Newspaper Page Text
Tuue3Dat, : : : ArEiL 18,
ansa 23 ra rs
: stirrer, i ,:r.
It. L. JOHNSTON,
H. A. McPIKG,
.Dcznocratlc County Commutes.
The Democratic County Committee of
Cambria county are respectfully requested to
meet at the Court House in Ebensburg, onl
Wednesday the 15th day of May next, for
the purpose of transacting business relating
to taa coming election. - A general aiieau
ance U requested. : Tho following gentlemen
compose said Committee : Win. Buck, Jos,
Mardi8. A." Hartz, Francis Bearer, Henry
'Bender, Daniel McDonald. P. J. McKenzie,
C. Warner, David Farner, Johu II. Douglass,
John Devlin, Edward Connery , Peter Brown,
Iiees J. Lloyd. John Sharbaugh, John Man-
ion, John Cooney, John H. Kennedy, George
Ourley, Charles O'Uagan, D. F. A. Grier,
Hugh Bradley, J. B. U'Creight, Jo3.Roxler.
James King, Geo. SbafTer, Francis O'Friel,
Tbos. Judge, Edward Farren, John White,
James Costelow, James Burk, John M'Col
gan, Christian Walters, John F. Allen. -GEO.
C. K. ZAUM, Chairman. ,
Johnstown Democrat please copy. '
The United States is passing through a
great struts. We have had great agi
tations, waged with much warmth and
even fierceness, in our counsels. We have
had bloody strife both external and inter
nal. We have had many trials to test
the strength of our government, but the
, chip of State has rode out the storms of
foreign and domestic strife. But greater
dangers now menace us; and it is some
what singular, in the history of nations,
that the period of peace following great
struggles in the field, has been more dan
gerous to the liberties of the people than
According to the views entertained by
the Thirty-seventh Congress, and the then
President, Mr. Lincoln, the end of the
war was to restore the Union of the State?.
This doctrine was promulgated by Con
gressional enactment, by Presidential proc
lamation, and vindicated by the terms of
surrender of Lee and Johnston to Grant
' and Sherman. The same doctrine has
governed 'Mr. Johnson, the. successor of
Sir.' Lincoln, elected by the same paity
and upon the same platform as Mr. Lin
coln. No State has power to dissolve her
relations with the Union, was the axiom
terms contained in them ; and tnat from the
first day of Jose, 1855, till the present time,
the States in rebellion have returned to their
allegiance to the constitution, and have been
peacefully exercising the functions of State
governments in the same manner as before
the act of secession. . .
That the President suspended the rebel
Governors, and through the aid of Provi
sional Governors enabledthe State to re-adjust
her relations to the Federal Union, by
the choice of all her officers by the people.
That in pursuance of the Act of Congress
she called a convention and adopted a new
constitution, republican in form, being the
same under which she had lived more than
seventy years, excepting that African slave
ry was forever abolished. , . ;
That before the beginning of 1866 a Gov
ernor. State oflicers, judges, &c, were elect
ed by the people, who hava been exerclsix!?
the functions of their ounces ever since.
That under new constitution- sae
elected members of Congress, and the State,
under said constitution put in operation,
was recognized by the President of the Uni
ted States, and that such State government
has constantly been recognized till the pres
ent time. - .. -v V, . .- ..;
, That although the members of Congress
elected by Georgia have been refused ad
mission, yet Congress, as well as the Presi
dent, have on various important questions
treated ber as a sovereign state : by extend
ing U, S. courts throughout her limits by
her postal arrangements, and by her direct
taxes assessed upon Georgia as a State , &e.;
and submitting that a State cannot be in the
Union for one purpose and out of the Union
for another purpose that a State cannot be
In the Union for taxation, and out of it for
That Georgia was willing to submit to be
deprived of Congressional representation till
more liberal views would restore it, but that
afterwards-. Congress passed the Military
Bill, which the President declared lo be un
constitutional, but which was re-passed over
his veto-'. 'That, nevertheless, the President
13 willing to execute the law. That from
the formation of Georgia as a State till the
present the right to vote has been 'given
only to toliite persons, with certain minor
qualifications . ."
That the State of Georgia owns a large
portion of real estate upon which are valua
ble buildings, arc.
That the Military Act authorizes black
men to vote, which is not allowed by. the
laws or tre estate of Georgia.;. ;
That there are large numbers of true,
loyal white men in Georgia who could cot
conscientiously; take the oath imposed by
ids act oi Congress
That the intent and design of said act is
to abolish the present State f Georgia, and
rect. in Its stead, a new State over the same
territory, and against the wishes of the le
gitimate electors of said State.
That the President has ''given out,r and
declared his .Inteation -to. execute said act.
and to appoint officers and furnish i them
witn miatary iorce to execute -the same,
against the wishes of the people of Georgia.
That the execution of said law would to
tally destroy the corporate existence of, the
sa'.d btate. ;' "
Ava nnaiiy mat tne state or tfeorgia has
A lawsuit of fifty-six years duration
Has just been decided in Ikeritucky. ' -
--St. Bernard's (Catholic) Church, Ea3-
ton, was destroyed by fire on the 10th.
-A shad was causrbt with a dip net in
the river near Bedford, a few days ego.
-The rnost "annoying cut the Republi
cans have "lately received is the Connecti
cut. . .- .. .:. , . : . .
At Old Lynne, Connecticut, a man
103 years of age, voted for English, for
It is believed that the coming wheat
crop will be the largest ever groiva ca this
- la Sijn a well at Portland Me!,
recently, data ghelh vfers; founds 44 feet
below the surface.
Barnum is saM to be negotiating for
the remains of the Radical party cf Con
necticut, to put in his Museum. :
A late Jacobin newspaper "tentaius
an article headed "A lesson for the Re
publican party." The Republican party
will not take many mora -"'lessons before it
graduates.'5' '" '" -. . " ; ; ';. ' ''''' ' ""
A hickory cane", cut at Mount Ver
non, with a Charter Oak head, which has
been, seasoning for some years for a De
mocratic; 'Governor of Connecticut, has
been handed over to Mr. English:"" '
The Boston Post thinks that Senator
Sumner must have been beyond the reach
of Senator Chandlers breath when he
omitted to include him with Senator Sauls-
bury," in his resolution for expulsion.
William Baker, aged 73, died recent
ly in Spencer County, Indiana. He was
followed to the grave, by seventy-eight
descendants, including" sixty-three grand
children and three great grandchildren.
When the news from Connecticut
was received in Boston, a merchant Prince
exclaimed : -D n the miserable : little
State 1 We sent money enough there to
have bought up every d ; d Copperhead
in it." . . : '; : ,.-
upon which the war was fought and, won.
The South held the converse cf the propo-1 no remedy. at lawi to prevent the subversion
ition, and was defeated. i f her TfTk ecept a:
. . stnjmentalitr ef the Sonreme Court, 'i And
Congress Las, however, recently passed l therefore pray an injunction to restrain the
an act known as the Military Bui, estab- j enforcement cf said law, &c...
lishing military governments in the South
ern States, ignoring their existence as
States, and treating them as military dis
tricts. The President proclaims the bill
unconstitutional, and vetoes it. The Con
gress, representing only a portion of the
States, passes the bill over the veto. 4 The
President signifies his intention of yielding
bis own opinions to the flat of Congress,
The foregoing is the merest skeleton of
the bill, and entirely Tails to da it justice.
It was drawn by Judge Llack, and em
bodies all the ground of complaint, '' in a
plain and terse style. J ".' V - ' . V. '
Bow a Vesue .wji ,;CHANolro." The
following ts a specimen of the way in which
legislation is sometimes effected at the close
of a session. : ' . ' "
o;. I t " 1 a in
, . . rr- e r emus iiiviur oeen urocjrDt ia uamoiia
and appoints oGcers to enforce the net of I roncty agrJn3tthe pnsjyania Railroad
Congress, xlaa ce been tne lyrani ne. is i ttompanyby the sufferers who sustained in-
represented he would have maintained his
position and refused to carry out the be
hests of Congress. Had he done so, revo-
lution might havo been precipitated, and
civil war might again rage in our country.
Fortunately for a free government like
ours, there is a body far removed from
port Iran tempests, whoso duty it is, when
called cpon, to decide between the Presi
dent and Congress, and to declare what
powers are committed to the one and the
other. That a majority cf this tribunal
is Republican, and appelated by President
Lincoln, should not and will no. prevent
the honest discharge cf their duty. Before
this tribunal soma cf the Southern States
have appeared by a bill in equity to re
strain the cSIcers appointed under the law
from carrying out it3 provisions. This
bill is intended to test the constitutionality
of. the act of Congress, and sets forth the
complaint uf Georgia and ether States in
the following terms, as we have abridged
them for the readers of the Fkeeiian :
, That the Stats, HUe the other States, was
originally settled from Great Britain, and in
1776 united, with twelve other States in a
Declaration of Indc-pendtnce,declarin j thetn-
selves and each of thera free and mUpend
ent" fouirht through the war of therevclu-
tion. and joined, ia a treaty cf peace with !
Great Britain in 1783. .
That subsequently she joined with twelve
. other States ia adopting the Federal Con-
.- Ktitution, which became binding ca all the
. States, and continues so until the pressnt
day. That in 1E31 she endeavored to with-
draw.frora the Union, and asserted her riht
t to do so, while the Government danied that
rhrht, and civil wat"rcu!tcd.
That during the war, and fcr tile purposes
,-cf conciliation, Ccrrcaar and tl 3 President,
, by. resolution ana proclamation, declared
m the purposes of the war to be the prescrva
" tion of the Union, and to prevent secc-sJ'in
therefrom ; and that while these resolutions
and prvvwmativns remajcedin falLforee tho
jury by the breaking-cf the bridge at Johns
town on the 14th of September Jast, when
President ' Johnson passed -through that
place, the Railroad Company caused a bill
to be introduced into the Senate changing
the tenue in Hho6e suits' from Cambria to
Blair county ; The Senate amended by sub
stituting Centre for Blau- and in that shape
it was received in the House. ., In the House
the bill was amended by, substituting Som
erset fur-Centre. Th fact that the sabstl
tution qi comerset was- made is noted on
the journal of the House, and on the original
bill is known to every member of -the
iiouiie and 13 acknowledged, as we are in
forried by the Clerk, kut nevertheless the
biJ.i teas messaged back to ike Senate as hav
ing passed the House , without amendment ;
wiva hurriedly taken to the Governor, who
sigced it at 12 o'clock on Wednesday night,
and etrly on Thursday morning one of the
ofliccrs of the road had a certified . copy of
the act in his pocket, purporting to change
the venue to Centre county., - ,'
Comment. 13 unnecessary..; When subor
dinate cScers cf the Legislature thus assume
supreme powers, it is about time to make a
few wholesome changes. ' Of course an act
signed and certified under such cireumstan
ces have no force. rairict $ Union. "
If the foregoing be correct, and we have
too inuch fear that it Is," something mors
than a. pa?s:ng .. condemnation , should bo
A'Jraud upon the people in foisting a law
upon them, contrary to the sahctipn'oif the
Legislature, should be punished i if there b
law to punish crime. ,.: 4- :? f;,:, , : ' .:
In regard to these case3 ; ;we ; never
doubted but that as fair a "trial could, be
had in Carabria county as elsewhere ; bat
An explosion of fire-amp occurred
at ten o'clock on the nizht of the 12th
inst., in the Bancroft slope of the Ashland
colliery, Pottsyille." : Twelve miners were
killed, among them James Mather, a well-
known cricket player. - v , ' ;
The New York Tribune in itt "re
gions" department has the following : It is
said that while the Catholics have only
32 of S07 churches in thi3 City, yet their
church- attendance is nearly as large as
that of. all the other denominations com
bined.; '" ' '., : f ' t i
r-At Sudeld Centre, Oliio,. Tuesday
eighty Cvie young ch iidren of M4 aaeLBIlt-s
xer were burned to death, uttheir dweiunr,
which: iwas accidentally fired by i their
mother. . The oldest cut,- when in - the
agonies of death,' aroused- and Saved, ' her
' - wn exchange- says The wife of a
Wail street broker has gone away with an
adventurer,. because her husband took the
ridiculous part oCock Robin, in the cha
rade 'Babes in the Woods, and hopped
about the stare with two feather brushes
under his coat tails. ' ' -
The ten thousand dollars stolen from
the Adams Express Company's Messenger
on the steamboat Elisha Bennett, between
Pittsburgh and Greensboro', on the night
of the 5th of April, has been recovered
through the Detective - Agency) of Allan
Pinkerton, of Chicago. The guilty parties
will be speedily brought to justice. '
---One'day last'week five tnen were
crossing " the Susquehanna " ia a small
boat, below Binghamton, N. Y., when
one of them jumped overboard, exclaiming
that he was not, going to . cross, in a J host
.when he could swim as .well.' The' boat
was capsized in the effort's of his comrades
to return the man to the boat, and four of
the five men were drowned. , .
' - An abandoned woman named Slary
Brenahan murdered a llttla girl, daughter
of Michael Kavanagh? . living ia Chicago,
on Tuesday of last week, by dro wning her
in a barrel of .water.- bhe also attempted
to. murder another; girl by throwing her
4own a privy vault. :The .murderess-, was
captured by the police after a severe struggle.-
Her neighbors .had -for soma time
past declined . to recognize her ia conse
quence of her bad character, and the took
this means to revenge herself. .
........ 0 ....,-.-,.
... -A" young man named Ilctert Fergu
son,' a graduate cf Philadelphia "JJedical
College, who-recently killed a, rival who
had won from him. the afrectiocs of -a de
praved but beautiful girl ia Memphis,; for
which crime he was released oa bail, was
attacked a faw nights ego in a low den in
that,-city by a man named Ycnker,; who
had been instigated,; to the.- deed by the
courtezan in question, but .succeeded in
thocting hi3 assailant dead, ritcr which
the girl herself fired four shots, at Fergu
son, woundisg , him fatally, and theu at
tecspted to fxnuh her bloody -work with a
knife, when she in ..- turn was. shot and
killed by her victim, .Beforq the dead
body of the fiend-like woman could be ta
ken from tho prostrate ford of ; Ferguson,
he too'had expired.' ; -,f ' . ..-
. Caeeqli.towu, Aran. 15th, 1237.
' Dear Freeman While tho plowmen all
over this section of the country are busy
keeping step to the music cf the sweetly
singing birds of spring, "Iago" seats himself
once more to give you the news frcm the
It is gratifying to be able to state, as the
result cf observations taken ia thr&a-fourths
of the townships of the county, duiing the
week just past, that the fall grain looks un
usually .well, and that the, farmers. on every
side appear to be working this spiing with
renewed energy and hope, now that the im
pending cloud of war seems to be lifting and
breaking on the sky of America. T he saw
mills, too, both steam and water mills, are
busy the latter with good water every
place and the former unfettered by the ice
and snow which causes them to work on so
wearily during the winter. Indeed, both
the crop3 and industry of our citizens give
promise of a fruitful season .ol reward, and
we may .congratulate ourselves that the
"frosty sons of thunder" are never-lacking
in peace or in war.
I have not the facilities nor the time now
to go into a rtatistical estimate cf the mills
and lumber made thereby in this country,
but it is truly astonishing to a person cf even
the wildest conception to travel through the
northern townships and witness the extent
to which lumbering is now carried on bere.
The roads I Dare I make mention of that
important, but . so :little heeded, subject?
Would that I could induce even these citizens
most remotely interested in this matter to
travel-them for a day or two, even on horse
back. I feel -satisfied that Oiey would then
put to the blush those more directly inter
ested who are yet so careless on that subject,
and that something would then 'be done' to
ameliorate the condition of those compelled,
by business or necessity, to travel the roads
north, even when almost impassable.. Could
not the Freeman, in its thunder tones.
awaken those most deeply interested from
the lethargy in which they appear so con
tentedly to rest:' ; If all else fails, could ncj
the facetious MacShane" come to our aid
and produce for our country-a character to
match the Arkansas traveler, for no other
could travel well on our roads. - - - i
Ground has been, broken and the work
commenced on the proposedaddition to our
church. 2sTo doubt the zeal and energy of
our people will complete it by next fall, and
Car r oil town will then boast as commodious
and fine a chnrch edifice as any town in our
county. . . . . ' - - r-;ii ,y.s:ll ;. '.
The Lemke Association ? gratefully ac
knowledges the receipt of the Freeman,
marked "lrce," and thethanks and prayers
of the Lemkeyite8 have been Voted to the
editor and publisher thereof.'"' Lvgo.
i-ji a- A. A . jl
Mrf i ,
CASH CAPITAL 4500,000.
1G TRADE 1'
. MYEIfi JBSt BE GXIVSD
A NEW AND
Uctatioxs of Fobtcke. -A .corres
pofident of the Cincinnati Commercial,
writing from Indianapolis, says: ':
"While passing through the Union de
pot, a few days ago, X was accost ed by a i$. '
na fl.rrnp.il man in fndpd at rnv LIua. Ills 1
apparent familiarity surprised tne at first,
but I soon recognized himas an eld ac-quaintanceC-
I first taw; him fourteen years
ago, working at a windlass in the gold dig
gings "of Australia; He and. hisUhree
partners hoisted by that windlass,: from a
single shaft, more than SSOO,00O. - A few
roonths later I bade him good-byej -as be
sailed from Melbourne for New York,
with $100,000 in bills cf exchange in his
pocket. - I next saw him a wounded rebel
soldier,; lying on the battle field of Antie-
tam. vA little more than a year later I
saw him as a Union soldier, lying in a hos
pital in Tennessee To-day he is a helpless
wanderer, dependent on charity for a din
ner." v'v; , l- ; r- ,;V;- -..-'.':-''.
CLOT II I N G , tvt
, Valoablb Abyics roa ths Aftlicted.
' Dr. Strickland, in reply to numerous ap
plications for advice, wishes to inform those
who are afTacted, that they may consult him
on all Acuta er Chronic riiseases by letter,
stating t!;e ?;e, symptoms, &c, with a- fee
of two dollars enclosed, Dr. 8. hasobtained
leat notoriety as an experienced physician,
loth in Europe and America, especially In
the treatment of Chronic com plainti, "after
other doctors nave failed to. euecf a cure.
Those sufTering should immediately send for
a prescription, by addressing Dr.-A. Strick
land, Cincinnati, Ohio.t i: : - ' . i .:- -i -ly. i
! r . '' : '
Cccgh Medicines should be so com pound
ed that they can be taken "little and often."
It is the throat and chest, not the stomach,
that is affected. ; This in one great secret of
the success of Cos's Cough Balsam. Try
it.-' All dealers sell it.' ' i ' f ; .i . .
GOODS M PRICES
end lavlta iho
if the. L K..IL Co., procures laics in tht3
it will not be Ion- till
iy will have
;g justice anywhere, But, we
fear,' it 'is not justice they want - c " '
' It is acknowledged by Physicians, Drug
cists,' and everybody else who ever used
It, inai ur. icikiaaa o vus.-a Aaisara
;TO Y E E .& ,
1LJ Fourth atn
-It is stated lliat seven thousand moro
wxu curs vc.--diseases
1 ' - - tl
.3 Throat andLu:
d Arch, I?K11.M, .
AHE OPENING FOR SPRING OF 1SC7 :
. 3 Case3 Select Shades of SILKS. "
"i: ' Fashionable PLAID SILKS, -v'?-v!l
' -: BISMARCIT, the New Color SILK,"
Best BLACK SILKS in Town, - -PLAID
INDIA SILKS, Perfect,
- ' '' New Spring DRESS GOODS, :
. ' New Style Spring CHINTZES, -.,
,. ORGANDIES cf Newest Styles,,
Stel-Colored Poplins, for Suits.- :
. IT. B. STAPLE Housekeeping GOODS.
Fresh Stock CLOTHS, CASSIMERES and
tweeds, for Youths. -
' ' P. S. Merchants in search of scarce and
desirable Gooda will find it their-interest to
call and 'examine our stock. ap.4.-Gfc.
.TAHH FOR: SAU2. Tho sul
- ecriber ofTers for sale a piece of land
situate in Cambria township, Cambria coun
ty, three miles West of Ebensburg, on the
Tne tract contains 50
and in good
condition, r wita a two-story square LOG
ae voting or
We are now prepared to insure LI VP
?OCK against' both' Death and Th,f, -
thi3 lire and reliable Company. Owners of
stock have cow thf opportunity, by mxit
n? with ti5s ("Ji-.m? anwi of nV.toi;..
ty and remuneration for the loss of their an.
irnals in case of death or theft. -
OWNERS OF HOPJ5ES,
llanufacturers, Farmers, Teamsters, Ex
pressmen, Physicians, and in fact all irao
are to any extent dependant upon the $erri
ces of their horses in their daily vocstiofo
Bhculd insure ia this Company, and thus'
derive a protection against the loss of their
animal, which are in many cares the sole
raeana of support to their owners.
V FARM STOCK. - '
Farmers and others owning cattle should
avail themselves of this means of satin tfcj
value of their stock, and secure an equiya
lent for the loss which would otherwise fell
heavily upon - them in being deprired of
their Cattle, by Insuring in this, the
PIONEER COMPANY OF AMERICA
By insuring in' this Company you tt
change a'certainty for s.n uncertainty. Ko
man can tell whether bis animals may not
be stolen or. die through some unforsecn
calamity.. .; ,
CO- Competent Agents wanted, to ichm a
liberal compensation will be paid Apply to
: EEPJi & CO., General Agents,
April 4, 18S7.-ly. Altoona. Pa.
Col. WM. K. PIPER, Ebenbburg.bas
been appointed local agent for the Hartford
Live Stock Insurance Company.
ORPHANS' .COURT SALE
By virtue of an order of the. Orphans'
Court of the county of Cambria, the under
signed, guardian cf Anna 5J. Fries, will ex-
Eose; to ..Public Sale, on the premises in th
orongh of Sumniitville, on Wednesday tin
81A day of May next, at 2 o'clock p. the
following real estate, to wit : A certain LOT
OF "GROUND, situate in the boroush of
Summitville, Cambria county, bounded and
described as follows : Beginning at a nest at
a corner on the easterly side of the old Alle
gheny Rail Road; north 45 degrees, east
210 ftet, to a post j thence south 42 degrees,
east 100 feet, to a post ; thence south 45 de
grees, west 130 feet, to the Turnpike road;
thence along said Turnpike, north 82 deg.,
west 125 feet, more or-less, ta the place of
beginning ; and marked and numbered ca
the general plan of said boiough. as lot Ka.
25. having thereon erected a two-story Brick
and Frame lljuse and Frame Stable.
Also That certain LOT OF GROUND
sitnated in the borough aforesaid, fronting
on the Turnpike road, and adjoining LotXo.
28,i ma iked and numbered on the geueral
plan of said borough as Lot No. 27.
Also That certain- LOT CF GE0UXD
sitnated in the borough aforesaid, fronting
cnthe old Allegheny Portage Rail Road,
itndadjojning Lot No. 27, marked andjium
hered on the general plan of said borough M
Lot No. 28. -
Terms of. Salt One-half the purchart
money to.be paid pa confirmation of sale,
and the residue in one year thereafter, with
interest,, to be secured by ..the bond and
mortgage of the purchaser.
! - - B. L. JOHNSTON. GuarJiaD.
April 11. !867.-3t.
A MENDMENT TO SUJVTJIU'
-a-- ORDLNANCES ordained and enacted
by the Burgess and Town Ceuucil of tbt
Borough of Carroiltown, in relation to grad
ing and paving the sidewalks f Main and
Carroll etreets, in said Borough.
Be it ordained and enacted by the Burnett
and Town Council of; the .-Borough of. Car
rolltown, and it is hereby ordained by tba
authority of the fame, That the Street Com
missioner shall, on or before the first day of
May next, proceed to grade the pidewalks
Alain street not heretofore graced, commenc
ing at the southeast corner of a lot pwnel
by, llisa Judith Whelan, and continue north
ward, "without interruption, to an alley Icsd
ng to the? Monestery, ,on the property w
Frederick Snyder. ; . :
- Each -owner of lot or lots immediately
fronting on said part of , Main street is re
quested . to proceed immediately afcef tie
grading is. completed to lay a parcmcnt of
21 iich plank, on 3 inch ties, and faea
them down with 5 inch spikes. Said side
walk shall be eicht feet wide, pUnk Jaid
side by side, and shall be complete bj
first of September next ensuing, under the
penalties prefjcribed by the Ordinance pas
ed and published the first day of April,
P. 1867. , .' ; " ' ' . e
Given ' under my hand and seal of ofr"
this second -dav of larch. a. d. 1867.
' D. C. WETS ELL. Burgess.
- Attest John E. Maucheh, Clerk. -.-'
which are cleared
iiuua, gooa lsjxs,i, aa c:
of water at tho door, arid a
chard of wdl?selected Fruit.
ble title will be given. ;JTcrtns will be :
s pasrsd over tho Pennsylvania
ILulfoad in flarcli than In February, and
irafei 13 smi on me iurc?.se. .,,
V'a voIvi reco
tit's Teat res:
:-i any c
mead cur readers to try
kaowaas It to';ba! A
easy. Persons -dedro-3 of purchasing
.Ilupca' '; "J. II. DARR. Altoona, .
''-' cr R. L;jOUN3XOH, LlcnsLurg, :
April 4;1S3?.-Sm. - -' :
O.OOD TRUNKS AND VALISES.
lia."a frr 2iie low at , . G, UUilTLEI'S.
y s .V
Ebensburg, Cambria CO., t
r in Lumber. . The P$
and LEND LUMBER.