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THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 18C9.
.Removal. After the issue of this
yiper, The AWeyhaman office will be re
moved; to the htrge ami elegant rooms
above the offices of Messrs. Iteacle and
Evans, on Center street. Ad soon as we
are finvly settled in cur new quarters, we
want all our friends to come and see u,
and stay r.s I ;ng as possible. This change
of location will occupy considerable time in
effecting, and it is therefore probable we will
be unable to issue a paper next week.
It ia uot a generation since young men
btill reuieuiber the time when China and
the Chinese seemed almost as far from us
as if they lived in Mars or the moon.
Now and then a missionary returned to be
Btared at as though ho had slid down from
the skies on a rainbow. But though once
far olf, they are now very near. Steam
and the telegraph have brought us close
together. The civilization now rising on
the Pacific coast is two-fold that of the
anirlo-saxou and that of the Asiatic. The
oldest people on the earth are brought into
daily contact with the youngest. Side by
eide, are reared temples for the observance
of the religion of Foo as well as of Christ.
These children of tho east who now tread
the Pacific coast will soon be known also
to the western, and perhaps even the east
ern States. A project is on foot to
iatroduce a colony of them into Tennessee
to engage in the culture of tea. On the
completion of the Pacific railroad, the easy
and cheap transit to the east will doubtless
entice. very many to emigrate into the older
and more thickly settled portions of our
country. All the results that will flow
from this emigration, or that must neces
sarily follow such as has already taken
place, no human eye can foresee. Hither
to we contributed millions to make known
to them the truths of the christian faith.
The converts were hardly counted by
scores, nor even by tens. But now they
are at our doors. They have not renounced
the land of their birth, but merely sought
to ameliorate their condition by taking ad
vantage of our more easy means of amas
sing wealth, still keeping in view a return
to their native soil. Nevertheless, we may
be certain that in the future, they and
their descendants will be part of our pop
ulation. No large bodies of people leave
the land of their fathers never more to re
turn unless life has been made a burden
by oppression or misfortune. The men
?who first emigrated from the Atlantic
States to seek their future on the Pacific
. coast almost all expected to return. Al
though Penn is called the founder of
Pennsylvania, ho died on English soil. At
various times the reflux of the -settlers to
the mother country threatened the des
truction of some of the American colonies.
Thousands on thousands will doubtless re-
. turn to their own land, and each one who
returns will be an angel bearing good or
evil tidings of our race, our civilization and
our relitriou. If. the christianization of
- the world is not an idle dream, or if the
christianization of any of the heathen
lands is not a mere fancy, there never was
' eucU an opportunity before presented of
making known our better religion and
better civilization than i3 now presenting
How theu shall we receive these people?
' fhall they be made welcome ? Shall thev
le treated justly ? We have all been used
lVoin our youth to regarding them as semi-
barbariaus, and their government as
shameless despotism. Wo are now finding
out that wisdom has not abided with us
ahae. For our part we say, make them
welcome, treat them justly, and guarantee
ihem freedom to exercise their own judg
ment as to whom they worship and how
ind when. Our laws guarantee this to all
They place the Asiatic on a level with the
native born in all civil rights, yet their
treatment has been such as ought to bring
the blush to cur cheeks. Scarcely a n."nth
passes that we do not read some commeu'
on the ill-treatment of christians (nomin
ally vo) in China in violation of '-treaty
obligations." Yet not a day, nor an hour,
goes by that does not witness the grossest
impositions urvu the Chinaman of Califor
nia. Does ha have a well paying ranche.
he is driven from it without color of law
or justice. Public officers force from him
the payment of such minis as their rapacity
may suggest. lie is beaten on the streets
and asks in vain for. redress. But the
- other day, a Methodist Episcopal church
edifice was burned to the ground because
tho pastor insisted on laboring among
thce Chinese for their welfare and con
versin after having received notice from
'alifbrtiia christians" that he must quit
his eflbrU-and all in violation, not of
i;,,,,;,,,. v.,rh:,s. but of the law
I If ill wi.-i. , -
:td c-'iUluti..!.. H' any - v';iy rt.nl I
U more Hk ly than aiir-thcr to make dif-
ficnlt the problem attending the introduc
tion of these people into our midst,, surely
this unjust treatment affords that way.
These people are not barbarians, but a
great and wise poople. Our religion may
be true and theirs false. We may be able
to teach them a purer. faith, but we also
in turn may sit at their feet and learn.
We believe that curs is the true religion.
If sOjhowcladly ought we all be to hail the
opportunity of bringing this true and this
fake religion tide by side, confident of our
An Excellent Family Paper.
There is a sheet published ia Williams
burg, Blair county, styled the Temperance
Vindicator, which seems to be a sort of a
tlur udv in its peculiar way. To use its
own phrase, it is a "red-hot temperance
paper," and seems perfectly willing to be
considered a ublack-guard sheet." Judg
ing from the last number sent us, it will
soon have earned a pre-eminent title to
that polite designation. A couple of weeks
since or more, it published in a libelous
manner, the names of parties who had pe
titioned the Blair county court, in behalf
of certain applications, for license to sell
strong drink. On this publication, the
Altoona IVibv.ne made some comments,
which in turn elicited from the "red-hot
temperance paper," the article to which we
now specially refer. Our temperance co
temporary is published as a '-firc-ide week
ly." It also offers extra inducements to
ministers" to raiso clubs of subscribers.
On the principle, we suppose, of fighting
the devil with his own weapons, it has
brought to the aid of the temperance cause,
the slang of the lowest bar-rooms and the
pet terms of the oldest soakers. We do
not know the editor. But we do know
that if some unfortunate being who all his
life had been the companion of the lawless
and degraded was suddenly transformed
into the editor of a "red hot temperance
paper" during a season of fitful abstinence
from his cups, he would most probably
rant just as this editor does. The only
thing that would save him from such a
course, would be a plentiful supply of good
In the language of the profession of
ight fingered gents, the Vindicator "blabs"
on the objects of its thrusts. Having the
parable of Dives and Lazarus before it, and
the craving of that lost aristocratic sinner
or something to drink, it appropriately
speaks about "drinking hells." It seems
anxious for a "sensation," and its editor
appears to be well acquainted with the diet
of his satanic maiestv, and his manner of
taking food. It styles the inebriate the
'sucker of devil's broth." It knows all
about the "slums," and especially the
slums of Altoona," and the "heat" that
ras among them. It seems to be familiar
. 1 . 1 T i 1
as a companion with the conauct oi tne
German over his lager beer. Indeed that
cvriblc demon, delirium tremens, seems
not-to have been far irom the editors
sanctum, for he was haunted with the
presence of an imaginary Irishman, brand
ishing a shillalah, stained with blood, and
seeking to spill the contents of the editor's
cranium on the floor. Everybody has no
ticed in victims of that disorder that they
imagine themselves, by reason of an exces-
ive egotism, to bo the objects of some spec
ial vengeance. So our valiant cotempora
ry imagines a German, a son of Erin, a
modern dandy, a "Timothy" (Paul's well
loved pupil,) several politicians, and several
respectable citizens to be congregated
about him compassing his destruction, bent
on grinding his bones to mix their tread,
and on eating his liver for their breakfxst.
We recognize the evil of intemperance
to be perhaps the greatest social evil of the
day. Yet there are others of startling
magnitude. That such fanatical howls,
and dervish-like shouting as that displayed
by this "red-hot temperance paper" will
prove an efficient remedy, we do not look
upon as possible. If -persons put tbeir
names to petitions for license containing
what is not true, they should be held re
sponsible. But so long as they clearly act
within the pale of the law, the holding of
them up to public scorn is a libelous act.
Wherein the law is deemed wrong, attack
i ... . i 1 1.1
ma expose it. l or our part, we vuuiu
wijJingly t;Ur license law swept from
the statute bock. Yet this evil of intem
perance, like many other evils, is of too
subtile a na.'ure to be cured by a change,
or a dozen changes, in the law. The law
can do no more th.'u second the real rem
edies. Our temptrance organizations
doubtless rescue many fx om being addicted
to intoxicating drink, but hitherto they
have proved what, in our judgement, they
will continue to prove totally inefficient
to do more than deliver some frois.' the
flames while the fire burns on.
Mil. A. JoilNfcON is swinging around
) the circle" homeward. At each point
! where ne ors ue mau, one oi
! Har speeches and leave, the ConsUtutioa
. i - x l.: , ...
Ill 1I:C JiaiiMst'i III.' proj .IC.
.1 l.i. i .. v.
M;iv wc ne'er
K III 11
his like a-':iiu .
lion. John Scott.
The Hon. John "Scott delivered his
maiden speech in the United States Sen
ate, on Friday last, on tho Tenure of Of
fice bill. The Associated Press dispatch
es give us but a meagre report - cf the
speech, but enough is given to understand
the position taken on the question by Mr.
Scott. In his argument, he shows "that
the power Hf removal from office is" within
the jurisdiction of Congress, and may be
regulated by legislation. The Republican
party was committed to that view by the
termre of office act, by the vote, cn the im
peachment trial, and by its party plat
forms. He hoped, therefore, that the Sen
ate would stand upon principle, and re
fuse to repeal the law; but ho would vote
for its suspension with proper qualifica
tions and safeguards." The speech is pro
nounced on all hands to have been able,
eloquent, and replete with pointed argu
ment. Foster vs. Covode.
The contest between these gentlemen
for the honor of representing the XXIst
Congressional district of this State in the
present Congress, has been decided, so far
as relates to the prima facie right to the
seat. The papers in the case were before
the House last week, and the matter was
referred to the committee on contested
elections, who reported that under the ev
idence before them the prima facie right
rested with Hen. John Covode.
Bill to Strengthen the Public
Credit. The following is a copy of the
biil passed by the Fortieth Congress for
the protection of the public credit. It
is amongst the last official acts of that
bodv and passed by a party vote.
12c it enacted, dc. That in order to re
mote any doubt as to the purpose of the
Government to discharge all just obliga
tions to the publie creditor, and to settle
conflicting questions and interpretation of
the laws by virtue of which such obliga
tions have been contracted, it is hereby
provided aud declared that ths faith of
the United States is solemuly pledged to
the payment in coin,, or its equivalent, of
all the obligations of the United States,
not bearing interest, known as United
States notes, and of interest bearing obli
gatiotis of the United States, except in
cases where the law authorizing the issue
of any such obligations has expressly pro
vided that the same be paid in lawful
money or other currency than gold and
silver, but noDe oi said interest bearing
obligations not already due shall be paid
or redeemed before maturity unless rat
such time United States notes shall be
coovertable into coin at the option of the
holder, or unless atpuch time the bonds
of the UniivO Siatcs bearing a lower in
terest than the bods to be redeemed can
be sold at par in coin ; and the - United
State3 also solemnly pledges its faith to
make provisiou at the earnest practica
period for the redemption of the United
fctatcp notes in coin.
Sec. 2. And be it farther enacted, That
any contract hereafter made, especially in
coin, and the consideration of which may
be a. loan or sale of property or the ren
dering of labor or service of any kind, the
price of which as carried into tho con
tract niy have been adjusted on the basis
of tho coin value thereof at the time of
such sale or renderiug such service or
labor, shall be legal and valid, and may
be eulorced according to its terms, and on
the trial of a suit brought for the enforce
ment of any such contract, proof of the
real consideration may be given.
Foreign goods, under the laws ol
Pennsylvania in reference to hawking and
peddling, it has recently been decided by
the Sunreme Court, mean wares made in
foreign countries, and do not include wares
manufactured in the United States, but
out of Pennsylvania. The acts siuec 1830
against peddling without l:eCJse were in
tended to embrace both foreign ad do
mestic goods, excepting, however, from
their operation, citizens of Pennsylvania
peddling goods of their own manulscture.
But in the act of April lGth, 1840, the
word "domestic" was dropped, inadvert
ently, it is asserted, since the consequent
ly useless and unmeaning provision is re
tained, which allows citizens of Pennsyl
vania without license to peddle good. of
their own make. However this might be,
it was decided that the many acts on the
subject being interpreted so as to form a
complete system, the word "foreign"
should receive the construction mention
ed above. . And the Court held that it
was not necessary to make out a license
to peddle in Pennsylvania goods made in
other States of ihe United States.
Old Bread A cuiious discovery wa
iust made at Pompeii. In a house in
course or excavation an oven was louua,
r . 1
closed with an iron door, on opening which
a batch of eighty-one loaves, put in nearly
eighteen hundred years aio,aod nowsoms
what over done, was discovered j and even
the large iron shovel with which they had
been neatly laid in rows. The loaves
were but slightly over baked by the lava
heat, having been protected by a quantity
of ashes covering the door. . There is nu
baker's mark on the loaves ; they are cir
cular about nine inches in diameter, rather
flat, and indented (evidently with the ba
ker's elbow) in the centre, and are slight
ly raised at the tides, and divided by deep
litres radiating from the centre into eight
en.ents. . They are cow of a deep brown
coTor, sod hsrd, but very light. 1Q the
same shop were found 5GI bronze and
52 silver ein?. A mill, , with a great
: (jUAiitity of orn in excellent preservation,
has als" Lccn discovered.
Important Military Orders. Gen- j
eral Order No. 10, issued from the Ad
jutant General's: office, Washington, on
the 5th, makes the lollowiag disposition
of army officers :
First The Department of the South
will be commanded by Brigadier and Bre
vet Major General A. H. Terry.
Second Major General George - G
Meade is assigned to the command of the
Military Division of the Atlantic, and will
transfer his headquarters to Philadelphia,
Pa. He will turn over his present com
mand temporarily to Brevet Major Gener
al T, XI. Knger, Colonel Thirty-tilth in
fantry, who is assigned to duty according
to his brevet rank of Major General while
in the exercise of this command.
Third Major General P. II. Sheridan
1 1 f . T : i
is assigned me commana oi me ieparc
ment of Louisiar.a, and will turnover the
command of the Department of the Mis
souri temporarily to the next senior officer.
Fourth Major General YY . b. lian-
cock, is assigned to ne commana oi me
Department of Dacotah,
l'ilth Brigadier and Brevet Major
General E. R. S. Canby is assigned to the
first Military district, according to his bre
vet of major general.
Sixth Brevet Mojor General A. C G:l-
lern, of the Twenty-fourth infantry, will
turn over the commana or the rourth
Military district to the next senior officer
and join his regiment.
Seventh Brevet Major Oeneral J.J.
Reynolds, Colonel of the Twenty-sixth in
fantry, is assigned to the command of the
Fifth Military -district, accordins to his
brevet of major general.
Eighth Brevet Major General N. II.
Emory, Colonel of tho Fifth Cavalry, is
assigned to the command of the IJepart
ment of W ashington, according to bis bre
vet of major general.
What it Cost. Five or six years ago,
the Emperor Theodorus of Abyssinia, as
he called himself, addressed an autograph
letter to Queer V ictoria. As a matter of
course, it was opened and read by the then
roreiirn Secretary, i,arl luisscll. iNot
thinking it worthy of being placed in Yic-
tona s hands, nor even worthy of having
its receipt acknowleged, it was placed out
of sight in one of the pigeon-holes of the
loreign (Juice. JNot receiving any rc-piy,
Theodorus considered himself insulted.
and laid hold of certain German and
British missionaries and travellers, whose
zeal or curiosity had carried them into
Abyssinia. Treating these prisoners in a
very cruel manner, and not paying any at
tention to reiterated requests to liberate
them, Theodorus received iniimatiou that
Abvssinia would be invaded by a large
British force. Trusting largely in the in
accessibility cf his dominions, Theodorus
ridiculed the luea of invasion the object
being, as he thought, only to recover a few
insiirnincant liUropeans. Ihe honor o
Kogland, however, was at stako, and war
with Abyssinia was assented to by the
British Government and Parliament while
Lord Derby was Prime Minister. The re
sult was the recovery of the prisoners and
the defeat and death of Theodorus. Great
exultation prevailed throughout England.
But, the time having arrived when the
cost had to be ascertained and paid, it now
appears that this little war has already
cost 8,000,000 (say $-13,000,000), and
will almost certuinly run up to.'J,UUU,-
000. It carries with U the dearly-purcfcaed
moral : when official personages receive
letters it ia best to answer them before
they are put a7ay out of sight in the
pigeon-holes of any pubiic department.
Lord llussell's negligence caused England
an cxoeodilure of $45,000,000.
The first bill signed by President Grant
the bill for strengthening the public
credit embodies the principle on which
the llertublicans nlanted themselves in
the Presidential canvas. It provides thut
the obligations of the Government 6hall
be paid in coin, except in cases where t lie
law authorizing the issue of auy such ob
ligations has expressly provided that the
same may be paid in lawful money, or in
other currency than gold or silver. This
law will have a beneficial effect abroad,
as vrell as at home, without any doubt, and
it was entirely appropriate that it should
be the first to receive President Grant's
WueN Sceretar Bout well look charge
of the Treasury jepartmcnt he round in
the vaults $13,000,000 in currency, &o,-
000,000 in cairi, S2J,000.00u J" ROld-
beario certificates a total oi 115,000,-
000. The first payment of interest due
will be on the fir?t oi May,when 830,000,
000 in coiii will be needed to pay the semi
annual iuterest on the five-twenty bonds.
There will happily be enough lor this pur
pose, and an abundance to spare.
AGENTS "WANTED 510 A DAY.
TWO $10 MAPS FOR $4.
LLOYD'S PATENT REVOLVING DOUBLE
MAI'S of AMERICA i EUROPE, AMER
ICA & THE UNITED STATES OF
Colored in 4,000 counties.
These great Maps, now just completed,
show every place of importance, all Railroad3
to date, and the latest alterations in the va
rious European States. These Maps are
needed in every school and family m the
lacd they occupy thesace of one Map, and
by means of the iieverser, either side cau be
thrown, front, and aay part brought level to
the eye. County Rights aud large discounts
given to good Agents.
Apply lor circulars, terms, and send money
tor sample maps, to J. i . LLUi I),
mar4.ini 23 Cortlaudt Bt., N. Y.
A SSIGNEE APPOINTED.
jLJl. In the District Court of the United
States, for the Western District of Pennsylva
nia. In thematter of John M. King, Bankrupt
The undersigned hereby gives notice of his
appointment as Assignee of John M. KlDg. of
Johnstown, in the county of Cambria, and.
State of Pennsylvania, y.-ithin st;id District,
wha was adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own
petition, by the District Court of said District.
Dated at Ilollidaysburg,' this 15th clay of
Ainrcu, x. kj loua. 1 -
MARTIN L. LONGENECKER, Afsience.
' .M.i;ch l$-ot.
TN THE DISTRICT COURT of THE
JL United States, for the western district of
eana. JOHN M. KING, a bankrupt under
the act of Congress of Mareb 2, 1807, having
Applied for a discharge from all his debt, and
other clasini3 provable under said Act, iy or
der of the Court, Notice ia hereby given, to
all per.-ons who Lave proved tLeir debts, and
other persons interested to appear on the
15th day of April, 18G'J, at ten o'clock, A. M.
before John Brothcrl;ne. Esq . Register m
Dankruptcy, at his office, in Ilollidaysburg,
Pa., to show cause, if any they have, why a
Discharge should not be granted to tne said
Jiankrapt. And farther, Notice- is hereby
given, that the Second and Third Jleetings
ot Creditors of the said Bankrupt, rt-quired
by the 27th and 28th Sections of said Act,
will be held before the said Register, at the
same time and place.
S. C. McCANDLESS, Clerk.
N THK DISTRICT COURT of THE
United States, for the Western District
of Pennsylvania. AUGUSTINE I). CUISTE,
a bankrupt under the act of Congress of March
1867, having applied for a discharge from
all his debt3, and other claims prov ible under
said act, by order of the Co-urt. uotice is
hereby given, to all persons who Lave proved
their debt."?, and other persons interested, to
appear on the" 15th day of April, 1SG0, at l 0
o clock, a. m., before John Brotherline, Esq.,
Register in Bankruptcy, at his office, in Ilol
lidaysburg, Pa., to show cause, if any they
have, why a discharge should not be cranted
to the said Bankrupt. And further, notice is
hereby given, that 6econd and third meetings
of creditors of the said bnnkrupt, required by
the2itu and 2oth Sections of said act, will
be held before the said Register, at the same
time and place. S. C. Jl'CANDLESS,
ilarch 2o-2t. Clerk.
JL Fursuant to a decree of the Court of
Common Pleas of Cambria county, the under
signed, trustees of the First Congregational
Church of Kbensburg, will offer far sale at
public outcry, on TUESDAY, ArillL CTII,
18C9, at 2 o'clock, p. m., the following des
cribed pieces or tracts f land: That certain
lot or part of two lots having a front of ior-ty-or.e
feet on Sample Street, in the borough
of Ebensburg, thence extending back i dis
tance of eighty feet, on which 13 now erected
a BKICK CilURCII EDIFICE. Also, that
certain piece of land compris ng parts of two
lots, having a front of six fct on High
Street, and thirty-nine leet on Sample
Street, including an alley six feet wide ex
tending from High to Sample Street, and
the part of lot fronting on Sample
Street thirty-three feet, thence extending
back one hundred and five feet, the said
alley and lot or part of lot to be sold cith
er together or sepaiately.
Terms cash. A fee simple title given.
Sale to be on or near the premises.
JOHN WILLIAMS, JOHN E. ROBERTS,
TIIOS. M. JONS, ISAAC EVANS,
DAVID J. DAVIS, N. I. ROBERTS,
R. R. DAVIS, Trustees.
March 16, 'G9-3t.
Will be sold at public sale at Carroll
TUESDAY, MARCH 30, 1SC9,
at 1 o'clock, p. m., the following described
real estate and personal property :
CO acres of land, situated four miles north
of Carrolltown, adjoing lands of Hiram Fritz,
Lawrence Dee, and others, having thereon
erected a two-story plank house, 18 br :
feet, and a two-story building, 30 by 60 feet,
suitable for a bank barn. Three acres are
cleared and well watered, and the residue
has some white oak and chestnut timber
JCST" Terms, one-half cash in hand, and
balance in two yearly payments, secured bv
judgment bonds aud mortgage of purchaser.
Also, will be sold at same time and
20 HOUSE TOWER STATIONARY ENGINE,
with hot and cold water pumps, and
2 CYLINDER BOILERS, 32 INCHES IN .
DIAMETER, 28 FELT LONG.
tZ3F All in good working .oider. CTt3
March II, 18S'J-3t. J. MOORE.
TM1 OTOG B AP IIIC.
a Ho ! every one that -wants Pictures,
come ye to Ebeusburp and get them !
Having located in Ebensburg, I would very
rcspectfully inform the people that I am now
fully prcjiared to take
in every style of the art, from the smallest
Card Ticture up to Life Size.
!r Pictures taken in any weather. "53
Every attention given to the taking of
Thotographs painted iu Oil, India .'.-, or
Your attention 13 called to ray
FRAMES Foa LARGE PICTURES,
also, Copying and enlarging done in the very
best style of the ait.
I ask "comparison, aud defy compction.
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, Phcftograper.
EW CHEAP CASH STORE!
The subscriber would inform the citizens
of Ebeusburg and viciuity that he keeps con-
itantly on hand everything in the
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONERY
ine, such ai Flour, Tea, CofTee, Sugar, all
kind3 of Crackers, Cheese, fcmoking and
Chewing Tobacco, Cigars, kc.
CANNED rE ACHES AND TO.V ITOES!
Also, Bu kskia and Woolen Gloves, Wool
en Socks. Neck ties, kc, all of which will be
sold as cheap if not cheaper than elsewhere.
-1 full assortment of Candies !
- s Ice Cream every evening.
augl3 IL R. THOMAS
IOOT and SHOE EMPORIUM!
y The subscriber beers leave to inform
the public that he has opened out a Bootand
Shoe Store in the rooms formerly occupied
by Davis at Jvans, on Center street, Ebens-
burg, where he will carry on tho business on
an extensive scale.
READY-MADE BOOTS asi SHOES
For sale at City Prices.
BOOTS and SHOES made to order
On shortest notice!
R.The public are invited to cive me a
can. 1 win sen cheap ns the cheapest, pud
warruui my siock ana make to give satisTac
tion. r&u?13 JOHN O. EVANS.
Xl The partnership herete
betwen the undersigned, under the firm ot
E. HUGHES & CO.. is tvu At, 'i" 7 ,
, ...... uijjvih'i oy
mutual consent. All debts, due to or bv the
firm are t9 be settled by THOMAS J. LLOYD,
who continuoa the Lumber business at the
ckl stand, E- HUGHES,
v , ' , ' TIIOS. J. LLQYD.
tbeusburg, August i'4, 18QS. '
The undersigned will continue buying and
selling Lumber. The highest Market pr.ee
rhft ?C?h fQra!l kinds of Sood
Lumber, reticular attention paid to fil Un
orders. ul3J TIIOS. J. LLOYD
tIIOLESALEand RET All,
KST END ca:ibria no usz
v EBENSBURG, PA.
. FALLER, Proprietor.
The subscriber desires to c&II the attend
of the citizcrs of EbensbuTg and vicinity i
the trade generally, to his ' al
LARGE AND EXTENSIVE STOCK Q
embracing every variety of candies macf c.
tured, such as
. GUM DROPS,
together with n extensive stock cf fraltj
such as '
A 1 .nf l t . ....
uc uuove gOOCI3 will be sold B
GREAT BARGAINS !
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS WILL UK
given to the trade, and a trial will
atisfy any and all that my gooda are of th
est quality and at pricei that
The attention of the public is called to tn
fact that in connection with my confection
ery is a first-class
R E S T A U 12 A X T !
where will be served at all Lours
OYSTERS, stewed or fried,
DRIED BEEF, &C, &C.
FRESH FISH received EVERY THURSDAY
CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS BE
FORE GOING ELSEWHERE.
JfcSy r hope by fair Jeaing and strict at
tention to ousis?s to inerii the
of the publie.
Jan. 7, 18C9. A. H. FILLER.
L. LANG STROT II S PATENT
MOVABLE COMB BEE HIVE 1
Pronounced the best ever yet introduced
in this county or State. Any person bojiDg
a family right can have their Bees transferr
ed from an old box to a new one. la every
instance in which this has beeu done the re
sult has been entirely satisfactory, and the
first take ofboney has invariably paid all ex
penses, sn.l frequently exceeded them. Proof
of the superior merit3 of this invention will
be found in the testimony of every man who
has given it a trial, and among the nutner
are the gentlemen named below, end tbeir
! experience should induce every one interes'ed
iu Bees to
BPY A FAMILY RIGHT !
Henry C. Kirkpatrick, of Carroll township,
took 10J pounds of surplus honey fronj ta
Lives, which he sold at 35 cents per pounl.
Adam Dei t rich, of Carroll township, toe's
froru two bivts 1C0 pounds of surplus boce.T.
James Kirkpatrick, of Chest township, toot
CO pounds of surplus honey from one hive.
Jacob Kirkpatrick, of Chest township, ob
tained 72 pounds of surplus honty from ozt
hive, worth not less than $21, and the right
cost hira only $5.
Peter Campbell from one hive obtained 3s
pounds of surplus honey at one time.
rgjf Quite a number of similar statements.
authenticated by some of the best citizens of
Cambria county, could be obtained in i:o:f
of the superior merits oi Langstroth s ra-
Movable Comb Bee Hive.
Persons wishing to purchase family ri'J
should call ou or addres?
Nov. 2C, 1868-tf Carrolltown, Pa-
DO YOU WANT A BARGAINS-"
The subscriber offers at private sale ii
following described valuable property, "a"
ate ia Strongstown, Indiana county:
ONE LARGE HOUSE,
Two stories high, L-shape, one L being
feet long, and the other 40 feet, n B-",u:
some 20 rooms, and is veil alted for, ana
has heretofore been used as, a Hotel. ..nut
ted in the business portion of town.
ONE SMALL, h U U - ' .
Two stories high, 40x22 feet, capauie ut -commodating
two families. T,..n
THREE ACRES OF uuvvv
Upon which the foregoing described nous
axe situate. , x.
The property was formerly owned una
copied by Barker k Litringer, who hare .
$1,3P0 for the entire property. J"p
S500 in hnd; the balance iu payments. -session
given tho 1st of April, it deiirc,e5f
S2- For jarticulars, ftPP1!0'
A. A. BABKbB.
TVTEW TAILOR S II 0 P "
The subscriber has removed is j
Shop into READE'S NEW BUILD
Center street, near Colonade Ron, -, g
spectfully informstiiis old customers ,
the rest of mankind that he is now prr
. ,r.tra iiM kinds 01
O EN r SAND YOUTHSr weaW
U the latest style of the .art,.
ness ani despatch, and at lof
ESS Persons needing wuii ia j
respectfully iuvitel to give a cy3.
Ebensburg. Aug. 13, tf-
THE ALLEGHANIAN OFFJCfe
tlT.-.n St.. hUt-?-"-
Bj:rc en yoni crder.