Newspaper Page Text
TeuBflCAX, : : : Nov. 23, 1867.
Ak adjourned session of the Rump con
vened in Washington on Thursday last,
ami notwithstanding the unmistakable re
hake which was administered to the lead
ers of the radical party in the late elec
tion?, the very first act of Mr. Sumner,
the belNwether of the party, was the in
troduction into the Senate of a bill giving
negroes the right to sit on juries in the
District of Columbia. There is little
doubt but what this xneasure will be adopt
ed and put in execution in time to place
negroes rpon the jury before which John
II. Surratt will be brought for trial, pro-
ided he is ever again forced to go through
that ordeal In the House the majority
report on the impeachment question was
presented on Monday, and it favora the
impeachment of the President for what it
pleases to term general riial-aduiiiiutration
It ia thought that the House will adopt
this report, and vote articles of impeach
ment, and that a joint resolution will be
introduced suspending the President dur
ing trial. Great excitement prevails in
political and financial circles in conse
quence of this movement, and should the
latter proposition be FustaineJ it would
in all probability lead to seriou9 trouble.
Pit hue fires continue to rage in nearly
all tections of the West. They have been
particularly severe in Western and North
ern Missouri and Kansas, in very manv
cas36 actually devastating entire farms
Immense amounts of property Lave been
destroyed. The swamps of Southern Mis
ronii are said to be a mass of fire, and
along the Illinois Central Railroad fur a
distance of one hundred miles the prairies
tre burning, and in Union county, Illinois,
the ilames have extended to the wood,
which are now burning. No relief is look
ed for until a heavy general rain fall?, of
which there is no immediate prospect.
It is said that the Attorney General
bus expressed the opinion that Surratt
cannot be legally tried a second time for
complicity in the assassination of Lincoln,
as the Constitution forbids the putting of
a man's life in jeopardy more than once
for the same offence. It is possible that
a new indictment may be drawn up, but
it is more likely that the prisoner will be
released by Congressional interposition.
The Urin Pacific Railroad is finished
to the eastern base of the Kooky Moun
tains, a distance of live hunoTreo: xrjtf twcu
tyfive miles wett of Omaha. Kvana'
Pas, thirty miles further, and the highest
point between the Atlantic and Pacific,
will be reached by January.
North KKN white men who Bettlcd in
the South since the war are making pre
parations to leave before the negroes get
entire control of the government, knowing
from what the negroes themselves saythat
the lives and properties of white men will
not be safe after that event.
Wkstoh, the pedestrian, left Elkhart.
Iiid., at 5.03 p. M. , on Monday, having
made seventy miles in sixteen hours and
fifty minutes. He was making his fifth
and last attempt to walk one hundred
miles in twentyfour hourf, and he felt
confident of success.
David M. Ltle, Chief Engineer of the
Philadelphia Fire Department, was found
dead in the central office of the Depart
ment on Monday morning last. Heart
disease was the cause of his death.
The Radical had a majority last year
of 10,208 in Minnesota, which has been
reduced this year to 5,327, while the pro
posed negro amendment to the Constitu
tion baB been defeated by 1,203.
Jkfkkrsom Davis arrived in Richmond
on Friday last, and his trial before the
U. S. Circuit Court was to have com
menced on Monday, but Judge Chase
failed to put in an appearance.
Lahuadok was visited by a hurricane,
on the 9ih of October, which destroyed
more than thirty vessels, and thirty-seven
A fun k u a l procession of two thousand
men, in sympathy with the Fenians exe
cuted at Manchester, took place in London
ou Sunday last.
Marshal O'Dunnfxl, of the Spanish
army, ia dead.
The Bankrupt Law. All who con
template availing themselves of the bene
fits of the Bankrupt Law must do eo pre
vious to March 2, 18C8, as the fifty per
cent, clause takes effect on that day. All
claims against a bankrupt who applies
after next March will, as a matter of
course, be proven. Section 33 of the law,
in relation to the fifty per cent., ia as fol
lows : "And in all proceedings in bank
ruptcy, commenced after one year from
the lime this act shall go into operation,
no discbarge shall be granted to a debtor
w hose assets does not pay fifty per cent,
of the claims against his estate, unless the
assent, in writing, of a majority in num
ber and value of bis creditors, who have
proved their claims, is filed in the case, at
- . r . . ... i
vr ueioT me lime ot application for di- !
- . . itl. ..
The Beauties of Xegro Utile.
The attempt now making to Africaoizo
the South has turned the attention of the
white men of this country t the results
of Bimilar experiments in other countries.
In this connection, the New York Iltiuld,
in the course of an article Bhowing how
the Radical theory of reconstruction is
making a combination of Hayti and Ja
maica in the South, says :
In Hayti we have nothing but a war of
races since its discovery by Columbus
From the negro Emperor, Jacques I, in
1804, to the present ruler, Salnave, the
Ilaytien part of the island has presented
even a worse condition -than that which is
presented in the Iwng years of wholesale
Spanish murders which made its horrors
a proverb. How rapidly the country
marches to the primitive barbarism, which
ia the delight of the negro race, is best
shown by the value of the exports just
previous to the accessioa of Jacques I,
compared with those of to-day. At that
time they reached the large figure of $27,
818,000. To-day they are scarcely $8.
000,000. Iiut if Hayti exhibits a sorry argument
for negro domination, what does Jamaica
show ? Since the island was given up to
negro rule, its march has been rapid from
bad to worse, until to-day one ot the finest
and formerly one of the most productive
of all the West India group lies but a
wreck in negro hands. All this lias taken
p'ace in thirty four years, notwithstanding
the efforts of the English government to
prevent it. And how of Liberia I Large
snms of money, Christian and missionary
e-fTort unlimited, have been used to little
advantage. The negro there, forced into
a hot-house growth, and kept upon the
plug side of civilization by a constant
white effort, is siill far down in the scale.
He often runs eastward to his native bar
barism, and is only kept ineide the bounds
of the colony by largo- contribution! to his
welfare. We dismiss Liberia n; a mum
moth negro poorhousc.
Put Liberia is nothing to the negro
poor-house we are establishing in the
whole Southern half of the United States.
We go into this negro asylum business as
we go into ever thing else in America.
We set the whole Northern half of the
nation to earning money to maintain the
negro. We make huge appropriations for
tbe benefit of the negro. We bury all
material progress to embody ail our idoas
in the progress of the negro. We 'take
no time to legislate upon our ruined com
merce, for we are occupying every moment
for the ngro. We approach a financial
panic, but try to hide it by holding before
it the negro.
We reconstruct the South, not for the
common benefit of the white and black
relative to the whole nation, but entirely
for the negro. The Radicals go so far
that vide Ben. Wade they say that we
may have a war of caste, and even hound
on the negro. We have gone negro mad :
and the madness threatens to wind up by
a war of iccs wLis.ii, when it co"es,
will sweep the negro out of existence.
The nation is not powerful enough, with
all its vigor, to etand under the negro load.
We must shake it otf, or down we go to
the level of Hayti, San Domingo and
JlacSliane on bin Travels.
Vr Freeman Returning from the
Central Park to the centre of business,
you take the Fifth Avenue. This thor
oughfare, which is little more than an ex
tension of Broadway, is the most aristo
cratic in New Yoik. The buildings are
mostly brown stone, and each succeeding
ono an attempted improvement on the last.
For miles, beginning nar Union Square
and extending to the Contral Park, is a
constant succession of these palatial resi
dences. Consnicu ous above all other buildings,
from its immense size, is the new Catho
lic Cathedral, the large-1 church edifice in
the United States. It is flowly progress
ing towards completion. Not far distant
(sad contrast !) is the splendid abode of
Madame l'estell, the famous abortionist.
The exterior appearand of this dwelling
can only be exceeded, as we were inform
ed, by the extravagance of its furniture.
Nearer Broadway is the marble palace
of A. T. Stewart, the wealthiest merchant
in the United States, perhaps in the world.
The lot was formerly owned by Townsend,
of Sarsaparrli memory, who undertook
the erection of a splendid brown stone res
idence, Lut failed to complete it. The
property afterwards passed into the hands
of Mr. Stewart, who, to make the triumph
of dry goods over patent medicines as
marked as possible, rased it to the ground
and on its foundation commenced the erec
tion of a princely mansion of pure white
marble, which is now nearly completed.
In magnificence it is intended to far excel
any private residence in .Gotham.
The stream of travel on the lower por
tion of Broadway is such as to render it
hazardous to attempt to cross the 6treet.
To obviate this difficulty, the experiment
has been successfully tried of throwing a
very high bridge across the street, direct
ly below the Park, and thus pedestrians
are enabled to cross, if not with speed, at
least with safety.
But other duties preps upon me, and I
must bring this epistle to an abrupt con
clusion. In my next I shall endeavor to
"do" New York more in detail.
A Sad Srortr. The Elkader (Iowa)
Journal lella a mournful Btory about a
young fellow in Clayton county, named
Money, who was lately tempted "by pov rs
ty to steal a yoke of oxen, which be sold
at McGregor. His object was to secure
money enough to enable him to remove
with his family b Missouri. After Fell
ing tha oxen he started with his wife for
Stoughton, Wisconsin, but his crime came
out; he was pursued, arrested, and brought
back, but hie wifis. went on to her destina
t'on in ignorance of why he had to return.
1 irae r -n on and he had to tell her the
facts. When sha read his taffrr unA
truth broke upon her, it broke her heart
. -- ? - ' ' " j- - .. ...... . '
Terrible Railroad Catastrophe.
The Cincinnati Enquirer furnishes the
following particulars of a horrible acoiderrt
which occurred on the Cincinnati, Hamil
ton and Dayton Railroad, on Thursday
THE CAU8K OP THE PI3 ASTER.
The pilot on the engine of a freight
train broke down about a quarter of a
mile beyond Lockland, and a short time
previous to tbe regular time of the arrival
at that station of the Atlantic and Great
Western express train. A flagman was
immediately sent back, who succeeded in
stopping the above cars ; but in an inter
val of sixteen minutes it was known that
the accomodation train from Hamilton
was due. Conductor Sliter, of the express
train, iramedintely dispatched a messenger
with the warning signal to intercept the
Hamilton train, which comprised twelve
baggage and two passenger cars. He
met the. train about a third of a mile from
the biidge, where the disabled engine of
the baggage train was being repaired. At
that particular point there is a curve in
the road and a descending grade, but the
signals being at once observed, the engine
was reversed, the men sprang to the
brakes, and (we are informed upon relia
ble authority.) every means and appliance
were put forth to stop the train. Tins
wa at fifteen minutes to sis ; the morn
ing was damp and foggy, and the misty
atmosphere had made the rails wet and
slippery. The engino was reversed, and
the men strained every nerve at the brakes,
but in vain ; onward sped the ill-omened
train, the heavy freight cars upon the
down grade bearing onward the belching,
fiery engine until the collision being inevi
table and hopeless, the engineer and fire
man sprang from the fatal contact.
At this time the passengers in the sleeping-cars
of the express train, having been
notified that they were within twelve
miles of Cincinnati, had arisen and were
making preparation for their arrival in the
city. At Dayton the train had been aug
mented with three cars from the Dayton
and Michigan Railroad, consisting of a
baggage, passenger and sleeping-car. In
this latter were four sisters, named Sallie,
Rachel, Anna and Mary Morgan, Southern
ladies, and residents of New Orleans
but more of this anon. They were dressed
and were anxiously awaiting the arrival
at tbe depot, when, through the foyigy at
mosphere, the reflections of the Hamilton
train, was seen in fearful proximity. Too
late to escape, onward it came, and then
the terrible, the fearful and inevitable
The destruction-dealing Franklin plung
ed, ploughed,and tore its way half through
he ill-fated sleeping-car when in the
unfortunate sisters were quietly awaiting
the termination of their journey. In an
instant there arose a terrible scream. The
curs in front were huddled together, crash
ing and tearing into each other, while the
occupants were tumbling and escaping
from them in the wildest confusion.
The catastrophe occurred at a spot
where the road was elevated, and upon
eRch side there is an abyss of some twenty
feet. Each passenger car six in number
four belonging to the Eastern train,
and the two connected with the" Dayton
and Michigan road, were shivered, or, as
a gentleman in one of the forward express
cars stated to us, the leading passenger
car encased that in which he was like a
Meanwhile, the lamp, filled with kero
sene oil, which illuminated the reflector of
the Franklin, exploded, scattering a fiery
fluid around, and in an instant the whole
was enveloped inflames. - Here the scene
was terrific- those who were fortunate to
escape from the doomed train little recked
the precipitous embankments, and it was
indeed a rush fur life ; but in the car ia
the rear there was a tragedy enacted which
curdles the blood to think of. As the en-'
gine of the Hamilton accommodation train
scattered death aud destruction aro'jnd,
the death screams of the four ill-starred
sisters were heard.
But one, however, was seen at the win
dow, head, arms and bosom protruding,
in a struggling effort to free herself from
the horrible fate. One strong man sprang
to her rescue and grasped her shoulders
in vain. Two more, incited by his ex
ample, and notwithstanding that the
flames were licking the side of the car and
belching from tho windows, rushed to her
aid still in vain. It seemed as if their
united efforts would pull her fragile body
in twain. "For God's sake save me,"
she shrieked, but the neither extremities
were so jammed that they could not ex
tricate her. The flames played above her
head and settled upon her luxurious hair.
Another fearful struggle and they burst
forth from the aperture, and her would-be
preservers fell backward ; a last agonized
scream, and all was hushed save the
hissing of the steam, the roar of the fire
and the subdued hum of the horrified
About this time a young man, whose
surname we have learued was Jackson,
from Boston, Massachusetts, and who had
escaped from one of the fcrward cars,
made his way into that occupied by the
sisters with the heroic intention of saving
them from the fiery ordeal, but be fell a
victim to his chivalric spirit, and his
charred remains tell the sorrowful tale of
his sad, but heroic fate.
The belief is quite general that Wes
ton, the pedestrian, is in league with one
or more parties who have staked large
sums of money against his accomplishing
the one-hundred-mile feat, and that he
will receive more money by failing in it
than he would otherwise. One rumor is
that John Morrissey had made a bet of
100,000 that Weston would not do it,
and that be is to give Weston 20,000 in
order that he may win $80,000. There
are strong evidences that he might have
made the one hundred miles either in the
first or second trial if he had been so dis
posed. Rumors are rife in London that the
United States government has proposed to
IJEWS OF -THE WEEK.
A wild turkey weighing 19 pounds
was killed in Juniata oounty recently
JLhree convicted Fenians. Allen. Lapj
kin and Gould, were executed in RIau -
Chester, England, on Saturday last.
Official returns frora all but three
counties in Minnesota give the Rads 5,500
majority and defeat negro suffrage by
The Democratic gain in the State of
Wisconsin by the last election is a little
over 2,000. They also make some gains
in the State Legislature.
When tbe ladies at the Court of
Sweden got through hugging and kissing
Admiral Farragut, they each and all ex
claimed "farry goot."
One of the negro delegates to the
Virginia Convention stole a horse and rode
to the election in style. The Convention
will miss him, as he is now in jail.
A couple of female practical jokers
frightened a young married woman into
insanity, at Milwaukee, the other day, by
telling her that her husband was dead.
Six burglars worked four boors, on
j the night of the 5th, to open the safe of
the Treasurer of Lake comity, Ohio. If
they had been successful they would have
got nine dcl!ars.
Doesn't it look like humbug that in
every State where they control through a
free ballot, the Radicals repudiate the ne
gro ? Even in Kansas, settled by New
Englanders, the vote for woman exceeded
that for negro suffrage.
Dispatches from Rome announce,
that tbe Holy Father, in accordance with
the advice cf Fiance, has ordered the re
lease of all the Garibaldians, who were
taken prisoners by tho Pontifical forces
during the late campaign.
An old man named Jacob Rudisill
was. killed on the Pennsylvania railroad,
at Dillerville, on Thursday afternoon. At
the time of his death he was gathering
coal along the track, and was struck by
the Columbia accommodation train and
The I'opo, who at first was strenuous
ly opposed to any conference whatever for
the settlement of the Roman question, has
at length withdrawn his objections, and is
in full accord with the proposition of
Napoleon. The Government of Bavaria
has fignified its acceptance of the French
The long uncertainly as to the fate
of Dr. Livingstone is happily terminated
by the announcement that at the date of
the latest trustworthy advices from the
interior of Africa he was Bafe and well,
pursuing his explorations of the wastes of
Africa hundreds of miles from the sea
The town of Winchester, in Litch
field County, Ct., puts the pauper white
of the town up at auction, once a year, to
the man who will feed and keep them at
the lowest price 1 and the way they are
"kept," it is pai l, would breed a revolu
tion on a Southern plantation in twenty-
Some inhuman monster in Wethers
fiId, Henry County, Illinois, last week
left h-r infant in a ftuble, expecting it to
be found and adopted. Directions were
pinned to the baby's dress, also a five dol
lar greenback. The child was deposited
in such an obscure place that it was not
found until it had perished of starvation
A Texas editor noticing Ben. Butler's
argument in favor of paying the Govern
ment bonds in greenbacks, .iys : He
knows that to pay such an enormous
debt in coin would cause such a rakins
and scraping after the precious metals as
might endanger his collection! of spoons.
The inference is very unkind, b it may be
A uew Radical paper is to be start
ed at Harrisburg, for the reason that those
now published there are not "black"
enough. It is to be named the "State
Guard," and one of the proprietors will
be the present Secretary of Gov. Geary.
Would it not be more descriptive of the
character of the paper to call it the "State
A diminutive negro about fifty years
of age, living in Frogtown, southwest of
the capitol, Washington, well known to
many of the residents of that locality as
"Jeff," and who is an indefatigable pl&ss
terer and whitewasher, is now living with
his third wife, and has b9on the fither of
thirty children. Of the thirty all were
boys, with one exception.
A young man in Machias, Me., was
caught in the act of smuggling liquor and
selling it in a black bag, selling a bottle of
brandy for $1.50. He was sentenced to
jail for thirty dsys and fined $10. The
Justice took the black bag, saying he
would pour it out in his back yard, but a
self-con!ituted committee, who visited the
premises next day, "couldn't smell it."
The hurricane which swept over tbe
West Indies on the 29th ult , was the
most destructive in tho memory of man.
On the Island of Tortola not a house is
left standing. The plantations were swept
bare, and hundreds of lives were lost. On
St. Thomas and other islands the destruc
tion of property and life was very great
too great to form any estimate at present.
The editor of the Wheeling Register
has been shown a newly laid hen egg, with
the letters VC. O. D " plainly visible on
its side. The egg was laid by a hen own
ed by Mr. Stockton, Agent of the Adams'
Express Co., in that city. The letters are
raised on tha shell of the egg, and are as
plain and legible as if thoy had been mark
ed by one of Mr. S.'s clerks. The egg
can be seen at the express office.
The Cleveland photographer, Greg
ory, who was found dead in his rooms
with his throat cut, a few mornings since,
committed the suicidal act himself, afier
first shooting his female assistant, Isabel
la Roy. Jealousy, domestic troubles and
a passionate temper were the prim causes
cf the crime. Some time oreviously his
wife had been compelled to have him a:-
! rested and fined for abusa and threats.
wi.r-n, in miauion io ine ract that the
girl, with whom he was holding criminal
tel.iti ng, intended to leave him to marry
a young man, produced in him a state of
mind reckless enough for the commission
j of such a revolting double crime. He left
Lowest Prices !
A NEW AND
GOODS OR PRICES
and Invite the
V. S. BARKER,
A Library cf Universal Information
AMERICAN CYCLOPEDI A :
A Popular Dictionary of General Knowledge.
QEO. RIPLEY AND CIIAS. A. DAY.
Aided by a numerous select corpB of writers
in all branches of Science, Art and
In 16 large rolumej, 8mo.
750 double-column pagss in each voluuie.
The leadicg claims to public coasidcratioD
which the new American Cyclupadia pos
sesses may be thus briefly stated :
It curparres all other works in the full
ness and ability of the articled mating to tho
"2. No other work contains o many re
liable biographies of tbe leading men of this
and other "nations In UjU respect it ia far
superior even to the mere bulky Encyclo
3. The best minds in this country have
ben employed in enriching its pages with
the latest data, and the most recent discov
eries in every branch of manufactures, me
chanics, and general science.
"4. It is a library in itself, where every
topic is treated, and where information can
be gleaned which will enable a student, if
he is so disposed, to consult other author
ities, thus affording him an invaluable key
"5. It is neatly printed, with readable
type, on good paper, and contains a mofct co
"6. It is the only work which gives any
thing approaching correct descriptions of
cities and towns of America, or embraces
reliable statistics showing the wonderful
growth of all settions "
Every one that reads, every one that
mingles in society, is constantly meeting
with allusions to subjects on which he needs
and desires further information. In conver
sation, in trade, in proftsioriHl lite, on tiie
farm, in tho family, practical questions are
continually arising, which no man, well read
or not, can always satisfactorily answer. If
facilities for reference are at hand, they are
consulted, and not only is the cuiiosity grati
fied, and the stock of knowledge increased,
but perhaps information is gained and ideas
are suggested that will directly contribute to
the business success of the party concerned.
A Cyclopaedia is preeminently the work
of our country and generation. This is the
age of steam. No one has time to grope
among a hundred different works for every
little tact required, without the certainty of
finding it at last. With a Cycloj ee iia em
bracing every conceivable subject, and hav
ing its topics alphabtticaly arranged, not a
moment is lost The matter in questiou is
found at once, digested, condeticed, stripped
of all that is irrelevant and uonecef eary, and
verified by o comparison of the best authori
ties. Moreover, while only men of fortune
can collect a library complete in all the de
partments of knowledge, a Cycl..j sedia,
worth in itself fur purposes cf reference at
least a thousand volumes. is within the reach
of all the clerk, the metchant, the profes
sional man, the farmer, the mechanic. In a
country like ours, where the humblest may
be called to responsible positions rcquiung
intelligence and general information, the
ualueoffcuch a work cannot be over-estimated.
PRICE AND STYLE OF BINDING.
In extra cloth, per vol. 3 00
In library leather, '
In half Turkey Morocco, "
In half Tussia, extra gilt,
In full Mor. antique, gilt edges, "
In full Russia, "
THE ANNUAL CYCLOPEDIA
COMMENCED IN 1861.
SIX YOIXTJ1ES XOW OUT.
The same price per volume, and unif rm with
the New American Cyclopadia.
PCBUSI1KD ONK VOLUME ANNUALLY.
Registering all the Important Events in Each
Year Valuable as a Work of Re ference.
It is an enterprise of immense value to the
public, and ought to be in every library,
public and private, as an invaluable work
of reference. Atlas and Arjus, Albanu.
N. Y . y
We can confidently and conscientiously
recommend the "Annual Cycloj ss Ha" to all
who would have an accurate and readable
history of coteniDorarv events close at hnnJ
and as a safe work of reference. Evening
It is indeed a most excellent work. It is
thorough and reliable, and just such a work
as is greatly needed, a faithful chronicler of
important events, too numerous to to re
memUred, and of too much account to be
lost. Cleceland Daily Plaindealer.
In extra cloth pt r vol. $5 00
lu library leather 5 00
In half Turkey Morocco . 6 50
In half Russia extra gilt ' 7 50
In full Mor. antique, gilt edges 9 00
In full Russia 9 00
SOLD BY SUBSCRIPTION ONLY.
We are in want of good agents for the
above work, to whom it will afford a hand
some living obtaining subscriptions. Terms
made known on application. We also pub
lish the following by subscription, and for
which we want asrents :
History of the American Navy durina Ou '
u. xvcwwuu. in 1 u vois. t rice 5 each.
The Military and Naval History of the Re
bellion. One vol- Price $5.
The Comprehensive Dictionary of the Bible.
Now published ia 24 numbers, of which six
are ready. Price 30c each.
Ancient History. la 3 vols. Price 13 50
The History of the United States oj Amer
ica. In one vol. Price $5.
The Cyclopaedia of Wit and Humor. Edited
by William E. Burton, the celebrated come
dian. In two vols. $5 each. -
The RejntbUcan Court 1 vol. Price $5.
Anot"' Two vo!s- Price $4 each.
I he Cyclopaulia of Drawing. Designate,,
as a Text-Book for tho Mechanic, Architect.
Engineer and Shrveyor. Iu 1 vol. Price
Send to the publishers for circulars an
D. APPLETOX & CO., Publishers.
nov.7.-3m. 443 and 445 Broadway, N. Y.
A DMINISTKATOR'S NOTICE
Letters of Administration on the es
tate of Augustine J. Weakland. late of Clear
field township, dee'd. having been granted
by the Register of Cambria county, all per
sons having claims against the said estate
are requested to present thean properly au
thenticated for settlement, and those indebt
ed to the same will make payment without
dev' u H. KINKEAD, Adm'r.
Ebensbnrg. Oct. 17, I867.-Ct. -
ANTED, AGENTS Male or
u Femle. Can clear $50 per week at
their own homes, in a light and honorable
busines.. Any person having a few hours
daily to spare will find this a good payine
occupation Address, sending two vtKmP.
for f ull particular, . E. Lock wood, Detroit)
rilKlAL LIST. Lit 7T7 -f-
down for trial at a Onrt 7 t
Pleas of Cambria. County c Jl
Monday, the 2d day oft
vs Gates et
vb Penna U R Co
& Co vs Hughes & Co
Same vs Hamilton
McDorrnitt vs Mclntire
Shoemaker Ass ce vr Kl
Minexnyi-r et a!
vs i nne!e
vs Sriiith tt al
vs Colclesser et al
vs N ;xvl et al
vs Davis et al
vs Boo y'a AJrj
vs McKenzie et al
vs Pa 11 R Co
vs Grumbling et a!
vs Adams et al
vs Pa R R Co
vs Demerge et
vs Pa 11 II Co
vs Ta It R Ca
vs XIe 8 t al
vs Lv-i.th et a!
McGough et al
Morris et ux
GEO. C. K. ZAIIM. ProtL.m
Piothv's OlSce. Ebonsburg, Nov. :
V. T .ir M V TT T U
Jolttist own, pa ,
..LP HUUK BiJTHJUii.v
MANUFACTURERS Oi1 P.l.A XK 'in. v,
PORTE-MONAIS. PA- hi: l.'-"
AND LOOKING liLASMl.
Lo- kin G's.-s and i'i turc- F. w: '..
on hand, aud made to order. A ;..r
most complete ;.ss rtuieut of D:a-i. 1;
and M:sce:lanw:is Pictures, cor,s:-:'.:.;
Chrointjs, Paintings in Oil, Suv! '.:- I
graving, Plr-in and Col. -red Lit':.-.t.:1
O'.l Prints, Pact. -graphs hi 1 Wo -i (.' : -
This collect: u einht aces a st !-ci , ;'
&iztjd mtch pictures of La-lsc.-.j-r .:.
mestie Scenes and Portrays, ar.-
ferent varieties of Caid ri..it.:.u f;:;
inent men, comic and s- niinn r.;a!
copies of Miljccts by celebrated art;---.
have al.v. a vared a-sort:n-nt f 1;:!'L"
PRAYER. IIYMS him! SCHOOL 1 '
HISTORIES, BIOGRAPHIES, .V -VLj
&c. Religious Prints ai.c. E:!;i-;tr.? ;.
vari.-tv. and the !ar.-.-t and n:o;: c :::
sto.-k of STATIONERY ew.-i ' '
countv. 500 t-ew r.iil t-0huti.'ul
WALL PAPER, including an aSe:t;:
Potter's ct k-brated Eng'i.-h :r. ike, fir v...'
we are sola agents in this h-ca'.iiy.
Wall Papers are huml.-ouur in .l.-.-i.:-.,
rior in finish, and 2 inches wiJ-.r t!.a. r.
The'citizens of Ebenli:rg an i y'm'ir. :y
res pert fully notified that we make B! 0
BINDING aud the manufacture if BL.'X
BOOKS a speciality. All work TjZ-:s:
executed at moderate rates.
OCStore on corner of Chntcn an ! I. '
streets, immediat- ly opp..-itc Ko.-icr II -Johnstown,
Oct "24, ISCT.-tf.
WANT SUPPLIED 'AT
THE OEY f LGTiiffii m
c a i i p. fiiMTCT ernr
r ni-m au Tf iif I di oi wv
There is no need now cf going acjp
di.-tant from home to purcha.-e
as the subscribers have not only hi $'"
Main btreet. three doors u.:n of Cr -ford's
Hotel, a full iise ef
Overcoats, Frock P:ce.s C
BUSINESS AND OTHER COAT:.
Cassimcre and Doeskin Pantaiioi;?. F
loons fur every day v e.ir, Ye.-ts ( ' s
styles and iextur s. ar. '. o'e';
tlemen's PERNIO! ISG
GOODS, to M-.it s.H
purchasers, n we'll a
Trunks, Valises. Oirpet-S.irk.
Ladies' and Gent's Traveling F
&c, but we are prepared t sell g' ' s
as like articles caa be purchased "
dealer in this section of tho S.U'- i -r
STOCK IS UP AND PKiCES DO1-
to the times, as any person can Mit:!? i
self who vitits'our establish ir.cLt.
OCJ-RmcmlH-r that this is tlx i)!.v f-1
first-class Clothing Store iu Eltiiu : ;:
in variety, extent and cheapne-.-s 1 1
will bo found unrivalled. Everykxly ;
vited to give us a call. ,
oct.l7.'C7. J. A. MAGUinEjrtt
JJOLLIDAY SBU 11 0
CLOTHIER & TAILOR
lias just opened a full assortment of tfo'-"
lected and mot desirable
SPRIM & SFiniER GO0B-
Gents and Bovs furnished with
iu, jiATsf siiOKs, &c, v;
styles and best material, at the ( '
A VARIETY OF PIECE liOOPJ
which wi.l be sold by th yard or
order in the most approved"m.v:EtT-.. f-r
Having givtn full satisfaction 10 1:5 5s
tomers fur more than twf.vty rivE f" .
h? guarantees the same to all who r-13-'
him with their patronage in the tut15
CO-Store on the west side cf 5-',!'f-' ".. ':
street, below Blair, next door to -"j"
Hall, Hollidaysburg, Pa. nf-
jgTRAY IIEIFFIw5n ' ffj;
premises, eiht n i es from ' '":.t
some time in August last, a black a"1 .
spotted IIEIFFKK. two years oU P,-fcjv
other marks uoticed. The o"i'r
her by proving proDertv and P'h. coN
nov. 1 i.3t8 J LRLil I GLi J
.T T.T OVI) RiiitessoT w r ...
Dnv nlor in DrtlUS. -"'''ii
Paints, be. Store ou Main stretl, H
the 4 'Mansion Houso." Ebeoburgi l
7 btPce-C.oT- C)ff I
I I- w . .