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Ill ilWlPi f Til
i -f try
r BLESSINGS OF GOVERNMENT, LIKE THE DEWS OF HEAVEN, SHOULD BE DISTRIBUTED ALIKE. UPON THE HIGH AND THE LOW. THE RICH AND THE POOR.
EBENSBURG, FA. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1865.
VOL. 12 NO. .4.
ia published every Wednesday
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ATTORN EY-AT-LA W.
Johuatown. Cambria Co.. Pa.
Offce in the Exchange building, on the
Cc rticr of Clititoo and Locut streets up
uir. Will attend to all business connect
ed with his profession.
Pec. 9. I863. tr.
ttonun nt ato, Cbtnsburg,
Cambria Coumy Penna.
ifllce t'ulonude taw.
Dec. 4. 186
pYliUS L. rK.SIUN(i,
Johnstown, Cambria Ccun'y. Pa.
Office on Main ftreet. second lloor over
th Bank. ix 2
JIl. T. C. S. Otrdatr,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Tecirrs his professional servue to the
dtiz es of
EBENSD U 11 G ,
and v.rrou tiding vioin'tv.
OFFICE IN COl.OXADE ROW7.
J-.::. 29, 1801-tf
J. C Jcaiilan,
ATTO It N K Y AT LA V ,
v EBBSsirraa. Pa.,
OFFICE ON MAIN STIIEET. THREE
DOORS rAT or the LOGAN HOUSE.
Lerber 10, 18C3.-ly.
R. L. JohnpTo::. Gko. W. Oatmak.
JOHNSTON & CATWAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Elx'iisbuni Cambria County Petina.
OFFICE REMOVED TO LLOYD ST.,
One door Witt of l L. Ji-hnstou's Rea
i ience. J Dec. 4. lstil. ly.
ATTO It N EY-AT-LA V ,
ElK-nsburg, Cambria county Pa.
Office on Main (icct juljoining his dwel
ling, ix 2
ATTORN ET AT LAW,
FBEN'SMUP.o, CAMBRIA CO.. PA.
Office oue door East of the Pot Office.
Feb. 18, 18tJ3.-tf.
EORGE M. REED.
ATTORNEY" AT LAW,
Cambria County, Pa.
OFFICE IN COLONADE ROW.
March 18. 1S64.
ATTO RN EY-AT-LA W . .
Ebensburg. Cambria Co. Pa.
Ofliice on Main street, thrws doors East
of Julian. ix 2
F. A. Shokmaxeb,. Wm. 11. Skchi.br.
SHOEMAKER A SECHLER,
ATTORNEY'S -AT LAW,
Office heretofore occupied by F. A. Shoe'
maker. Dec. 7, 18C4 tf
ffATCE. CLOCK. AID JEffElEY STORE
MAIN STREET. JOUNSTO TIN PA
LEWIS LUCK HART, begs leave to An
nounce that he has always a large and varied
sasurtmen of all the various articles peculiar
to his business. Repairs promptly and
carefully attended to.
Ji hnbtown April. 17 1861. tf.
i- yasi 05 mf
'31JJV W "Oil 11 J,
831VH VIHdlZCmiHcI 1S3H0IH
Y"e soft blue eyes, pood night, good night!
Now gently close to sweetest dreams ;
That ye may ope so clear and bright,
To greet the morning's golden beams
Ye, soft blue eyes," good night, good night.
Ye sweet red lips, good night, good night!
When in the heavens the stars appear
Closed in the rose's chalice bright ;
That silent hcur it now draws mar;
So. sweet red lips, good night, good night !
Oh ! thou loved face, good night, good night !
Whilst still thy beauty is awake,
Ah ! who would mbs the day's broad light ?
Thy hallowed slumbers none shall break,
Thou dear loved face, good night, good night !
A NIGHT 019 THE BATTERY.
Black. Mailing in New Turk.
We take ihe following from a New
York paper :
Some time fince notice was ?ent to the'
headquarters of the police that mischief
was brewing on the Lottery. A vessel
cleared at the Custom House to sail that
day. She went a little way down the
harbor and then dropped anchor. It was
understood that at dark she was to send a
boat ashore take on board a quantity of
contraband goods and sail before morning
The police were on the alert. An expe
rienced olRctr was detailed to look after
the matter, and arrest all partes engaged
in it. The night wa cold, d:irk and
stormy. While waiting the progress of
events, the attention of the olfioer was
directed to a solitary man walking back
aud fortli on the old ea wall agitated as
if some great grief prxfscd him on. The
poHciman, Hatistied that the man intended
suicide, went up to him, touched him
lightly on the shoulder, und in a kind lone
said to him, Not to-night not n iw
the water is cold you cannot quite make
up your mind to leave, you wife, children
and friends, and take a great leap in the
drtrk don't do it to night." Startled as
if from a reverie, the man threw baek his
head and in angry tones demanded, "Who
the are you ?: In an ini-t::nt he
rerognized the officer, "Good God! is ii
you ? How did you know what I
came here for? Have I been speaking
my thoughts out in words'" Ttie officer
led him to a scat. In a moment he added,
" You shall knew all. You shall see why
I throw away a life that is not worth the
keeping. I am in hell daily. I can - en
dure this no longer. I will seek rest be
neath the quiet waters." The officer left
the poor fellow under the care of an aid,
while he attended the duty that called him
to the battery, which was toon and suc
cessfully done. He then sought the in
tended suicide and ltd him up to bis story.
Outre there and alone, he told his story.
"In my youth" said he, "I was
puilty of an indiscretion, and put myself
in the power of one of those cold-blooded
and heartless wretches who pander to the
most depraved passions of men, and live
on the ruins of the virtuous. I paid her
the sum of money demanded to purchase
her silence and I heard no more from her
tor years. The whole thing passed from
my mind. It was Htled, and I supposed
I should never hear of it again. I gained
the confidence of my employers arose in
position, and from confidential clerk I be
came a partner. I have done well, I
have profptrcd, hs you know, and married
the daughter of my partner. She is a
noble girl, and I love her better than life.
In a short time after I received at the
store a letter written in a tine hand, and
signed by the name of one of the most
notorious women of New York, tr.he re
gretted the necessity that made it needful
for her to write the letter, but she was
greatly reduced. She had money to pay.
She knew not how to meet the present
difficulty unless her friend, underscoring
the word, would loan her a small sura say
50 for a short time. I did not know
the woman, but I soon found out who it
was under, the new name demanded a loan
from mo. I knew that her eye had not
been off me for one moment. Among the
many names that graced her list mine was
written that she could wait her time and
had done so, and in this polite manner
had asked for black mail at the time when
I dare not refuse. I sent the sum to her
that she demanded. The call was re
peated vthat year till I paid the sum of
$200 dollars. Regularly since I have
been compelled to respond. For two
years I accounted for the money. My
financial condition is known to my father-in-law.
Soon an investigation will bring
affairs to light. The sum demanded keeps
pace with my supposed business success.
This time I must loan the leech Si, 500,
or an exposure will take place. . I cannot
pay the sum. I am a ruined man. I
have dishonored my family. I am not
fit to live. I cannot endure life. I am
resolved not to witness my shame and the
agony of my wife."
On a sheet of paper bearing the head
ing of the officer dated at 12 o'clock in
the morning under the direction of the
officer he wrote " that the cord so strain
ed that all further business on the mat
ter of loans must le referred to his friend,
the officer, who had power to make all
settlements." That was sufficient. No
further loan has been solicited.
This incident brings out one of the
most infamous pages of New York life.
It has been stated that but few women
prosper in this city in an infamous life.
Those few do so by a system of loans
above referred to. One of the most in
famous women in town is building a pal
ace and adorning it with all that ait and
taste can suggest, and is paying for it in
"loans" from merchants, men of family
and men of position. She has been long
in New York. She is one of the most
accomplished nurses. She is called in
critical cases to Iioston, Philadelphia and
Baltimore. Parties needing attention can
find her in her house the most careful and
skillful aid. It is a mistake tq imagine
that a woman who has a child born to
her out of wedlock is roughly handled,
neglected or unkindl' treated. Tender
ness pays too well to be neglected. This
is especially so when the subject is young,
intelligent, brought up tenderly, comes
from h good family, or is introduced by a
person of substance or position. For those
able to pay no accommodation can be
finer. Llega-.t rooms, costly arrange
ments, food of the most delicate kind, and
the tendcrest care. No mother can watch
lier f.tvorite child with a gentler concern.
Dot all this has an aim. It is to win lit?
confidence of the young creatine. The
party that engages the room and atten
dance h.M no name that the mistress of
the mansion can know. As long as her
price is given, and he bills paid promptly
in advance, what is it to her w ho pays the
money. So th man thinks ; not so the
woman. There is a future to her, and
that the man will find to his cost some
day. In the hour of deep anguish and
trial, with the fear of death before her,
the bewildered child, all alone, will repay
the tender and thoughtful attention by a
tearlul and full confession, under the
solemn seal of secrecy. A'l which is
carefully noted down in a book till the
day of reckoning comes.
Nor is it true that efforts are ma le to
destroy the life of mother or child. Av
arice and safety demand that both be
saved. Doth are a source of revenue
that-cannot be disposed of. A live child
is a living witness. It is disposed of by
adoption. A parly selected to take it in
charge a room hired for the occasion
having no Connection in any way with the
house in which the child is born. -The
woman who holds it is a " widow," or has
a husband in the army or at sea. Those
notices of children for adoption, in the
papers, have a connection with this one
woman. Parties apply, bear away the
child, and the room is at once abandoned.
Dut the child is not for a moment lost
sight of. It can be produced at any mo
ment. Cured and discharged, the young mo
ther returns to society. The gentleman
walks in fancied security. He has no
idea that the great secret has been divulg
ed, and that he is in the clutches of one
of her class. The woman bides her time.
She has a long list of persons whom she
served. She knows their domestic, social,
commercial and religious standing. One
woman has a list of names said to be
counted by hundreds. She knows the
merchantile value of each, knows as well
what sura to call for as if each were her
banker and had funds for her on deposit.
In due time the call is made. She comes
to the store in a carnage, or she sends a
polite note for the party to call as she
wants to see him " on urgent business,"
or what is more common, sends in the
jH)litest terms, for a " loan " and urging
lier necessities and her regrets. Terror,
shame, astonishment, fear, seize on the
party. The sum demanded is paid. The
call is repeated. The sum is greater each
year. Bankruptcy, and voyages to un
know lands or suicide, only relieve the
sufferer. The inexorable woman has no
pity, and never says " enough." One of
our most successful and honored men,
who had borne the highest trust the eo
ple can confide to man, became a bank
rupt, a defaulter and almost an im
becile, and died at last of the soften
in of the brain, from this system
standing of parties
The number and
so implicated would
convulse, astonish and alarm our city,
bollow and deceitful as it is.
Joliu Yale ISeall III English
The Carlisle (Eng.) Journal of March
2 1th? says that Captain John Y". Heal!,
who was hanged on Governor's Island,
New York, on the 24th February, was
on the father s sule descended from Hob
lioy, whose history is so well known to
the readers of Sir Walter Scott's novel's ;
on the mothers side he claimed direct de
scent from the great border chieftain,
" Belted Will." Sir Charles Howard of
Croglin who was the fourth surviving son
of Lord William Howard, married Doro
thy, daughter of Sir Henry Witherington,
of Northumberland. They had a daugh
ter, and, as it would appear, an only child,
named Klizabeth who married William
Oritur, of Plumbland ; their son Charles
Orfeur, wedded Jane Lampleugh, of Kio
ton, with whom the male line of the an
cient family of Orfeur terminated ; but
they had three daughters, the oldest of
whom Anne, became the wife of Francis
Yates, and was the grandmother of the
late Maior Anlionbv. M. P.. for East
Cumberland, whose great nephew's (John
Yates Beau) sad fate now engages public
attention. When about sixteen years of
a:c he came over to Unland with his
grandfather, the late John Yates, and
watched over his dying relative with pa
tient and tender care in his last illfiess.
That melancholy event occurred shortly
after reaching the Nunnery, which Mr.
Y'jifes had longed again to see before he
died. The fair young lad was at first in-
tended for Ihe bar, and received a litieral
education ; but, owing to the death of his
father, he never entered on the practice of
On the breaking out of the civil war he
warmly took up the cause of the Confede
rates. Ho served in the Brigade of Stone
wall Jackson, to whom he was enthusi
astically attached, and although even in
the thickest of the fight, for a long time
escaped unhurt ; but his turn came at last
he fell stricken with a feaiful wound,
which long disabled him. But his anient
and determined spirit could not brook in
action longer than the claims of nature !
positively required. For long marches
the effects of the injury he had received
unfitted him ; therefore, on his return to
Richmond, he entered the Confederate
States navy, and wa in command en the
Chesapeake Bay when he was taken priso
ner," and, after very harsh treatment, he
was unexpectedly exchanged. After the
repulse of General Grant in front of Kich
mond, he moved to the Canadian frontier,
to engage in maritime enterprised against
the enemy. 1 lis sad fate is known to all.
lie died, as he had lived, a hero.
Secret of Masonry.
At an inn in the west of Kngland, sev
eral persons were sitting around the fire
in a large kitchen, through which was a
pa.-sage to the other apartments of the
house, and among whom was a female
traveller and a tailor. At this inn a
Lodge of Freo and Accepted Masons was
held, it being lodge niiiht several of their
w..ni Itirc tuu.l flit rt rn u i v in flw. u.v f
to the meeting room. This circumstance
introduced observations on the occult
signs by which Masons could be known
to each other ; when the female observed
that there was not so much mystery as
imagined, and that she herself could show
any person a Mason's sign. "What!"
said the tailor, "that of a Free and Ac
cepted Mason !" " Yes," she replied,
" and I'll lct you a half crown bowl of
punch, to be decided by any of the mem
bers you may please to appoint, that I
perform my promise." " Why," says
the tailor, a woman was never admitted,
then how is it possible you can procure
Xhe secret V 44 No matter for that,"
says' she, " I will readily forfeit the mon
ey I lay if I do ifot prove the fact." The
company urged the tailor to accept the
challenge, and the amount of the 1k1 was
deposited. The woman immediately
started up, and took the tailor by the col
lar. " Come," says she " follow me,
which he did trembling as he went along,
fearing he was to undergo some part of
the discipline in making a Mason of
which he had heard such a dreadful report
She led him into the street, and pinting
to the sign of the Lion and Lamb, asked
him whose sign that was. The tailor
answered, " Mr Lodge," as the nam3 e.f
the innkeeper. J Is he a Free and Ac
cepted Mason." The laugh was so much
against the tailor, that it was with much
difficulty he could be prevailed upon to
take some of the liquor which was forth
with produceel at his expense.
(3" The British residents of New York
held a meeting and expressed their deep
sympathy about the- assassination of tho
Deaths by Violence.
From the Pittsburgh Post.
No President of the United States or
member of the Cabinet was ever before
r. attrmnt was mad to
lake the life of General. Jackson, in his
day, in 1S32, but it failed. The only j
Cabinet officers who were killed sine; the
organization of the Government
Usher, Secretary of State, and
Hon. John A. Gilmer, Secretary of the
Navy under John Trier's Presidency, in
J J 1
1R1M lit i ..r.i fn,m V .-.ri,.; , Tliov
were killed by the bursting "of Commodore
Stockton's big gun called the " Peace
maker," on board the United States stea
mer Princeton. The President, John
Tyler, vas aboard, and narrow ly atcaped
a similar fate. Our venerable townsman,
William Wilkins, was on board of the
vessel, and perhaps saved his life by stand
ing behind the m:iinmas.t of the Princeton,
disliking the din of heavy explosions
Thomas II. Benton was also star. I'm" bv
the side of Judge Wilkins, who v,;i3 at
that time Secretarv of war. Historv adds
the following list of rulers that have been
I assassinated :
! Philip of Macedon wa3 amon-r the ear
Iiest victims ot assassination.
Julius Ca-sar fell at the base of Po::i
pey's statue B. C. 44.
Tatilla, King of the Goths, was assas
fcinated A. D. 552.
. . . - ..
enstein, the liero et thirty
died at Ihe age of fifn-four
bv the hands of a band of assassins.
Giistavna III. of Sweden was killed at
i i ... it tt. ..,..
March 28th 1792.
Peter III. of Russia, after having I e n
deposed, was murdered m prison in 17o2.
1 aui 1., son ot the au jvt
in bed by a Uand of conspirators w! o de
manded his abdication.
Henry III. of Fiance, the last of the
Ilousa of Veloise, was stabbed by a fana
tic named Clein nf, on August 2 ?, 15S0,
just after Henry had caused the Duke ot
Guise to be assassinated.
Henry IV. fell May 4th, 1G10, beneath
the elagger of Francois IJavaillac.
Albert I., Emperor of Germany, was
killed by his nephew May l.t, 130S,
while crossing the river Heus.
Edmund I., King of the Anglo Saxons,
met his fate at the hands of Lcolf, an out
law, A. D. DIG.
Edward II. of E.-.gkiad was stabbed in
the back, ar.d died in 97H.
Richard II. of England was repurtt d
to have been slain by a battle axe i:i the
bands of an assassin in the year 1400,
but this is denied by historians.
Edward V. and his brother e'is:ppear d
mysteriously, while Shakespeare has ren
dered immortal the taking eff, bv th
Duke of Gloucester, the life of Ilenrv
The Duke of Clarence was poisoned
(not drowned) in Malmsey in 1478.
Queen Victoria, Louis Phillippe and
Louis Napeleon have all had attempt?
made upon their lives.
ity The attempted assas.-ination of
Secretary Seward was attempted by a
man who is in the follow ing manner de
"Height 0 feet 1 inch; hair black,
thick, full and straight ; no beard nor ap-
n..n..rw. K.,..,.,l M..x.L-a r...l
jaws; face moderately full; 22 or 23
years of ae ; color of the eyes not
known; lan-e eyes, but not prominent ;
brows not heavy, but dark ; face not large,
i I . ...nii.l.v,,,n l,.-.lil.v r
- - - . -
nose straight and well formed 'medium j
size ; tuoulh small ; lips thin upper lip
.. 1..1. u'lin l.t f-i!t:Pi? - t.mitii-i!
nml nrnmiiient : head medium size : neck
short and of medium thickness; h-uids
soft, and small lingers tapering, shows no
si-ns of hard labor ; broad shoulders ;
. . .wit m.nt!nm..ti!- h,.i
vulgar; lress, overcoat, with si'le ptnk
and one on brtat.
iii ..r ..-. ....,....
oiacK panis, oi couuuo. . , m m.
mall aud thin, incime.l to
Heavy rewards is offered for the arrest
of John Wilkes Booth, who is thus de-
" Height five feet eight inches weight
1G0 pounds, compactly built, hair jet
black, inclined to curl, medium length.
i .hi ted behind, eves black and heavy, daik
eye-brows, wears a large seal rirg on tl
little linger, when talking inclines his hei
forward and looks downwartl.
We are inclined to the opinion that his
weight has been overstated in :ho forego
J prosy member of Congress hav-
,ml;ca a friend, " Have you read my
lam xiwfliT n- n-pueu, ni- -o.
In the. Ohio leil.4ture a bill was pitt
ed with the following promises -t!:;,: if
i'."um Mta.i aouiuraie ar.v
mado or iu-cc ex nr. .., 1 fu,m"
grown within iL; Si.;te of Ohio, bv los
ing therewith any drugs, chemicals, ci.L'r.
whiskey or other '.ir:;.jr ; ct
0-"1 f-n v oi;i- I-. 7tnv SI'( I Wllio
or Urpc-j"i-e made- or expressed from
! r,;iIKS grown within the State if
j knowing llu same to be a j.t
I 'll i.. ! r.
i 'o "t uteilieu "1I1I.V
o: a mi?Uu;ii.
and upon conviction thereof shall bo rui d
in any sum not exceeding JSJ00, nor loss
with co.-ts ot pro.-f cutiop.
iiat ii any person shall knovTngly tur.e
or com. tcriv. if, or cause, or procure to "dj
forged or counterfeited, or use any ro pre
sentation, likeness, likeness, finiutt:J
copy or imitation of the private stamp,
brand, wrapper, label or trade-mr.rk usu
ally affixed by any maker of win from
grapes grown within the State ot O:no,
lu.'1,e w C:l'ks ucJ h' hirn to c-11
j lu!" suou 'vmfN any compound r-r oux-
J tu .V llieiVul l-ion shall be d.-c-mo!
ii .i iii;-. jtiiu',i!!or. ana upen con
viction thereof shall bo fined in nr.y sum
not exceeding c 1 0e, and be imp:;?, nt-d
in the county jail not less than three
months nor mere than one year. If
any tterson shall put ii.io any bar-cil,
cask or other vessel having such rrivHte
.... ... ... .... . . ,
i Lt...m. ....,!. ....,! I... I-
j -."'l. .ouu uj, m-.j uia-r oi
i W 5,ltf Ir 'm SF" rtm Whin Ohi-v,
i'r.iiteialeil nq i rs for th-? purpose
thcre-f, s'.'.a'.i 'fM
uiitv et an attei!iit to nra;-tic
fraud, and upn conviction jhall b fa;..-1
not exceeding 100, and imprisoned nut
less than three niov.tlis t j: inure than or..
Tiik IscoMK Tax As Isejcisinos bt
Tt::-: As?kssoi:s. The internal revenue
blanks for 1SG5 will be made out upon an
arr.?nded foi tn. The Assessors arc re
quired to ask the fallowing questions:
Hud your wife any income last year?
Did a-.y minor child of yours receive;
any sa'a'-y l.it yer
Have you iisc.udeJ ia this return thj
income of your wifL-, and salary received
bv min r children ?
i Have you any stocks and what ari
I I.-, vnur icport made on the basis of
i H ive you l;;:!i! ors;.I l stocks or other
I property ?
Have you any United States securities !
I Do you re.urn t! e proruiaui on gold
' paid you a- iat-re.-t on i.'t.ited States se-
' CUI it ie .
Have you kept a"y bo-.k account f
Is yMir inciono
cc; tainted, or taken
from your b o!.
Have not th exj-er.sc!
c, claimed as
deductions, already- b e:; taku oi;t of
amount report-, 1 ;is profits?
Did voi estimate any portion of tout
yn.fi is i:i linking: your tr-tonis for 1SG3?
Way any portion treated as worthless,
and. if since paid, Lave, you izs.dudeJ it
in this ret urn
the, IK w
exchange editor sav
.-bioplast- r looks so
nni-si UK a que m
:i t; l ie!-
laiol i hat he
see if it cures
j mvo.unia.-y Imn-. :! over to .
corns, bunio:i- a-d whoop ir. g
y f"tle-r. that it c.-.raii.s as u aay
j a u-.v ban-lami turban of a showy
'egress. Oi the cealre of the face, close
j '-v a,c!oi,,! ut kS a J'1'' '""M
i eir.a!e c.'o ikI wi;h s.ti:::i pox blotches.
rests oa a 1. i p, through
seen an owl si".ngt.:i a pUe
in ih. ilistai.ci', wnd in the
t .:d dotl
1 "iht oaral is graj
I Her left hfiud urasps something which a
; lively imagination may ronre tj b? a
J t,!r -' s'?w- f f"t apPf f
i in a poultice Either that editor e;r thi
I Treasury ariisi has
C3" Il'iv:i Keen wa
arrested at Il irris-
j , M.,.,,1.,,- She ..vas b und W.
I . . .. . ,
ill .4 'I. . . I .14 ...... y.t.'.
.r Washo "toi. r.r.d had
i!ig to th
exeitei:i"!,t iiioie ioci.h-nt
with relation to the tiff.iir
to her ? o-i!k u
:it the :het- The w!io!. t'reo are he'.!
bv th- ini'iiary as .- mere matfer of pre
caution, until the facts c:;n be ccitain.d
from Ws-hington,. when !ie will proba
bly be d:M-hsrgfc-.i wiih !jh:log:es.
C- A B.tfo'i storekeeper the ctl.-r
dav stock oion 1.5s (lour the laonie ad
venisi raeit ; "A boy wpvtod." Tim
next nioining, on t pel ir g the store, !.o
found a little, urchin in a ba.-!.et, "label
ed, " Here he is."
j tfr. Straw ben i. s and .a
are a'rerviy on the bi!! t are l:
iuc i i-u-iu