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rf: BLESSINGS OF GOVERNMENT, LIKE THE DEWS OF HEAVEN, SHOULD BE DISTRIBUTED ALIKE, UPON THE HIGH AND THE LOW, THE RICH AND THE POOR.
XEW SERIES, 2.
ffct Democrat nnb jstniincl,
S published in the borough of Ebensburg,
CiQibria cmuity. Pa., every Wednesday
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Ail transient wuik n.mt be paid for on
delivery. CLARK WILSON.
Ebensburg. June 14, 18G5.
Philadelphia Business Cards.
RUSSELL &. WOODRUFF,
TCUO! ESALE DEALERS in TOBACCOS,
ft CM All. PIPES. Jfcc. Arc, No. 13
.orih Third slrttt, above Market, Philadel
phia. June 21, 18GG.-ly.
SPATES UNION HOTEL,
IjllllS HOTEL is pleasantly situated on th
k S.'Uth hide, of Market street, a few door
aliove Sixth street. lt rmitrnl KuvilHv
n.tkes it particularly desirable to persons
Visiting the city on business or pleasure.
T. II. U. SANDERS, Proprietor.
bu.e 21, 18CC.-ly.
Johnstown Business Cards.
CYRUS L. PERSUING,
UIORNEY AT LAW, Johnstown, Pa.
i il Olrice on llain street, second floor over
the Bank. May 4, l8G5.-tf.
JOHN 1. LINTON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Johnstown, Pa
li Office in building on corner of Main and
franklin street, opposite Mansion House.
Second floor. Entrance on Franklin street.
Johnstown, Nov. lG, 1805..
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Jvhn.ilown, Pa.
Office in the Exchange building, on the
Corner of Clinton and Locust streets up
itairs. Will nttend to all business connect
ed with his profession.
Dec. 9, 18G3.-tf.
FRANK V. 1 1 AY',
WHOLESALE and RETAIL Manufacturer,
tl of TIN, COPPER and SHEET-IRON
WAKE. Canal street, below Clinton, Johns
nt, J'a, A large stock constantly on
fj- May 4. 18G6.-ly..
NEW HAT AND CAF STOHe7
Ptf )RGE TURNER, Mainslreet Johnstown,
U 1 a Dealer in II ATS and CAPS, BOOTS
t 1''s'and GENTLEMEN'S FURN
are asi,nvas tLe
Johnstown, June 21, 18GG.-ly.
"l Johnstown, Cambria Co., Pa.,
mnu & C0-' Proprietors.
HOUSE having been refitted and
rv. I" y f"rnishei1. s now open for the
-cer.uun and entertainment of guests. The
IT' jinetors by long experience in hotel feeep
crt co,lfi,,ent they can satisfy a dis
criminating public. '
b ,r i r ?,ar is B"PPll w ith the choicest
Lr".r"isr'f liquors and wines.
Ul, 18C6. (ly )
r t 1 b'such as Drawers. Shirts,
Wus , Handkerchiefs, Neckties. Stockings,
Ji'V mbrcl,as' &c ketTs crnstantly on
nan.i a ctncral a.irtr,-,v, r,:u
i.Ub, UUU UiiJ IJI
Ebensburg Business Cards.
JOHN E. SCANLAN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg, Cam
bria couDty, Pa. May 5, l8G5.tf.
W. II. seciiler"
ATTORNEY AT LAW, and PRACTICAL
SURVEYOR, Ebensburg, Fa., office in
the Commissioners office. Dec. 7, 1865.-tf.
WILLIAM KITTE LL
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg, Pa.
Office in Colonade Rjw, Centre street.
Dec. 4, 1861.-tf.
F. 1'. TTERNEY.
1 TTORNEY AT LA W, Ebensburg, Ta.
j Office in Colonade Row.
April 5, 18G5-tf
I TTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg. Pa.
l Office on Centre street, opposite Moore's
Hotel. Apr. 20, l8GC-tf
l:. L. JOHNSTON,
TTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg, Pa.
j Ofiice in the Scuth end of his residence,
immediate!' opposite the Court House.
November 23, l8G5.tf. fl.C7)
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg Pa.
Office on Hih stieet, adjoining his resi
dence. May 4, 18G5. (1.42 )
GEORGE M. REED,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Ebensburg. Pa.
Ofiice on Main street, three doors East
ot Julian. May 4, 18G5.
GEORGE W. O ATM AN,
I TTORNEY AT LAW, Ebensburg, Pa.
II Office in Clonade Row, Centre street.
November 23, 18G5.-lf. (1.37.)
F. A. SHOEMAKER,
I TTORNEY AT LAW. E'tensburg, Pa
il Office on High street, one door East of the
Banking House of Lloyd Ss Co.
December 7, 18G5. (tf.)
11. J. LLOYD,
fCCCESSOR to R. S. Bunk. Dea'.er in
J DRUGS. MEDICINES AND PAINTS.
Store on Main stieet, opposite the "Moore
House, Ebensburg, Pa. May 17, 'GG.tf.
DIL I). W. EVANS,
TENDERS his professional services to the
citizens of Ebensburg and vicinity.
Ofiice one door east of R. Davis' store.
Night calls made at his residence three doors
west of R. Evans' cabinet ware room.
May 31, 18U5-Gni
J. C. AVJXiAlTi) "
I FFERS his services as PHYSICIAN and
J SURGEON, to the citizens of Ebensburg
aud surrounding country. Office three doors
East of the Presbyterian Church, iz. the
room formerly occupied by Dr. Jones.
Ebensburg, April 12. 18GG.3m..
PCKXRDURG, Pa., JOHN A. BLAIR,
Ij Propietor, spares no pains to render this
hotel worthy of a continuation of the liberal
patronage it has heretofore received. His
ttble will always be furnished with the
best the market affords; his bar with the
best ct liquors His stable is large, and will
be attended by au attentive and obliging
hostler. June 4, 18GG.-tf.
V. S. DARKER,
RETAIL DEALER, in Dry Goods, Boots,
Shoes, Hats. Caps, Groceries, &c ; keeps
constantly on hand a general assortment.
Store on High street, Ebensburg, Pa.
Sept 28, 1SG5.
S. r.ELFOUD, DENTIST,
CONTINUES to visit Ebenbburg personally
on the 4th Monday of each month.
D uring his absence Lewis N . Snyder, who
studied with the Doctor, will remain in the
ofiice and attend to all business entrusted to
June 7, 18GG.
Dli. J. M. M'CLURE,
DENTIST, Johnstown, has opened an office
on the cor. of Centre and Main streets, in
this place, (building formerly occupied by
Mr. Callan as a hotel, up stairs, front room,)
where he may be found ou the first Monday
of every month, and remain one or two
weeks. May 10, 18GG.
LLOYD & CO.,
BANKERS. Ebensburg, Pa. Gold, Silver.
Government Bonds, and other securities,
bought and sold. Interest allowed on time
deposits. Collections made on all accessible
points in the United States, and a General
Banking business transacted.
fMarch 1, 18G6.tf.
pBENSBURG. Pa., ISAAC CRAWFORD,
U Proprietor, solicits a continuation of the
uoerai patronage nerctotore extended. His
table and bar will always be supplied with
the best. His bouse and stable being large
and convenient, aud having competent as
sistants at all times employed, he feels con
fident that he will be able to render general
satisfaction. June 4, 18G5.-tf.
LOFiETTO, CAMBRIA COUNTY, PA.,
THOMAS CALL EN. Proprietor.
THIS house is now open for tho accommo
dation of the public. Accommodations
as good as the country will afford, and
charges moderate. May 31, 1866.-tf.
EBENSBURG, PA., THURSDAY, JUNE
Tried and True.
Memoiies of other friends may fade
From out my mind, and leave no trace
While he, whose hand I held to-day,
Still keeps within my heart a place.
For life is tike a march, where some
Fall early from the rank?, and die ;
And some, when times of conflict come,
Go over to the enemy.
And he who halts on the way
Wearied in spirit and fame
To call his roll of friends, will find
How few make answer to their name.
And those who share our youth and joy
Not always keep our love and trust,
When days of awful anguish bov
Our heads with sorrow to the dust.
My friend ! in such a fearful hour,
When heart and spirit sunk dismayed,
From thee the words of comfort came
From thee, the true and tender aid.
Therefore, though many another friend
With 3'outh, and youthful pleasure goes,
Thou art of such as I would have
Walk with me till life's solemn close.
Yea, with me when earth s trials are done,
If I be found when these shall cease,
Worthy to stand with those who wear
White raiment on the hills of peace
A STORY OF TWO KISSES.
I am an old roan ; so old am I that,
j looking back, life seems very long, and
yet so fchort, that I do not know whether
j many things did not happen in a dream,
j I am hale and hearty, and merry, for the
matter of that ; and when I laugh, my
laugh rings out clear and loud, they say ;
so much so that it makes the people
around, especially my grandchildren, and
nephews and nieces, laugh too. And
when I laugh, the old times come back
when other?, who are silent now, laughed
with me, and then I am suddenly still, and
the laugh dies away ; and when I think
of it, its empty echoes fill my brain just
as if it was sleep-laughter in a dream.
When I stop laughing so suddenly for
the merriment and enjoyment, and, for the
matter of that, the grief and pain of old
men, are short and sudden, like those of
children my grandchildren and nephews
and nieces, have a great difficult' to stop
too : and they choke, and nudgo each
other, uncle ; almost as good as the story
you told us yesterday."
Told you yesterday ; let me sec what it
was that I told you yesterday. How
long ago it seems; it must be longer ago
than the time when I was only twenty
years old, a stalwart, bravo fellow in yel
low breeches, black leggings, a heavy
brass-bound leather helmet with a white
plume tipped with red, and a clanking
sword which I now could not lift with two
bands. I was a royal volunteer then,
prepared to resist the French ; and I and
some of my companions were encamped
in white tents on the coast of Kent.
Y'es ; people think me very merry.
And so, bless Heaven ! I am ; for I try
to gtand upright, four-square to the world,
as a man should ; but, being an old man,
I have blank places in my heart now,
where no love grows j barren spots in my
memory, and chill and numbed parts in
my feelings whereto I cannot look back ;
and whereon I dare not tread and touch
lest sudden pain should come back, like
to the shooting of an old, old wound.
liecn in love ? Yef, I should think I
have ; how else could I have grandchil
dren, those people who laugh so hearty
when I laugh, and make me tell how old
I am a score of times, and say how well I
Deen in love? I think I was talking
of that, was I not 1 Y'es, been in love?
Well we just did love when I was a young
fellow, and I recollect my Alice, and I rec
ollect her as I loved her when she was
very young, and as I love her now. I
think that she could do anything but drink
and smoke, or tell an untruth, or do a
wrong action. Her face was a sweet oval
face ; her hair a very dark brown, nearly
black ; and her eyes a deep blue, full of
merriment at one moment, ay, at all mo
ments, except when she heard a sad story
or was touched with pain for any one else,
and then they grew deeper and deeper as
they filled with tears. Not for herself.
She never cried for herself that I know of,
for she never had a day's illness. But
sho was terribly cut up "when her poor
brother died, and that you see was how I
knew her. Her brother was my riht
hand man in my company. Many's the
time he stood shoulder to me, good at drill,
good at song good at anything. He
used to live near the coast ; and, indeed,
he joined us, and I was one of his tent
fellows, and his chum.
Well he knew people that I knew, and
wc were soon friends ; and he took me
home to show mo Alice. He was always
talking about her, and she about him ; 1
and, when lie was tnere, scarce a look
did she give me. Her brother his name
was Joe, and mine too could do every
thing, and was the be-all and end-all of
the world, I used to think ; and so one
day I tried to run with Joe, and Joe
beat me, and Alice laughed ; and then I
shot against Joe, and he beat me too, and
she laughed the more ; and I wrestled
with him and threw him, and she didn't
laugh then, but ran to see whether he was
hurt, and said it wasn't fair fur Joe to
tackle a big fellow like me, although he
was nigh an inch taller.
In short, I could not please her anyhow.
Well, it was one day w hen we heard
that the flat-bottomed boats of old Honey
were not coming over, and that the army
of lioulogne had melted bit by bit away,
like a snowdrift, that we made a night of
it. Ay, it was a night, too ! and being
hot and in the summer, we must needs
keep up the fun till the sun came up over
the seacost, looking red and angry at our
folly. Well, Joe and I the two Joes as
they called us ran down on the beach
and washed our hot faces, and plunged
in the fresh, salt waves, and were in a
few moments as fresh and merry as larks.
And after dressing, Joe must needs take a
walk with me who was nothing loth,
you must know along the edge of the
clilf. The seas for centuries have been
washing that chalk-bound coast, and at
intervals there stand up pillars of chalk,
with seas around them. The people call
such a place, "No Man's Land," and no
man can own it, truly. Well, Joe came
to one of these within a few feet say
twelve from the cliff, and turning to me,
said,"Joe Junior," said he I think I see
his bright face now "I challenge you
jump on that 'No Man's Land,' I do."
"Joe," said I, hurriedly, "don't be a
fool! It may be it would give way at
the top, and if it did not, how could you
jump back without a run ? You'd be
stuck on the top there like a mad sentinel
or a pillar saint. I'm not going to jump
"Hut I am," said he. And before I
could stop him, if indeed I had tried, he
took a run and jumped.
It was so sudden that I could only
stand aghast when I saw him there. He
stood, indeed, but for a moment, and then
he took a back step, and would have
jumped back, when I heard a rumbling
sound, and half the top of the "No Man's
Land" part, fell down with a crash ou
the rocky coast below.
I ran round the little creek to the other
side of a small bay, and throwing my
self down on the turf, stretched my neck
over, looked over and cried
Are you hurt, Joe !"
A faint voice came up, and I could see
the poor fellow struggling under a huge
piece of chalk which seemed to hold him
down in agony. He smiled in a ghastly
way with his whitened face, and said,
"Run, Joe, run! the tide's coming in !"
Well I did run, and we got ropes from
the tents, and a few strong fellows held
these as I swung over the cliff, just reach
ing poor Joe as the cold water lap, lap,
lannincr ud to his mouth, taking away his
breath and then running back, crawling
over him and leavirg bubbles of salt foam,
as if in sport. I got him out, but he
could not stand. Some bones were bro
ken and he was badly bruised, so that I
was forced to tie him to a rope, and they
hauled him up, and afterwards pulled me
up, and we took him home.
Well, well ! to make a long Btory short,
poor Joe died, with ray praises on his lips,
and Alice bowed her head like a broken
lily. It was a long time before she got
over it, and summer had grown into win
ter, and winter to summer, to autumn,
and to winter again. The threatened in
vasion was all over ; our swords were get
ting rusty, our uniforms dirty, and when
the holidays came I left the firm in which
I had just become a partner, and. went to
spend a fortnight at my old friend's in
Alice was there, well and cheerful now,
and reconciled to her loss, though we of
ten talked of poor Joe, and as the days
wore on we grew close together and she
called me by my name and seemed to have
transferred her brother's love to me. She
never told me so nor let others see it till
one merry Christmas night, when she re
jected all her cousins and her other friends,
and would only dance with me.
We had the mistletoe, loo. At last,
one madcap fellow proposed that the la
dies should kiss the gentlemen all around
when and how they could ; and Alice
should Dlav. too ; and she, in a solemn,
quiet way, smiling sadly and yet sweetly
too, took me beneath the
bouch and kissed me on the lips.
Ay, it's many years ago, but I feel it
now. My heart bea eo fast that I hard-
ly dared return it ; but I put my arm
round her and took tier gently to the bay
window of the old hall, saying, as I press
ed her hand, "Alice, dear Alice, did you
mean that kiss?"
Well, I need not tell you what she an
swered. 'Tis fifty years ago, fifty years
ago ! and I am surrounded by Alice's
dear grandchildren ; and there is one, a
little thing with light and golden hair that
will deepen into brown, who plays around
my knees and tells me her little stories,
her sorrows, and her joys ; so quick, so
hurried in their coming and their going
that they are like my own, and, as we
talk, we grow quite friends and compan
ions, as my Alice was to me.
Bless you, she understands it all ! She
is a woman in her pretty ways ; her
poutings, pettings, and quarrelings. She
manages her household of one wax doll
and two wooden ones, and tells me, for
the wax doll is the lady and the two
wooden ones are (he servants in mob-caps
and stuff gown?, when they gossip with
a wooden policeman, who belongs to her
brother, little Joe.
So we are fast friends, little Alice and
I ; and to-night, I noticed that she' would
not dance nor play with the pink and
shiny-faced little boys who were unnatu
rally tidy and clean in their new knicker
bockers, with red stockings ; but she came
and sat by me and talked softly in the
firelight as Alice did, and made me think
of fifty years ago. And only think how
old times came back and new times like
the old ; only just think that when her
mother told her she should choose a sweet
heart, she gqf a little bit of mistletoe,
and climbing slily on my knee, and hold
ing me in talk as if to hide her purpose
though I guessed it soon, I'll tell you,
she put her little doll-like arm around my
neck, and holding the mistletoe above my
bead, she kissed me agaiu and again, and
said I was her sweetheart.
So this child sweetheart brought the
old times back the old times that are
still so distant and so near and the sweet
kiss 'neath the rustling leaves, made me
think of my dead Alice in the grave.
A Pair of Patriots.
"I will not stultify myself by suppos
ing that we have any warrant in the Con
stitution for this proceeding. This talk of
restoring the Union as it was, and under
the Constitution as it is, is one of the ab
surdities that I have heard repeated until
I have become sick of it. There are
many things which make such an event
impossible. The Union never shall, with
my consent, be restored under the Consti
tution as it is." Thud. Stevens.
"Let me say that the Constitution of
the U. S., as I understand it, expects no
man who is not w holly lost to self-respect,
and ready to abandon the manhood which
is shown in the heaven directed counte
nance, to voluntarily aid in enforcing a
'judgment' which, in his conscience, he
solemnly believes to be against the funda
mental law. The whole dogma of passive
obedience must be rejected in whatever
guise it may assume, and under whatever
alias it may skulk whether in the tyran
nical usurpation of king, parliament, or
judicial tribunal." Charles Sumner.
These are the worthies who assert that
the Southern people have no right to be
represented in Congress because they arc
A Happy Nigger.
A nigger sat on the curbstone bare, the
lights of his grinders showed free from
care; his hat was brimless and full of air
holes, his shoes nearly minus vamps,
quarters and soles, while his coat, boots
and vest into fragments were blown; and
excepting a collar his shirt was all gone.
To any one passing, 'twas easy to see,
this darkey was happy as happy could be;
though wanting in food, he seemed not to
feel it, but patiently waited a good chance
to steal it. No master to hector him now,
like a Turk, or mistress to hurry him up
to his work; no handling of plow, hoe,
shovel or spade, and nothing to do but sit
in the shade and starve to death.
C3That was a very pretty conceit of a
romantic husband and father w hose name
was IJose, who named his daughter
"Wild," so that she grew up under the
appellation of "Wild Rose." But the ro
mance of the name was sadly spoiled in a
few years for she married a man by the
name of "Bull."
If there is heaven on earth, it is on a
soft couch by your own fireside, with
your wife on one side, and a smiling baby
on the other; a clear conscience a dozen
cigars, and a knowledge that you are out
of debt, and don't fear the tailor, or sheriff,
or the devil.
VOL. 13 NO. 19.
Good News from a far Country.
The political news from the Far West
is somewhat cheering. In Nebraska, wo
learn from the Tribune- of yesterday, the
Democrats have gained considerably oa
last year's vote, though that journal still
claims the success of the radical disunion
ists "beyond all perad venture." The
Radicals have been joyously appropriating
Oregon, and conic cf their journals have
been quite ecstatic over the restilt on the.
Pacific coast. Y'esterday, however, a
brief telegram came over the wires w hi li
greatly dampened their hopes in that dis
tant region. The news is as follows :
"The result of the Oregon election re
mains in doubt. Both parties claim the
State by a majority of about six hundred."
While this performance was going on in
Oregon, the "copperheads" were hard at
work a little further North, in a territory
called "Washington," aud the result of
their labors, "as far as heard from," is
thus pleasantly announced :
"The returns of the election in Wash
ington Territory show large Democratic
gains. The entire Democratic ticket in
nine counties is elected, and it is believed
to be so in four others."
We commend these fellows to "Con
gress." They certainly need "reconstruct
ing." If the news should be confirmed by
subsequent intelligence, there is but one
thing left for the RumpsQ do, and that
is to pass some constitutional amendment
which will prevent the inhabitants of these
benighted regions forever hereafter from
voting the Democratic ticket. Age.
What Whiskky Dots. It meets many
a luckless traveler on the ;reat turnpike
of life, and robs him of character and
friends. It intrudes into happy families,
saps the foundation of their peace, drives
them homeless, wretched and foilorn, to
subsist on the cold charity of an unfeeling
world. It meets a mechanic and causes
him to neglect bis business, drives away
his customers, and reduces him to a statj
of wretchedness and misery. It meets a
farmer, and soon briars cover the face of
his farm, his fences are broken down, Lis
habitation becomes leaky, and the win
dows stuffed with nirs. Fiuallv it sell.-
his farm, and whisky sellers pocket the
money, while the heart broken and sickly
wife, with her little children around her
crying for bread is turned out of doors.
But where is that once thrifty farmer, kind
and affectionate father ? Yonder in the
street a miserable wretch, wandering from
grocery to grocery pawning his coat for
whiskey. And the vampires who hide
themselves behind serenes and blinds, are
willing to take the last cent and then kick
their miserable victim into the street be
cause he has no more money.
CiT A Johnson meeting was lately held
in Towanda, Bradford county, Wiliuot'iJ
old stamping ground, and the darkest ne
gro equality region in the State. The meet
ing was large, and was participated in by
some of the most influential Republicans
of the county. Colonel Allen M'Kean,
once a member of the legislature, an in
fluential Republican, and a son of Hon.
Samuel M'Kean, w ho was formerly Uni
ted States Senator, presided. Among oth
er prominent Republican leaders who par
ticipated were E. W. Smith, Esq , and
Hon. II. W. Tracy, twice a member of
the Legislature and late Republican mem
ber of Congress from that district. Res
olutions were passed sustaining the Pres
ident's policy, and recommending the call
ing of a convention of the friends of the
President to put in nomination a third
candidate for Governor.
A Man got tipsy and indulged in h
night's sleep in a country grave yard. On
opening his eyes in the morning he no
ticed the inscription on a grave stone
"He is not dead, but sleepeth." "When
I am dead," he remarked with great delib
eration, "I'll own up, and have no Euch
statement as that above my carcass."
C3TA White Man's Bureau, it is ru
mored, has been thought of by some ot
the "Copperheads" in Congress; but Thad
deus Stevens thinks it would cost too
much, and benefit a very unworthy cIrsj
of persons. That settles the question.
Cylf some of the speeches ef our Ftates
meu do not reach down to posterity it will
not be because they are not long enough.
CvJ" It is no misfortune for a nice young
lady to lose her good name, if a nice young
gentleman gives her a better.
President Johnson's June journey
will probably embrace a general tour of
Wiiat a poor world this would be with
out women and newspapers how would
the news net about ?