dress was more emphatic than his commen
dation of the. new amendment ; yet we
have to hear the . first Republican dissent
from the wisdom or justice of his words.
in that respect." The very fact that he so
cssary to the pacification of. the country
will be worth countless votes. But at any
rate, the day for political inequalities
' 'laased on race, or color of the skin, or nativ
ity, has passed, never, we hope, to return.
Our Democratic 'friends count too much
on obsolete ideas. When slavery fell, a
philosophy upholding political distinctions
'.of race and color fell with it. From that
moment, the United States became wedded
to that great truth .which forms an integ
ral part of the christian religion the uni
ty of the human race and the equality of
all men in civil and political rights and priv-
- ileges. Henceforth, all men will stand
equal before the law in legal rights and
privileges. Twenty-five years hence and
it will be hard to find a citizen who will
not boast of the proposed amendment as
something of which to be proud. Preju
dices of race, caste, color, or nativity afford
the least trustworthy basis of a political
party in an age of profound respect for
human rights. Our Democratic friends
. hung on to slavery long after its . death,
-with no other result than that which comes
- on -a person who throws a' stone straight
up in the air to have it come down on his
own head. ' Then, they sought to prevent
the civil rights amendment, denouncing it
bitterly. Yet now, they rejoice in both.
In a few years, the best caricature of the
times will be a Democratic politician but
tonholing Soinbo and kissing his ebony
-faced baby to Eccure Sambo's voto I
IV o Change.
" It is the boast of the Democratic party
that it never changes. It principles, re
main the same, and its adherents never
swerve from their blind allegiance.- Once
Democrat always a Democrat-r-once ig
norant always'' ignorant once a traitor
always a traitor. There is, says the Phil
adelphia Press, a great deal of truth in
this boast, and it is one of those fallacies
which easily captivate a second-rate mind.
No- doubt to a poor, ignorant Democrat
who cannot spell and who despises a negro
who can who will no6 work and who in
sults a New England factory girl who does
thereis something particularly grand in
the idea of neverch.anging of never ri
sing, out of the mud..
Certain it is. that this maxim is to a
dangerous extent the pride and creed, of
the Democracy. We accept the fact and
prepare ourselves accordingly. A para
graph which has been for some days float
ing in well-accredited newspapers is an
emphatic illustration of this dangerous
truth that Democracy never changes
that the party which. opposed the war,
thwarted the draft, decried the" national
; credit, yet flauuts with shameless front its
old disloyal principles. Henry Clay Dean,
of dirty linen and Democratic notoriety,
in a -letter to Stillson Hutchins, tells him
that Democratic societies are organized in
several of the Eastern, Western, and Mid
dle States, and "I understand," adds he,
,;that the members of these societies pledge
themselves to vote for no man, for any
ofSco whatever, who is not in favor of tl.e
nt:re abolition of the present revenue
yttn, and who is not aLo iu favor of re
pudiating t'-ie entire war deLt of tho Uni
jtcd States, except the pensions and bounty
duo the soldiers of the United States, and
the support of the disabled Confederate
soldiers who served in the racks of that
Democracy has not ehanged. Bear it
in mind, Unio citircui. aud watch the
delegate elections. .
TlIB Spaniards claim to have ubtairrcd
n great victory over the Cuban-revolutionists
in a lata battle Rut later adxices
will probably ' mcd ity this report. The
evolutionists have iued a man ill sto de
creeing the abolition f shvery
The Nevw Cabinet.
Hamilton .Fish, of New York, takes the.
place of E. B. Washburne, of Illinois, sb
Secretary of State. George S. Boutwell, of
Massachusetts, is Secretary of the Treasu
ry, in place of A. T. Stewart, of Kew York.
Jno. Rawlins," late chief of staff to Gen.
Grant, is Secretary of War, in place of
J no. Schofield. Hamilton Fish was at one
time Governor of New York, and after
wards United States Senator for a full
term. He is a devoted Republican and a
man of ability and integrity of character!
We do not suppose he is at all familiar
with the duties of his new position, but we
do not doubt he will make an able and up
right adviser. He. will not be the first
man appointed to that high position hav
ing ita duties yet to learn who has adorn
ed the office. Ex-Goy. W, L. Marcy, also
of New York, who was Secretary of State
under President Pierce, was called "green"
as regards the duties of the office at the
time of his appointment, yet his presence
proved a redeeming trait in Pierce's ad
ministration. The new Secretary of the Treasury is
well known to the country. He has been
in public life for about twenty years, was
once Governor of Massachusetts, and for a
number of terms has represented the Sev
enth, or Salem district of his State in the
national House of Representatives. He is
a man of ability and Dura character, fa-
miliar with the affairs of the nation, and
of ripe experience. He stands in the van
guard of the Republican party. Few men
are his superiors in ability.
Secretary Rawlins is said not to be in
good health, and will have to rely to some
extent on General Sherman for discharg
ing the laborious duties of the war depart
ment. He is familiar with the affairs of
the army and ought to make a good officer.
Ex-Secretary of State Washburne is
made minister to France, vice . General
John A. Dix.
The following bill was introduced into
the House of Representatives at Harris
burg on the 9th instant :
Be it enacted, That where a remainder
is limited to the heirs, heir of the body,
children or issue of a person to whom an es
tate daring life in the same premises shall
be given, the words "heirs," "heirs of the
body," "children," or "issue" shall be held
to be words of purchase and not of limitation,
and the person to whnm such estate during
life shall be given shall take only, a life estate
in such premises, and the persons who shall
be the heirs, heirs of the the body, children
or issue, as the case may be, of such ten
ant for life, shall be entitled to take, on the
termination ot the life estate, as purchasers
by virtue of the remainder so limited to them;
provided. That this act shall not be constru
ed to affect the devises contained in any last
will be duly executed and published before
the passage of this act.
We do not see what good the professed
change can do. It will produce confusion
where order now exists". Let the law
stand as it is.
The election in New Hampshire., held
last week resulted in a sweeping and sig
nificant Republican victory. Everybody
expected that we would carry the State ;
but few hoped to see the confidence of the
people in the pew Administration so aus
piciously indicated at its very commence
ment, by an election, after a canvass that
was certainly neither spirited nor thorough,
showins larjre gains over the last ' We
carried our State ticket in New-Hampshire
last year by a vote of 2,523. The
returns, indicate a majority of not less
than 4,000. Last year we had 56 major
ity in the House,, and 9 out of the 12
Senators ; this year we" have 60 majority
in the House, while the Senate probably
stands the same as before, and we have
four out of tho five Councilors.
Some of our Democratic cotemporaries
manifest an indiscreet haste in charging
on A. T. Stewart that his offer to bestow
the profits of his business for the next four
years (estimated at six millions) to charit
able purposes in case ho continued Secre
tary of the Treasury, was in reality only a
scheme to distribute that vast amount
among tie leaders of the Republican party.
Admitting the truth of the silly challenge,
Republican 'virtue must be impregnable to
regret such an offer so unanimously.
TiiE standing committees for the Na
tional House of Representatives (41st Con
gress) were announced on Monday. Mr,
Morrell, representative from this district,
is n member of the committees on Pacific
Railroads aud Manufactures.
The Election Committee of the House
of Representatives at Washington have
postpoucd- the Covoue-Fostcr contested
case, from the twenty-first Pennsylvania
district, until noxt session, to gie time to
The XVth constitutional amendment
has been ratified by ten States. In the
Pennsylvania Legislature, the House has
ratify it to-day.
it, and the Senate will
Ex-v. A. O. Curtin has been ap-
poiufed and confirmed Minister to Russia.
'Bui miybe-RV won't accept-
Mr.UncoIn'ft Former Dome.
tsabeth Cady Stanton recently
made a visit to Mr. Lincoln's former j
home in Springfield, llliniois, concerning
which she writes as follows :
The same maps and pictures oil. which
he had gazed still decorated the wall;,
with the addition of an en gravi a g of Car
penter's picture of Mr. Lincoln and his
Cabinet A broken looking glass that
had often reflected those sad feature, still
haogs in its accustomed place. There,
too. 6tands the old book case, with pigeon
holes of papers, just as Mr. Lincoln left
n .n;Ani a v a fi.a u.n tii;
contents; no irreverent hand ba jet un-
tied a single knot As I heard that fact,
I was lost in admiration at the wonderful
forbearance and self-control of the genus
homo. In one corner of the book case
was a large wasp's nest, showing how un
disturbed it is left from year to year. I
looked over the second volume of Mr.
Herndon's manuscript of Mr. Lincoln's
life, which will be a deeply interesting
and valuable work when completed. From
what I saw of the author in a long con
versation the next day, I feel his will not
be a mere outward history of f acts, but of
the inner life, of the sentiments, affect
ions and philosophy, of dear moral percep
tion, of deep spiritual insight, a man of
faith, of enthusiasm with what is called
woman's intuition. Speaking of Mr. Lin-
coin's chronie melancholy, be said, inhis
poetical way, "Mr. Lincoln s sadness at
times dripped from him like dew." Though
we hear so much of his jokes and good
stories, his joviality was only on the sur
face, and seldom enjoyed by those who
met him daily.'
- A Correspondent of the Detroit Press
is responsible for the following:
As the day express going west on the
Michigan Central .Railroad was neanog
this station v Saturday afternoon ,about three
o clock, the passengers waiting for the
train were startled by the frequent whist-
line of the engine, indicating oostruct-
1003 on the track. It was SOOn found
that yix. Sagon. of Sheridan, was driving
at a furious pace to get his horses and wag-
on across tho track before the engine reach
ed the crossing. The engineer did his
best to stop the train, but it was too late,
and the cowcatcher struck just betweeo
the wagon and horses, separating them in
stanter and consigning each a place on op
posite sides of zhe track. Little or none
the worse for the collision. Rut the
strangest part of the story remains to be
told. Mr. Sagon and his wife (both about
sixty-five) were caught up on the platform
above the cowcatcher and just in front of
the engine, where, instead of losing pres-
ence of mind and throwing themselves off, j
tbey settled themselves composedly, ' ai (
though nothine had happened. -The old
ladv nut her hands in her uiuff, while the
old man with one hand extended a though
irrfia-Mnc th reins and the whin raised in
' O . . .
the other, assumed an attitude that Dan
Mace might envy, and thus the old coup-
le rode up to the station in triumph, ajnid
me encers ot toe oveianuers. as sum a?
the train stonbed'a number rushed to I
their assistance: but they declined allaid,
Tnnitirinrr rxrs mnm fnr themselves,
bnt considerable for the fate of the horses
M. MMaWaMB w " J I
and tho wagon. The former was uninjur
ed while the damages of the latter were
found to be very trifling.
The Legal Tlnder Decision. The
language ot Chief Justice Chase, presenN
injr the views of a majority of the Court,
assumes that all contracts expressly Stipu
lating for payment in coined money must
be fulfilled according to term of the stip
ulation. The Goverment has issued two
kinds of money, the coined dollar and the
paper dollar making the former a legal
tender for all purposes, and the latter a le
gal tender for all purposes except the pay-'
menc oi import amies anu iue merest uu
the public debt. It hence follows that ex
press contracts to pay in either are equal
ly sanctioned by law. 'The tender," as
the Chief Justice well remarks, "must be
according to the terms of the contract."
"When, therefore, contracts maae pay
able in coin are sued upon, judgment may
be rendered for coined dollars and parts
of a dollar; and when contracts have been
made payable in dollars generally, with
out specifying in what description of cur
rency paymeot js to be made, judgment
mav De em area accoruiugiy wiuium subu
description." The plain meaning of this
language is that any two contracting par
tie have a right to stipulate in what cur
rency payment shall be made, and are le
gally bound by the terms ot the stipula-
lion; Due, li mere do no eucu supuiauou,
then cither currency is a legal tender for
the purpose of payment. This strikes us
as good common sense.
Ox Saturday week last, for the first
time in the history of this country, thi
negro was represented on th6 floor of the
House of Representatives by a Waclc man.
The event is worthv of note, as marking
the rogreps of the last few yeare, and also
the beeinninc of a new era of equal politic
al rights. The negro was Mr. Menard, of
Louisiana, who appeared to contest a seat
in the House with a Democratic opponent.
Mr. Menard had permission given him to
state his case, and he did so, bricny, clear-
Iv and eloauently. The Liemocrat, Deing
a Southern aristocrat, with the usual no-
tions of negTo inferiority, disdained to re-
nlv trt his black rival to person but offered
to do so by proxy. We shrewdly suspect,
however, that, thw ridieulous excuse
inrentea to conceal mc iukiiwiu.i "?-.
of the white man. At any, rate
fi, ;,.ntrast between the behavior of the
it mn'n nroved the neero to be the bet
ter gentlemen, and we hope and believe
Congress will tike tne iaci imu cousiaer
ation in investigatinff the claims of each.
Mr. WAsnBUENE, our Minister to
Fiance, will sail for Pari in cooplo of
i weeks. . . i
. ' i
The Secrzth ot the Grxat City
A work descriptive of the Virtues and the
Vices, the Mysteries, Miseries and Crimes
0( New York City, is the title of a hand-
some volume, just issued by Jones Broth
ers& Co., Philadelphia, r.
It Tells How Fortunes are Made and
-m- - -m m
Lost in a Day How fcnrewd ;uen are
Ruined in Wall Street How Countrymen
are Swindled by Sharpers How Minis
ters and Merchants are JiUck-niaiJcd
How Dance Halls and Concert Saloons are
Managed How Gambling Houses and
Lotteries are conducted How Stock and
Oil Companies Originate, and how the
Bubbles Burst aod treats of New York,
its People, its Societj, its Rich, its Poor,
their life, their habits," their haunts and
their peculiarities; of Churches, Theatres,
Palaces. Hovels, Tenement Houses and
Public Buildings; of Editors, Judges,
Lewyers, Brokers, Merchants, Mechanics,
and Sewing Girls; of Policemen, Detect
ives, Sailors, Firemen, News-Boys, Beg-
ma "W-v mw
gars, 1 Sieves, Dead jjeats, awinaierp,
Gamblers and the Demi-Monde: of Ho
tels, Boarding Houses, Saloons, Beer
Gardens, Club and Dance Houses; of
Fifth Avenue, Broadway, the Bowery,
Wall Street, the Five Points and Central
Park, of Pawnbrokers, Roughs, Fortune
Tellers, Quacks, Gift Enterprises and
Humbug?; of all that is great, noble, gen
erous, vicious, mysterious, brilliant, start-
Hog gCnteel or Bhabby, and of all that is
iuterestiog and worthy in the City.
Una very interesting work is sold only
by subscription, and the publishers want
an agent 10 every County.
mm m m
Our new President has done many acts
for which his country will ever hold him
in grateful remembrance ; but he never did
a wiser or nobler act' than his nomination
of Gen. James Longstreet for Surveyor of
the Port of New Orleans. Gen. Long-
street was a Rebel a fighting Rebel
the best division commander in their ser
vice after Stonewall Jackson; yet, from
the hour of the downfall of the Confeder
acy', he has been one of tho most earnest.
consistent, efficient Unionists in the South.
anc has been scorned, tabooed, scoffed at
therefor by all that is malignant and im-
placable in the South. His nomination
for a high trust by Gen. Grant is one of
the best measures of practical Reconstruct
ion yet devised, and reflects honor on all
The Republican State Convention of Vir
ginia hw nominated as its candidates, Gov.
II. II. Wells, for Governor: Dr. J. D.
Harris, Lieutenant Governor; Thomas H.
Bowden, Attorney General, and C. M.
Crane, Congressman at large. Resolu
tions were adopted favoring the early rest-
oration of Virginia to the Union under
the new Constitution without change or
Most of our Presidents have been Epis-
copaiians or freebytenars. JelTerson was
I' ll . T..j -L
apnuosopner, van unre.n was a uuico re-
- I rw m 1
former, ana oia z-acK layior, we oeueve,
was a hard shell Baptist. The Method-
mm mui u.u.ivi.,
have now something over which"' to shout
hallelojah ; but, as the President repre-
sents an me people, so ne represents an
V- All persons are hereby cautioned
against interfering - in any way with a two
horse WAGON and SLED, which I have this
day purchased from Kdward Davis, (collier,)
of Jackson tn.. Cambria co.. and Ieit in his
possession during my pleasure.
ITarch 6, 1869-31. V. S. BARKER.
I The co-partnership existing between
the undersigned is this day dissolved by mu
tual consent. The books and account? will
be settled by G. F. Robinson.
T. S. ROBINSON,
G. F. ROBINSON.
Ebensburg, March 18, 1869-3U
RY, DUERR & CO.
Manufacturers and dealers in
PINE. HEMLOCK. AS II, POPLAR and
Also. FLOORING & WEATHERBOARDING,
IS and 24 inch SHINGLES cawed to order.
marl8-lvl Ebknsbcbo, Pa.
I6y Orders sent to Ebensburg. Cambria
countj, will be promptly attended to. .
EO. F. RORINSON,
PINE, HEMLOCK, BEECH, and MAPLE
Also, FLOORING, WEATIIERBOARDING,
SHINGLES. LATH, BLACK WALNUT,
ASH, akd CHERRY.
uraers seni to feoensourg, camoria co., or
Rush House, Pittsburg, will be promptly at-
tetided to. . fane 13.
A SSIGNEE APPOINTED. "
XA In the District Court of the United
States, for the Western District of Pennsjlra-
ma. In the matter ot John M. King, Bankrupt.
The undersigned hereby gives notice of bis
appointment as Assignee of John M. King, oi
Johnstown, in the county of Cambria, and
State of Pennsylvania, within said District,
who was adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own
petition, by the District Court of said District.
Dated at Hollidaysburg, this 15th day of
Aiarcn, a. v. ioty.
MARTIN L. LONGENECKER, Assignee.
JL Will be sold at public sale at Carroll-
TUESDAY, MARCH 30, 1869.
at 1 o'clock, p.m., the following described
real estate and personal property :
60 acres of land, Bituated four miles north
of Carrolltown, adjoing lands of Hiram Fritz,
Lawrence Lee, and others, having thereon
erected a two-story plank house, 18 bv 32
feet, and a two-story building, 30 by 60 feet
cleare(J aQ(J well wated iJJJJ
nas some wnite Oak and chestnut timber
tw Terms, one-half cash in hand, and
oaiance in two yearly payments, secured br
judgment bonds and mortgage of purchaser.
aiso, win do soia at same tint and
20 HORSE POWER STATIONARY ENGINE.
wnn noi ana com water pumps, and -2
CYLINDER BOILERS, 32 INCHES IN
DIAMETER, 2S FEET LONG.
&Sff- n m good working order. .
IIo ('every one, that wants Pictarei,
come ye to Ebensburg and get them t
Having located in Ebentborg, I wonld very
respectfully inform the people that I am now
fully prepared to take
in every style of the art, from the smallest
Card Picture up to Life Sire.
Pictures taken in any weather.
Every attention given to the taking of
Photographs painted in Oil, India Ink, or
Your attention is called to my
FRAMES fob. LARGE PICTURES,
also, Copying and enlarging don in the very
- best style of the ait.
I ask comparison, and defy competion.
Thankful for past favors, . 1 solicit a con
tinuance of the same.
Gallery on Julian street, three doors
north of the Town Hall. .
augl3 . T..T. SPENCE, Photographer.
JyTEW CHEAP CASH STORE ! !
The subscriber would inform the citisens
of Ebensbarg and vicinity that be 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, Ac.
CANNED FE ACHES AND TOMATOES!
Also, Buckskin And Woolen Gloves, Wool
en Socks, Neck ties, &c, all of which will be
sold as cheap if not cheaper than elsewhere.
A full assortment of Candies !
JtfiyIct Cream every evening.
augl3 . R. R. TffbMAS
This is to give notice, that on the 6th
day of January, A. D., 1869, a warrant or
Bankruptcy was issued against the estate of
John M. King, of Johnstown, in the county of
Cambria, and State of Pennsylvania, who has
been adjudged Dankrupt on his own petition ;
that the payment of any debts and delivery
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 prove 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 ilollidaysburg,
before John Brotheline, esq., Register, on
the 15th day of March A. D., 1869, at 10
o'clock, a. m.
THOS. A. ROWLEY. U. S. M.
Wu. F. Batbcbst, Deputy. Feb.l8-4t
AGENTS WANTED $10 A DAY.
TWO $10 MAPS FOR $4.
LLOYD'S PATENT REVOLVING DOUBLE
MAPS or AMERICA EUROPE, AMER
ICA 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 Mans are
needed in every school and family in the
land they occupy the sace of one Map, and
by means of the Keverser, either side can be
thrown front, and any part brought level to
toe eye. County Rights aud largo discounts
given to good Agents.
Apply lor circulars, terms, and send money
for sample maps, to J. T. LLOYD.
mar4.1ra 23 Cortlandt St., N. Y.
OOR nOUSE NOTICE
At a meeting of the Board of Directors,
held at the Poor House, ia Cambria county.
Pa., on Mondav, the 224 day of February.
1869, it was unanimously. Resolved, That
from and after April 1, l869, no relief will be
allowed to any person outside of the Poor
House, except persons who are not able to he
removed to the Poor House ; and any person
claiming to be unfit to be removed to. the
Poor House will be required to furnish a cer
tificate from their attending Physician, under
oath of said Physician, stating that such re
moval would endanger the life of such, per
Ul o uv
son. HfcNuY 1 Knb,
jsu. u. invuAS, viurec s
Attest : B. M'Dibmxt, Clerk.
JOHNSTOWN DYEING ESTAR
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 Locu6t 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.
Ribbous, feathers, sc., colored to look like
jpSy Goods sent by express will receive my
special attention and returned as soon as
finished. SAMUEL M. RAINEY.
Johnstown. Nov. 26-3m.
OOT and SHOE EMPORIUM !
The subscriber begs leave to inform
the public that he has opened out a Bootand
Shoe Store in the rooms formerly occupied
by Davis k Evans, on Center street, Ebens
burg, where he will carry on the business oa
an extensive scale.
READY-MADS BOOTS ahd SHOES
For sale at City Prices.
BOOTS AND SHOES made to order
On shortest notice!
The public are invited to give me a
call. I will sell cheap as the cheapest, tad
warrant my stock and make to give satisfac
tion. faugl3l JOHN O. EYANS.
JL The partnership heretofore existing
betwen the undersigned, under the firm ot
E. HUGHES & CO., is this day dissolved by
mutual consent. All debts due to or by the
firm are to be settled by THOMAS J. LLOYD,
who continues tbe Lumber business at the
old stand. E. HUGHES,
THOS. J. LLOYD.
Ebeusburg, August 24, 1868.
The undersigned will continue buyine and
seiung iiumoer. l no nigne3t market pr.ee
will be paid, in cash, for all kinds of eood
9 V mmm m .
Lumber. Particular attention paid to filling
orders. Iaul3 THUS. J. LLUYU.
A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
xjL Letters of administration on the estate
of Julia Ann Carney, late ot Ebensburg, de
ceased, having been granted the subscriber
by the Register of Cambria county, all per.
sons indebted to said estate are required to
make immediate payment of their respective
accounts, and those having claims against it
will present their accounts, properly authen
ticated, lor settlement. A. A. UAK&EK.
Ebensburg, March 4, I869.6t,
s7 The undersigned will open select
school in room No. 1. Ebensburcr Union
school-house, on Monday, March 15, 186S,
lora session or two Months.
Terms SlOpr month of four weeks.
u-tf. ; GEO. W. COPE.
TTTTIor Wn -
WEST END CAMBRIA SOVSt
A. IT. FALLER, Pro
The subscriber desires to calltb. .4.
of the citizens of Ebensbarg and vichm
the trade generally, to his "M
LARGE AND EXTENSIVE STOCK
embracing every variety of eandiei
tured, such as U
LOZENGES, &C, &C. .
a.! iL a
togcwier who an exiensive stock of Ju I
such as M
- APPLES, &C.
.- AH of the above goods will be lelj t
GREAT BARGAINS I
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS WILL BE
given to the trade, and a trial will
...y mj -uu rn.ii uiai my g0)df are of tiJ
w-b. juai(ij Ma at price thai
The attention of the public is called to tL i
..v. kUBb(U connection witn my conftttici.
RES TAURAXT !
where will be . served at all hours
OYSTERS, atewed or fried,
DRIED BEEF, AC, &C.
FRESH FISHtiicsivid EVERY TnURSDiT
CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS BE
FORE' GOING ELSEWHERE.
KjE" 1 hope by fair dealing and strict at-
icniion 10 oas iness to merit (be patronip
oi me puDiie.
Jan. 7, 1869. . - A. H. FALLER.
L. LANGSTROTH'S PATENT
MOVABLE COMB BEE HIVE 1
Pronounced tho best ttr Tet introduce
in this county or State.1 Any person bnjinj
a iurauj rigm can nave tneir Uees transfer!
J c ' 1J I .
cu nuiu u wm uuj. iu a new one. in even
instance in which this has been done tbe rt
suit has been entirely satisfactory, and tb
first take of honey has invariably paid aj; ex
penses, and frtquently exceeded them. Proof
of the superior merits -of this Invention wttl
be found in the testimony of every man wb
has given it a trial, and among the numiy
are tbe sTntlemen named below, and their
experience should induce every one intem'ei
in Bees to
BUY A FAMILY RIGHT 1
Henry C. Kirkpatrick, of Carroll township,
took 106 pounds of surplus honev from. two
hives, which be sold at 3o cents per pound.
Adam Deitrich, of Carroll township, toot
from two hives 100 pounds of surplus boner.
James Kirkpatrick, of Chest township, tool
60 pounds of surplus honey from one hire.
Jacob Kirkpattick, of Chest township, tt-
tamed 72 pounds of surplus honey from est
hive, worth not less than $21, and the riji:
cost him only $5.
Feter Campbell from one hire obtained1
pounds of surplus honey at one time.
Jttsr Quite a number of similar statement!
authenticated by some of tbe best citizens
tjambria county, could be obtained in prot
of the superior merits oi Langstroth'i
Movable Comb Bee Hive.
Persons wishing to purchase family r:gk
should call on or address
Nov. 26, 18C8-tf. v Carrolltown, P-
DO YOU WANT A BAR0AI.N?
The subscriber offers at private lile
following described valuable property, u'1-
ate in Strongstown, Indiana county:
ONE LARGE HOUSE,
Two stories high, L-shape, one L beitf
feet long, and the other 40 feet. It cob'm
some 20 rooms, and is well suited tOT,
has heretofore been used as, a Hotel A"0
ted in the business portion. of town.
ONE SMALLER IIOUSK.
Two stories high, 40x22 feet, cpbl "
eommodating two families.
THREE ACRES OF
Upon which the foregoing described houn
are situate. ,
The property was formerly owned una
cupied by Barker & Litxinger, who na
ai.jcu lor tno enure propenj
5500 in hand
ithe 1st of April, if desired.
t&mm For rarticulars,
apply to rw"-
The subscriber hai
The subscriber has removed a '
Shon into READE'S NEW
Center street, near Colonade KO'i , j
spectfully Informs his old customers as.
the rest of mankind that he is now prr
to manufacture all kinds ox
... TX'fl kl
GENTS AND YOUTHS' WKAt"v
In the latest style of the art, with ae
nass ani dispaUh, and at low r
X$r Persons needing work ia mr "
respectfullj invited to gire me a cyiy3.
Ebensburg, Aug. 13, if,
Bring ca jour order..
-;o n i