Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1867.
An Element of Discord.
During the rebellion, that portion of
the Democratic party which did not
mtertaiu a willingness, not to say a desire,
that Jefferson Davis and his confederates
would succeed in establishing a confederacy
of the Southern States, was always anxious
that in its efforts to restore supremacy the
government would glove its fists before
striking its foes. There seemed to exist
a native and irradicable sympathy between
the body of the Democracy and the men
in arms against the nation. If not every,
then next to every, person who was en
gaged in the effort to overthrow the
national supremacy had at some period of
his life voted or shouted for Democracy.
Jefferson Davis had been a life-Ion 5 Dem
ocrat ; Toombs and Stephens bad aban
doned the Whigs to fellowship with the
Democratic brethren ; Slidell and Mason
were both among the faithful ; Yancey,
Beauregard, and Quantrell were orthodox
in the faith ; Breckinridge had been a
sort of high priest among his fellows;
and, in fact, the rebellion was made up of
Democrats, for its head was Democratic
and its tail of the same material, and why
shouldn't the two fragments, the one lying
North and the other South of a supposed
line, be in cordial sympathy ? But, alas,
an evil day has come. "What was once
the bond of union is about to become the
apple of discord. Once, Democracy South
and Democracy North both agreed that
Sambo was a good chattel, was the most
ornamental thing that could be placed
upon an auction-block, was the most
convenient animal in all this world. But
this self-same Sambo, being cow a man,
contemplated by the law to be of full
stature, a creature vested with certain
rights, and, in the South, endowed with
the privilege of the ballot, the sensible
men of the South, who really desire to put
an end to the present abnormal condition
of affairs, and to see their section exerci
sing its influence in the councils of the
nation, announce themselves ready to
accept accomplished facts as such, to treat
their former slaves as men, and generally
to wheel in with the march of events.
"What a beautiful prospect for Northern
Democracy to reinstate itself in the South
and assume at least a moiety of its former
prestige in the Union ! Again we say,
alas for the vanity of human hopes !
for the two parts of tbo once glorious
Democracy that heretofore dovetailed
together with closest fit -now refuse to
join, and the whole secret of the calamity
is, that Democracy South has learned
something during the six years last past,
while in the same time Democracy North
has learned nothing, absolutely nothing.
Democracy South consents to allowing
Sambo a man's estate, and to go with him
to the polls, and to sit with him in polit
ical gatherings, and to solicit him for his
suffrage, but Democracy North turns sick
at the thought, and, in Pennsylvania, de
clares it can't, it won't, and it shan't,
swallow the nasty nigger-coated pill. In
this emergency, when Northern Democ
racy turns out to be of no use to anybody
here, to be on bad terms with its friends
in Europe victimized , into taking the
bonds of its other friends of the confeder
acy, we advise it to go aboard ship and
endeavor to creep into one of the ports of
Japan. Perhaps it will not there be
counted an antediluvian fossil.
Thero is something romantic in the
fate of Maximilian and his attempt to
establish an empire in Mexico. A prince
of the oldest royal house in Europe and
brother of the reigning emperor, supported
as well by the power of hid own as of the
French natiou, seeks to enthrone himself
over a people who owe him no allegiance,
who are bound to him by no ties, who
hold nothing in common with him, save
religious faith. To this project, that
ordinarily would seem hazardous in the
extreme, and worthy to spring only from
the brain of the wildest of fanatics or the
most hazardous of mere adventurers, an
appearance of sober calculation and a fair
prospect of success are given, by the
distracted and feud-torn condition of the
nation over whom he would force himself
the ruler, us also by the prevalence of a
gigantic civil strife in the only nationality
likely to interfere for the prevention of
bis dazzling scheme.
So opportune was the moment, so vig
orously was the design pressed toward
consummation, that every important city
and post in the heart of Mexico had fallen
into the hands of the invader, the city
that was once the capital of the He public
became the capital of the monarchy, from
which the usurper denounced as worthy
only of death those few who composed
the shattered remnant of the Republican
army and those other few who sympathized
with it in its struggles, and gave it what
ever aid lay in their power. The con
queror felt secure upon his throne, and
the world was settling into the conviction
that the establishment of a monarchy
upon the borders of the United States
was a consummated fact. But the bright
vision has vanished. The newly robed
empress, foreseeing disaster, fled to her
own and kindred people to beseech aid
for the throne then tottering and now
fallen. Disappointed in her hope?, her
reason left her, and now she is a maniac
in close confinement. Her husband is a
prisoner in the hand? of those whom he
wronged, and if bis life is spared, he will
owe it to the magnanimity of his captors,
and the interference in his behalf of those
same United States whose expected and
much desired dissolution presented to his
view the golden moment for the estab
lishment of his dynasty. In all this is a
lesson no less for Europe than America.
Fiction is not so strange as truth proves
itself to be in this instance.
The Democratic Convention which re
cently assembled at Harrisburg arraigned
the Republican portion of the late Legis
lature for violating pledges made to the
people. The Convention seemed very
conveniently to forget the part taken by
Democratic members in defrauding the
popular will. The notable instance in
which the desire of the people was shame
fully thwarted was tbo failure to enact a
free Railroad law, to the defeat of which
Democratic members contributed no small
share, and among the opponents of which,
if wo mistake not, was Col. Linton, repre
seutative from Cambria. Jf the Demo
cratic convention really intended to favor
such a law, why did it not put itself on
record by a resolution. It virtually re
solved treason to be no crime ; it denounced
the men who prevented the existence of
two republics within the limits of the
United States ; it declared itself inflexibly
opposed to the enfranchisement of the
negro in Pennsylvania, although there is
00 such issue beiore tho people; and
surely, had it. been in earnest iu the
matter, it could have found words and
paper enough to have framed and recorded
a resolution favoring the enactment of
such a law.
COL. T. F. Gallagher ha? been re
nominated for Assembly by the Rcpubli
cans of tho Westmoreland district. He
was the leader of the 11th. Pa. Reserves.
Tiie Washington correspondent of the
New York Tribune says that letters and
telegrams have been received by the Union
Congressional Executive Committee from
enough members of Congress to insure a
quorum in July, so that a short summer
session is a fixed fact. A number of the
letters received from Republican members
state that they will come on condition
that the session shall not last over two
weeks, or three weeks at the furthest.
They do not wish to proceed with the
regular business of Congress, but merely
to fix definitely the Reconstruction Act,
so that President Johnson and Mr. Stan-
bery will be prevented hereafter from
giving any more trouble and hindering
reconstruction. It is evident also from
the tone of the other letters received that
an attempt will be made to have Speaker
Colfax announce the committees immedi
ately, so as to be able to go right to
work. This plan is favored by those
anxious to impeach the President, and by
others who are opposed to Secretary M
Culloch's present financial policy, espec
ially in respect to the present system of
National Banks. Those who are in favor
of a long session say if once a quorum is
obtained the session will be kept up, long
enough to settU definitely the question of
Tiie colored men of this State have
organized an Equal Rights League, and
published a sensiblo address to their
brethren throughout the State, urging
them to combine and form associations for
securing "equality before tho law, and a
fair chauco in the race of life." "Let us
be a uuit," they urge, 'in this great mora
struggle, and do not let either friend or
toe imagine that wo are indifferent spec
tators to a sceue that so much concerns
us, or so little enlightened as to be inca
pable of organization and systematic effort.'
They have taken for their motto, Indus
try, Frugality, and Education. The next
annual meeting of the League will be
held at Reading on the 1-ilh of August
Owing to a press of other business, the
Republican Executive Committee of Cam
bria county failed to convene on the 13th
instant, to choose a delegate to the Wil-
liamsport Convention. An informal meet
iog was subsequently held, however, and
Georgo M. Reade, Esq., of Ebtnsburg
was selected to represent tho county in
that body. We presume he was instructed
to support Hon. Geo. Taylor for Supreme
JG6y Gov. Cnrtin is in Paris.
J6gT The heated season is here.
Look out for mad dogs and -copper
? The broken Atlantic cable has been
y It Is said Secretary SUnton Is going
to resign. - A mere on dit. '
Col; E. G. Roddy, editor of the Union-
town Genius of Liberty, ia dead.
jgggf Gen. R. B. Hays has been nominated
for Governor of Ohio by the Republicans.
J A shad was caught, one day last
week, in the Juniata river at Huntingdon.
j&Sy The Republican State Convention will
be held in "William sport to-day, Wednesday.
J62? The President has gone to Boston, to
participate in a Masonic celebration in that
The Burgess of Johnstown has re-
resigned. The people of that place are re
JSS? An anti-popery riot prevailed in Bir
mingham, England, on the 18th. It was
JSSgy The body of a man was recently
caught in a net, in the Susquehanna river,
Jefferson Davis was born in Tod
county, Kentucky, and was sixty years old
on the 3d day of Jute. ,
The American Varieties theater in
Philadelphia burned down on Wednesday.
A number of lives were lost.
Xy Another prize fight between Aaron
and Collyer, for $5,000, is said by a Balti
more paper to be on the tapis.
Egg Santa Anna has turned up in Mexico.
He wants to be Dictator, but thus far has
signally failed to achieve his desire.
Jggf Hon. St. D. Campbell, our Minister to
Mexico, h.13 resigned. The President has
appointed Marcus Otterberg to the position,
but who Marcus is, is not known.
JJg Monoghan, the man who wrecked the
passenger train on the Pennsylvania Railroad
near Latrobe on the 7th April, has be&JUad-
judged insane and sent to an asylum.
JGSs?" The Scranton Republican hoists the
name of Ulysses S. Grant, the great soldier,
for President, and that of Andrew G. Curtin,
the soldiers' friend, for Vice President.
jBgy Delmonico, who addresses the palate
of New York, returns an income of $206,504 ;
Dr. Bushcell, who addresses the intellect of
the country, returns an income of $400.
jggy- Ethan Allen and Dexter trotted for
$1,000 on Fashion Course, N. Y., on Friday.
The former won in three straight heats, ma
king the fastest time on record a mile in
General Sickles, commander of the
second military district, who considers his
hands tied by the late decisions of the Attor
ney General, has asked to be relieved from
The latest report about the Paris Ex
position is that it is a failure pecuniarily. A
daily attendance of forty thousand is neces
sary to pay the running expenses,, and it hjw
thus far fallen short of that figure.
JCS-The Freeman complains that the "Dem
ocratic masses'' of Cambria county are not
reading men. Our neighbor ought to be
content. If those spoken of were reading
men, they would not be Democrats.
The President has issued a proclama
tion informing the country that the treaty
concluded between the United States and
Russia, concerning Russian America, has be
come a law. Just iu time for the Fourth of
"Whenever a President of the United
States visits Boston, it is the invariable: cus
tom of Harvard College to confer an honorary
degree on him. President Johnson's present
visit will therefore probably procure him the.
degree of LL.D.
SF The grasshopper army is steadily
gaining strength in Kansas, and the papers
of that section express much alarm for the
growing crops. At Leavenworth, a diy of
fasting and prayer will be held to beseech
from the Almighty an early deliverance.irom
J8P It is reported that James Buchanan
has sent $200 to relieve the starving people
of the South. He should have sent all be U
worth. He, more than any other man, is
responsible for the desolation of 'the South
and the weary burdens borne by her people
Two hundred dollars, indeed 1
$3?" In the Democratic State Coavention, a
resolution offered by Alfred Schofield, com
plimenting General Sheridan for his treat
ment of Governor Wells, was declared out of
order, and never heard of again. "When was
a resolution complimenting our heroes ever
in order in a Democratic Convention?
EST" The Surratt trial drags along slowly.
A large number of witnesses have testified
most positively to seeiDg tho prisoner in
Washington, in the vicinity of Ford's theater,
in company with Booth, on the night of the
assassination. Tho defense, however, claim
that they can easily establish an alibi.
fiST Robert C. Schenck, Chairman of the
National Uepablican Executive Committee,
has issued a circular letter to Republican
Congressmen, urging them, in view of the
late decisions of Attorney General Stanbery
and the action of the Administration with
regard to reconstruction, to hold a session of
Congress in Jul
jggy- At the request of General Grant, and
of other distinguished Union men, the Pres
ident has pardoned General James Long-
street. This pardon is a fitting sequence to
.the General's lorcible and well-timed recon
struction letters, which, so far, it is worthy
of remark, no Democratic paper iu this State
has dared to publish.
-JES?" A freedman lately fished up a torpedo
from Stone river, below Charleston, S. C
and trying to break it open with a hatchet
it exploded, blowing him to atoms. A smal
pieco of one arm, lodged in a tree, was al
that was found of him. Two other negroes
were blown into the river and killed, and two
more mortally wounded.
Leading Rebels In England.
Col. Forney, in a recent letter, gives
the following personal information :
"But the most significant of all these
indications is, as I have said, the fate
which has overtaken the Confederate
cause and the Confederate leaders. The
failure of Frazer, Trenholm & Co., the
great house at Liverpool through which
the rebels carried oa their enormous
transactions in cotton, constructed and
sent out their iron-clad navy, and paid
their agents in Europe and Canada, will
ead to some rich disclosures. Uur Gov
ernment, under the sagacious counsels of
Hon. Charles Francis Adams, the Ameri
can minister in London, bad anticipated
this catastrophe, and will tako care to
receive, with the aid of the British courts,
whatever may be left from the wreck of
this once proud and all-defying organiza
tion. Not less significant is the present
condkion of the most of the Confederate
eaders in London and Paris. John C.
Breckinridge is frequently seen at the
Langham Hotel, where 1 am stopping,
wolully changed in appearance, if not in
opinions. A. gentleman who conversed
with him a few days ago says that Breck
inridge did not hesitate to declare against
the good taste of the defeated rebel lead
ers claiming any rights under the Consti
tution which they had repudiated and the
Government they had vainly sought to
destroy, and that, whatever others might
do, he proposed to submit to fate. Judah
if. Benjamin is a practitioner at the
London bar, and, unlike Breckinridge,
does net entertain the slightest hope of
being restored to the rights he has doubly
forfeited by his violated oaths to the
American llcpubhc, and now oy his new
oath to the British Government. Mr.
Benjamin is the counsel of the celebrated
C. K. Frioleau, of Liverpool, the financial
head and front of the Confederate cause
during the rebellion, and now heavily
involved in the overthrow of Eraser,
rf i, i i r tt - i :.i u
the American editor of the London Tele
graph, and the writer of the articles that
now delight the Tory readers of that
pretended Liberal paper, eulogistic of
Jefferson Davis and the "Lost Cause."
The well-known George N. Sanders is also
sojourning in London, and has just passed
through the courts of bankruptcy for cer
tain individual obligations. The violent
Lewis F. Wigfall, of Texas, also here, is
engaged in the precious business of col
lecting the lists of tho victims who inves
ted in the celebrated cotton loans of the
Confederate government, and in the other
securities of that miserable conspiracy
itself. His hope is that the British courts
will decide, and that the American Gov
ernment will abide by the decision, that
the rebels enjoyed belligerent rights in
the recent war, in which event the credu
lous holders of these bonds are told by
Mr. "Wigfall that they will be reimbursed
by the conquering Government of the
Union. Bobert Toombs, of Georgia, was
recently in London, not less vehement
than ever, though greatly reduced in
A Queer Story.
A writer in an English paper gives the
followiug account of a singular supersti
tion connected with the steamship Great
"She is a ship with two cases, or skios
as they are called ; that is, she is almost
like one ship fitted inside another. Be
tween the inner and outer skin, workmen
can crawl for repairs. Dreadfully dark
and sepulchral, of course, it ia in there,
for, from the nature of the spaco, the
workmen must be completely closed in,
excepting at the spot at which he enters.
Very few smiths or shipwrights would
care to work in her alone, lor two terrible
specters are supposed to haunt the place.
Almost all the men who were engaged in
the construction of the vessel believe that,
somewhere there in the darkness and
thick air, lie two skeletons, which can
never be found till the vessel is broken up.
These are the remains of a smith and his
riveter, the latter being a lad. During
the construction of the vessel, these two
worked all through the week, keeping full
time, and their work lay in between the
skins. The smith was an elderly man, of
a moody temper, who made no f rienos,
and was not popular with his mates. No
one had seen him leaving work ; nobody
was interested about him. But one pay
day both he and his lad failed to appear
at the pay table to draw their money.
They never were heard ot more by any
one who worked on the Great Eastern.
Of course their absence had been noticed
by the time keeper and other official ;
but the missing men being, as I have
said, unpopular with their comrades, there
had been very little inquiry about them
until it was found that their money was
not claimed. It was then soon noted that
the last time they had been seen they
were at work in the "case" of the ship,
and before long it became a fixed notion
that by a fall, or by the effect of some
vapor, the two had been killed, or stunned
until closed in : and all the host of men
who worked at the great ship believed
that somewhere in the vast hulk there lay
two skeletons, which for some reason could
never be found ; the prosaic idea that the
old fellow and his helper had left without
warning for a better job, finding, of course,
It is thought that Archbishop Spauld
ing; of Baltimore, will be honored with a
Cardinal's hat while in Rome, on the
occasion of the eighteen hundredth anci
versary of the martyrdom of St. Feter. If
so honored, he will be the first Cardina
The Southern Orphans Gift Enter
prise Belief Association has come to grief.
Palmer & Co., the proprietors, have been
prosecuted for violating tho laws of Mary
land prohibiting lotteries. The number 0
tickets sold were 30,000.
The subscriber calls attention to the fact
that he has received and opened out, at hit
Store, on High street, (opposite the Bank,)
the largest and best selected stock of
eTer brought to Ebensburg.
FLOUR, CORN MEAlTcHOP FEED, BRAN,
BACON, CHEESE, CRACKERS,
SUGAR, COFFEE, TEA, SYRUPS, MOLAS
SES, RICE, SPICES, ESSENCES,
HERRING, MACKEREL, akd COD FISH,
CASTOR a CARBON OILS, DRUGS, MEDI
SALT, CANDLES, SOAPS, WASHING SO
DA, FAMILY DYE COLORS, LOG
WOOD, BLUE VITRIOL,
TOBACCO jlnd CIGARS best brands,
EARTHENWARE and STONEWARE, IRON,
NAILS, GLASS, PUTTY,
FOWDER, SHOT, LEAD, avd GUN-CAPS,
CLOVES, MACE, PEPPER, CINNAMON, AL
UM, DRIED PEACHES, HOMINY,
BAKING SODA, &c, &c.
Arnold's Writing Fluid,
Checkers and Checker Boards,
Pen and Pocket Knives,
Horse Brushes and Cards,
Currycombs, Rope, Twine,
Chalk, Chalk Lines,
Horse Shoe Nails,
Tacks and Thread.
Wood and Willow Ware,
Tubs, Buckets, Brooms,
Wash Boards, Clothes Pins,
Bed Cords, Stove Brushes,
Scrub and Dusting Brushes.
The finest stock in town of
For the children :
TOYS ! TOYS ! TOYS ! TOYS I
The latest styles of
ESP Keep3 constantly on hand Bologna
Sausage, Sardines, Fresh and Spiced Oysters,
and everything in the Eating as well as in
the Drinking line.
The public are requested to give him
a trial. He pledges himself to sell cheaper,
and to sell a better article, than any other
dealer in town. GEORGE GU RLE Y.
Ebensburg, March 14, 1867.
ORETTO DRUG STORE!
The subscriber has opened out in Loretto,
Cambria county, a large and well selected
A heavy stock of
DRUGS asd PATENT MEDICINES,
'AINTS OILS, . FAMILY DYE COLORS,
PURE WINES LIQUORS,
for medicinal purposes,
PERFUMERY akd TOILET ARTICLES,
HANGING LAMPS, SIDE LAMPS with RE
FLECTORS, LAMPS of all kinds,
BRUSHES, TOOTH, NAIL, abd PAINT,
PENS, PENCILS, INK,
TOWDER, SHOT, CAPS,
And a general assortment of other ankles
usually found in Buch an establishment.
Jfsf" Country Physicians would do well by
calling on me before purchasing elswhere.
Prescriptions carefully compounded at
Store on Main street.
A. J. CHRISTY.
Q.REAT REDUCTION 0I p"
EBENSBURG HARD WARE j .
Jf URNISUINO STO&
I return my sincere thanki
and customers for their liberal tt
the past twelve years, durincr
h av fan in TmcinADn ? t. CJl ,.
w, owing to the extensive bui;. 11
ing, I take pleasure in inforiafo 'v!
at 1 have adopted the Kati
by means of which there will be a on
duction in mv nrofita. A
tour nivtrrTiOfro will cotiof. -t
r ..... J uu IfiJt I
be to your advantage to bny foriU5;,
My stock will consist in part u fcj
FOR THE BUILDER,
Door Locks-, Cupboard Locks
Baits, Hinges, '
Window Sp'ga, Shatter Hinges a
Porch Irons, Window Gleg'
Petitions for License have been filed
in the office ot the Clerk of Quarter Sessions
of Cambria county by the following persons,
to be presented to the Judges of said Court
on Wednesday, the 1 0th day of July next:
Andrew Abler, Conemaugh boro.
Mary Seitz, Conemaugh boro.
D. A. Conrad, Ebensburg boro, W. W.
David Jame3, Johnstown boro, 2d W.
Thomas W. Michael, Millville boro.
Thomas S. Davis, Johnstown bor., 2d W.
Eating House: u
Peter Rubritz, Conemaugh township.
Frederick Krebs, Johnstown boro, 3d W.
Julius Seich, Carrolltown boro.
Peter Brown, Croyle tp.
Joseph Shoemaker, Conemaugh bor, 2d W.
William Gwinn, Loretto bor.
je20 GEO. C. K. ZAHM, Clerk.
FOR THE CARPENTER.
Boring Machines, Augers, Chisels, Bru,
Bits, Hatchets. Squares, CompaESti ,
els, Pocket Rules, Try Squares,!,,'
els, Jack, Smoothing, and F
Planes, Panel Ploughs, Bea-
ding, Sash, liaising, 4
Match PlaneB, Hollow anj
Rounds, Guages, Oil Stonei
oaw ets, bcrew lriver9, E.
01-rcwB, vvioss-cui, .ranei, Kip, c0o,
and Rack Sawn. PTinTT.- n r-v.ii. f
, - VUOi41;5(
FOR THE BLACKSMITH.
Horse A Mule Shoes,
Cast Steel Shovt
FOR TIIE SHOEMAKER.
Shoe Lasts, Shank Irons,
Crimping Boards and Irons,
Peg Cutters, Knives, Awls,
Hammer?, Pincers, Tlaspi
Rubbers, and Bend
Nails, Tacks, Thread, Was, Bristlw J
FOR THE SADDLEB.
Bridle Bits, Buckles,
Rings, Halter Bolts,
Iron and Wooit
Trace Hooks, Sp
FOR THE CABINET MAKER & VA2
Bench Tools, Table Hinges, Screw?,
Castors, Bedstead Fasteners, Dr.
Locks, KnobB, Coffin Trimmings c:
descriptions, Gold Leaf, Bronzes, Pi
Sash, and Varnish Brushes, Oils, TiL
Varnishes, Turpentine, Colored
dry and ground in oil. ,
FOR THE SPORTSMAN.
Rifles, Shot Guns, Pistols,
Hunters' Knives, tPM
Powder, Shot, Towder Flastl
Shot Pooches, Game Beg!.
Also, Gun Locks, Main Springs, ;
Pivots, Double Triggers, Hammer!, tc
FOR THE FARMER.
Plows, Points, Shovels, Forii,
Scythes and Snathes, Rai
Hoesf Spades, Sheep Shtav
Sheep and Cow Bells, Sleigh Bells. K
Brushes. Cards, Curry Combs, I1
Hames, Whip3, Bnt, Trace, Breas
ter, Tongue, r ith Log Chaini,
Barn Door Rollers, Sugar Ket
tles, Steelyards, Cutting Boxes,
All persons knowing themselves in
debted to me by Note or Book Account of
over six months standing, are requested to
pay up within thirty days from this date, or
they will find their accounts In thr hands
of an officer for immediate collection. A
strict adherence to this notice will save costs.
Ebensburg, June 20, 1867.
Th ncrisnn who left a Watch In m v
charge last fall is hereby notified to call and
gci. iun fcttm c, lusiuo vuo tuuuvu 11 um uaie,
otherwise it will be disposed of according to
law. UXTO HOELLE.
Hemlock, June 13, 1867-3t.
npHE RISING SUN STOVE POLISH.
JL For beauty of polish, Btving of labor,
durability, and cheapness, this preparation
is truly unrivalled. Buy no other. For
sale at GEO. HUNTLEY'S.
FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER.
Flour, Tea, Coffee,
Bake Pans, Buckets,
Meal Serves, Brooms,
Carbon Oil Lamps,
Baking k WasV
Familv Dye Co'
Solution of Til
Table and T
Shovels and To
TO TQE TUBLIC GENERAL
Cooking, Parlor, and Heating
the best manufactories ; Tin and
Ware of every variety, of my oj
ture ; Gum and Hemp Packing;
causes; irugs, , c.t'A
Stones and Rollers, Patent iioW
and Measuring Fawcets, &c, c-
Odd Stove Tlaits, Grates, and J
always on hand to suit Stoves so
Well and Cistern Pumps and iw
Spouting made, painted, ana fu
Don't AsU for '4 J
gig- But remember the Fac
save 15 to 20 per cent, on 7',.
defy competition in WesteJ grjT'