Newspaper Page Text
,Tlao Alio sizLctxilxi.
THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1867.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
llr.NRT W. Wll.UA MS, of .Alleghany co.
Tlio Latest Veto.
." President Johnson has again had the
exquisite pleasure of liaviopj had written
fox. .hini, probably by -Hon. Jeremiah
Ubck, of this State, another veto, and of
Fending the same to Congress, only to seej
tbut obstinate body treat his fulnii nation
with complete tilence, and without a word
of debate or of comment, pass the vetoed
bill into ft la w notwithstanding his objec
tions. It is, perhaps, useless to expect
that President Johnson should by experi
ence o( the past, learn lessons useful for
the future, but teachings to thich his
teart and head may be impervious cannot
fail to impress themselves on the thinking
portion of tho Southern people. They
continued. to look to him as an unexpected
or even providential consolation, by whose
aid they could, avert the determination of
the - Northern majorities to require all
reasonable security for the future pcac
and security of the Union, but in each
instance ho has proved himself . a false
index, serving only to mislead and bewil
der a' brave but misguided people. The
Moderate amendments proposed to bo
added ..to the constitution by the act of
June 8th, I860, might have been incor
porated into that instrument had he but
ivcn.them his countenance, but he ad
vised opposition to them, although they
contained nothing that had not at one
time or another been recommended by
himself. Ilia advico was followed, and
the continued exclusion of the South
from tho halls of Congress baa been the
result." The Southern States chooiiDg, as
they did, to remain passive in the work
of reconstruction, the act of last winter
was framed, by, which the machinery of
restoring the South was set in motion.
Ci.LM.nW TvbpU - XVUUU scotcneu
put in their way by the Presi
! e a t's Attorney General. The President
had declared the military act a monster
of. tyranny but suddenly his Attorney
General discovered it was a harmless
police arrangement, not intended a3 a
work of reconstruction. ."Was Congress,
in this emergency, to be thwarted by an
opinion of ihe President's Attorney ?
Certainly not. Tim last bill is framed,
passed, vetoed, denounced, and re-passed,
nnd who knows that before the fall grain
is garnered, this same Attorney General
luxj not again discover that the President
has vetoed a bill as harmless as a sheep !
President Juhnson. emphatically de-s
clared his determination to appeal to the
people, and hi9 willingness to abide by
their decision. He has used every means
to thwart their will. He approved before
their passage all tho provisions of the
, constitutional amendments, and then
crushed them with his veto. Ho declared
his willingness to execute the original
military .reconstruction bill, and then
procured an opinion that made it a mere
police arrangement to do the work of a
justice of the peace. He now stands a
President in name, but in name only. lie
is disrobed of his glory; ho is hedged on
every aide; ho is bereft cf power, and
there remains to him little more than the
helpless wrath of tears and of words, or
the raving of King Lear after his flatter
ing daughters had stripped him of all his
kingdom save the name and title of the
crown. If severity is to be found in the
present supplemental reconstruction act,
no one can be more fully awaro than the
President through what means severity
was made necessary. Yet whatever ad
ditional hardship may exist in it, is not
toward the South, but the President.
The fcuppltuaeutal act does little more
than affirm and derlaro what was the
intention and obvious meaning of the
former bill. The measures taken toward
reconstruction may be called extremo by
the President aud his friends, yet they
are fur within the limits of the measure
of justice which lie said should be meted
out to the South. It is reported that Mr.
Johnson declared his intention to resign
if Congress did not treat his message with
due respect. As it has been treated with
silence the most profound, the President
must cither resign or be considered as
admitting the contempt of silence to be
the due respect which he demands.
The :Prefidcnt on Saturday sent the
Domination of Horace Greely to the Sen
ate as 'Minister, to Austria. . It was taken
up, and would have been confirmed, had
not a Bingle objection, made by Mr. Tip
ton, of Nebra!ka, carritd it over under
the rules till the next day of the session.
Mr. Tipton said he would never consent
to confirm a man who had gone bail for
It is simultaneously reported and denied
that Santa Anna has been arrested ai.d
bot at Campcachy.
Not So Foolisli.
The record of thc"; Democratic party
relative to its bTtteT7 unrelenting. antago
nism to the war for the Union is a stain
that the Democratic leaders would gladly
erase from the pages of history, but which,
like the bloody spot that darkened the
soul of Macbeth after- his murder-of
Duncan, will not out at any bidding, but
by day and by night, in hours of sleep
aud in hours of wakefulness, is ever pres
ent as a ghastly accuser. At time?, they
wouid fam fancy the accusing spot hidden,
if not from themselves, at least from the
people. Yet in vain. : It is there, to stay
there, to be a by-word, a hissing, a scorn,
and: reproach. At the last Democratic
State Convention, a sophistical platform,
silent on the themes that only a short
time previously had been a rally.iug cry
in tho Democratic ranks, a platform that
in many respects would have been -well
suited to a Republican Convention of a
few years ago, and a candidate for the
Supremo Judgeship well known through
out the State for his learning, his intel
lectual ability, and his morality, wcro
thought EuCicient to divert the gaze of the
people. from their self-conscious guilt.
Scarcely, however, are the acta of the
convention fairly before the voters of the
Ftate, until every thing that was done to
hide the guilt makes it shine forth with
redoubled clearness. They may hedge
their candidate with. all his virtues, and
magnify them to suit the occasion, yet
his learning, his ability, hia unswerving
fidelity to his convictions, each and all
serve only to bring home the more closely
to the people the vital question whether
or not they vUl elect to be Supreme Judge
of the State a man who conscientiously be-
lieves and pertinaciously advocates that the
currency of the country, on whic7t depends
the very existence of trade, the solvency of
poor men and rich men, and the" stability oj
the government itself is not worth an equal
amount of blank paper. . Judge Sharswood
has judicially declared that the national
CUrreUujrAs.v...u..1i AfhPP national
notes) is issued in violation of the Consti
tution, and is therefore worthless. Carry
out Judge Sharsicood's views, and tec spread
desolation and ruin over the entire country,
the wealth of the capitalist and the savings
of the poor ic ill become waste paper, xchat
the whole country has considered money xciU
be nothing but showy picture, ad trade must
cease, all manufacturing stop and the country
be 2lced in the condition of an immense
community of thirty millions Just beginning
its career cf civilization. The people are
not quite ready to take a etep leading to
such consequence?. . '
In Judge "Williams, of Allegheny, tho
people have a man whose ability, vhose
learning, whoso "purity, whose fidelity to
conviction, whose every virtue, will stand
the test of comparison with the virtues of
any man in the limits of the State or out
ot them. It ia charged against him by
the Democratic presj that he is not a
nativo of Pennsylvania, and therein is
shown the sectional character and bitter
ness of our opponents. The Republican
party, true to its national character and
its teachings, is willing to Tecognize. and
reward talent and virtue in any son ot the
Republic, and asks not from what section
is he ? but what is bis virtue 'while the
Democratic party, the true and only party
of sections, makes it a cause of special
accusation if a man happens to have' been
born in one or not to have been born in
another section of the republic. -
At tho late Democratic nominating
convention of Cambria county, much dis
satisfaction was openly expressed by not
a few members of that party at the course
pursued by the Convention in selecting
the-nominecs for all lucrative cfSces from
Ebensburg and Johnstown, two districts
that have long had a monopoly of office,
though always returning Republican ma
jorities. This dissatisfaction, instead of
subsiding, appears rather to hffvo become
intensified by the lapse of time. It is
charged that the monopoly enjoyed by the
two places named, to the'exceeding great
detriment of the Democracy of the county
at large, has been brought about through
tho work-legs of a regu'.arlj organized
"ring,", who dictate who shall and who
shall not be nominated j and it is now
proposed, by those outside the magic cir
cle, to smash this "ring," and allow the
voice of the whole people to have full and
fair expression. To' this -end, measures
are on foot to run an independent Demo
cratic ticket, or at least to run indepen
dent Democratic candidates for certain
offices, in opposition to the regular Dem
ocratic ticket j and, it is said, the ebanccs
of success of the experiment are excellent.
The Democracy outside of Kbensburg and
Johustown certainly have just cause of
complaint in the premises, and ihey are
seeking the only means of redress in their
Congress adjourned on Saturday till
the lilet of November.
The Supplemental Reconstruc-
Following .is the.- reconstruction bill
passed by both houses of Congress by
the Senate by ol yeasMo 6 nays, and by
tho House by 110 yeas to "23 nays vetoed
by the President, and ' repassed by the
Senate by SO yeas to 6 nays, and by the
House by 109 yeas to 24 cays:
Section I. Be it enacted, c. That it
is hereby declared to have been the:. true
intent and .meaning of the act of the sec
ond day of March, 1867, entitled, "an act
to provide for the more efficient govern
ment of the rebel States," and the act
supplementary thereto, passed the twenty
third, of March, 1867, that the govern
ments then existing in the rebel States of
Virginia, North. Carolina South Carolina,
Georgia, Mississippi, Alabama, Louisiana,
Florida, Texas, and Arkansas, were not
legal State governments, and that there
after said governments, if continued, were
to be continued subject ia all respects, to
the military commanders of the respective
districts, and to the paramount, authority
of Congress. .
" Sec. 2. That the commander of any
district named in said act shall have pow
er, subject to the disapproval of the Gen
eral of the army of the United States, and
to have effect till disapproved, whenever,
in the opinion of. eucb . commander, the
proper, administration of said act shall
require it, to. suspend or remove from
office, or from the performance of official
duties, and the exercise of official powers,
any officer or person holding or exercising,
or professing to. hold or exercise, any civil
or military, effice or duty in such district,
under any power, election, appointment,
or authority derived from, or granted by,
or claimed under, any so-called State, or
the government thereof, or any municipal
or other division thereof j and upon such
suspension or removal such commander,
subject to the disapproval of the General,
as aforesaid, shall have power to provide
from time to time for the performance of
the said duties of such officer or person
so su?pQuded or removed by the detail of
some competent officer or soldier of the
army, or by the appointment of some other
person to perform the same, and to fill
vacancies occasioned by.deathj resigna
tion, or otherwise. -
Sec. 3. That the General of the army
of the United States shall be invested
with all the powers of suspension, removal,
appointment, and detail granted in the
preceding section to district commanders.
Sec. 4. That the acts of the officers of
the army already done, in removing in
said districts persons exercising the func
tions of civil officers, and appointing oth
ers in their stead are hereby confirmed;
provided, that any person heretofore or
hereafter appointed by; any district com
mander to exercise tho functions of any
civil office, may be removed either by the
military officer in command of the dis
trict, or by the General of the army ; and
it shall be the duty of such commander
to remove from' office: as aforesaid all
persons who are disloyal to the Govern
ment of tho United States, or who use
their official influence in any manner to
hinder, delay, prevent, or obstruct tho
due and proper administration of this
act and the acts to which it 13 supple
mentary. - '
Sec. 5. That the boards of registration
provided for in the act entitled "an act
supplementary to an act entitled an act to
provide for the more efficient government
of the rebel States,'1 passed March 2, 1867,
"and to facilitate restoration," passed
March 23, 18G7, shall have power,"and it
shall.be their duty, before allowing the
registration of any person, to ascertain,
upon such fact or information as thoy can
obtain, whether such person ia entitled to
bo registered under said act, and the oath
required by said act shall not bo conclu
sive on such question ; and no person shall
bo registered unless such board shall de
cide that he is entitled thereto ; and such
board shall also have power to examine
under oath, to be administered, by any
member of such board, any one touching
the qualification of any person claiming
registration ; but in every oase of refusal
by the beard to register an applicant, and,
in every case of striking his name from
the list as hereinafter provided, the board
shall make a note or memorandum, which
shall be returned with the registration list
to the commanding general of the district,
setting forth the ground of such refusal or
such striking from the list : Provided that
no person shall bo disqualified as a mem
ber of any board of registration by reason
of race or color.
Sec. 6. That the true intent and mean
ing of the oath presented in said supple
mentary act is (ainong other things) that
no person who has bcou a member of the
Legislature of any State, or who has held
any executive or judicial office in any
State, whether he has taken an oath to
support the Constitution of the United
States or not, and whether ho was holding.
sucn onice at tne commencement of the
rebellion, or had held it before, and who
has afterwards engaged in insurrection or
rebellion against the United States, or
given aid or comfort to the enemies there
of, is entitled to-be registered or to vote;
and the words "executive or judicial"
office in any State, in said oath mentioned,
shall be construed to include all civil
offices created by law for the administra
tion of any general law. of a State, or for
the administration of justice.
Sec. 7. That the time for completing
the original registration, provided for in
any act may, in tho discretion of tho
commander of any district, be extended
to the first day of October, 1807 ; and the
board of registration, shall have power,
and it shall be. their duty, commencing,
fourteen days prior to any election under
said act, and upon reasonable public notice
of tho tiuio and place thereof, to revise
for a period of fivo days the registration
lists, and upon being satisfied that any
person not entitled thereto has teen reg
istered, to strike the name of such person
from the list, and such person.jBhall not
be 'allowed to vote. And such board shall
also, during the same period, add to such
registry the names of all persons 'who at
that time possess, the qualifications re
quired by said act, who have not been
already registered, and no person shall at
any iime be entitled to be registered or to
yote by reason of any executive pardon or
amnesty, for any act or thing which, with
out such pardon or amnesty, would disqual
ify him from registration or Voting.
Sec. 8. That all members of said boards
of registration, and all persons hereafter
elected or appointed. to office in said mili
tary districts under any so-called State or
municipal authority, or by detail or ap
pointment of ' the district commander,
shall be required to take and subscribe to
the oath of office prescribed by law for the
officers of the United Staten.
Sec. 9. That no district commander, or
member of the board of registration, or
any officer or appointee acting under them,
shall be bound in his action by any opin
ion of any civil officer of the United States.'
Sec. 10. That section 4 of said last
named act shall be construed to authorize
the commanding general named therein,
whenever he shall deem it needful, to
remove any member of a board of regis
tration4 and to appoint another in his stead,:
and to fill any vacancy iq such board. .
Sec. 11. That all the provisions of this
act, and of the acts to which this is sup
plementary, shall be construed liberally,
to the end that all the intents thereof
may be fully and perfectly carried out.
' A savage Itebuke.
- Gen. M. Jeff. Thompson, a distinguish
ed officer in the rebel servico, from New
Orleans, recently gave a public endorse
ment of Gen. Longstreet's position, and
advised the acceptance by the South of
the Reconstruction act.- He was instantly
assailed by Democratic journals, North
and South. To one of them he replies,
and his indignant response gives us a lit
tle insight into Southern history during
tho rebellion. Democracy there, as here,
consisted in avoiding conscription, and in
fighting with words when other men were
using bayonets : - -
"New York, July 15, 1867.
"Editor of the' Banner, Yazoo, Miss. :
"Sir : I seo hi the New York Herald
of this day an extract from your paper of
the 5th inst.,in which you have, in your
opposition to certain letters written by
gentlemen of the South, thought proper
to use very disrespectful language about
your superiors. From the style in which
you speak, I judge you to have been one
one of those miserable,' dirty dogs who
published an' eight-by-ten sheet during
tho 'War -for no earthly purpose but to
avoid conscription, and who; to cover up
their own cowardice, triod to, and in some
instances 'did, break down some of the
purest and noblest men in the Confeder
acy;. Probably some of Albert Sidney
Johnson's blood is on your hands, and you
may be one of the hounds that barked at
Joseph E. Johnston, and it may be, if
your paper had strength enough and was
published lo the end of the Confederacy,
that many of our mournful mishaps can
be partiallv attributed to your meanness.
You Bhould have started oarlier. reuiained
longer, endured more hardship, braved
more dangers, and surrendered with more
regret than either of the gentlemen you
name, before you should have presumed
to have written such an article; I cannot
for an instant imagine you have been a
soldier, and srppose you must bo a "broken-down
politician," an rtold dog," or a
''little pup," and, therefore, I will let you
pass until I return South, when I will
inquire into your antecedents, and if you
are worthy of notice, I will teach you
"M. Jeff. Thompson."
The Pacific Railroad. Mr. Co
vode, ia a speech in Congress last week,
"It is yet within the power of the Gov
ernment to treat with the hostile Indians
and induce them to lay down their arms.
But this must be accomplished through
the medium of meu who are worthy of
confidence. If men be sent there as a re
ward for party services or political fideli
ty, they endeavor to steal all they can
from the Indians, as they know they can
hold their position for only a brief period.
Hence they seek to make their fortunes
tthile they have a chance. The cheapest
solution to these troubles is in the prompt
construction of the Union Pacific Railroad
to the Pacific Ocean. As it now presses
on toward the Rocky Mountains, it drives
the frontier ahead and dispenses with the
use of forts aud troops, while it affords
the emigrants a base along which they
can settle and form their own defenses for
the future, as the Indian makes war upon
isolated settlers and gives the iron horse
a wide margio. The expense of keeping
one regiment on the plains for a year will
build a hundred miles of railroad. Let
the Government aid the Pacific Railroads
by endorsing their bonds liberally, for
they will settle this question more rapidly
and more certainly than any means I have
yet been able to discover."
m m m
Rrighazn Youne. Jr.. latelv stODninc
in New York, had with him bis half-
brother, his brother-in-law, one wife, and
two children, the latter of whom are de
scribed as "little buds of beautv and
promise." ; There were' also numerous
attaches and servants. The reporter fur
ther says that tho party is "as high-bred,
as intelligent, and' as hapnv a circle as
could be found anywhere." . They attrac-
i . 1 1. . .
The Republican State Central Com
mittee met in llarrisbunr on the 18th. to
project the political campaign of this fall.
Reports most cheering were received from
all parts of tho State.
Gold is quoted at 130.
A IllgH Tribute.
The Reading Evening Dispatch is enti
tled to the credit of exhuming from the
depths of the Pennsylvania law reports a
very flattering endorsement of the legal
abilities of our distinguished candidate
for the Supremo Bench, Hon. H. "VYV
Williams. This high testimonial to the
judicial -worth and character of our nomi
nee comes from Judge Woodward, the
present chief Justice, and was given in
delivering the opinion of the Supremo
Court in the case of "Burr vs. Todd, 5th
Wright, p. 213. This is a tribute to
Judge Williams' law and not to his polit
ical character, it must be remtmbered. .
It is so rarely that the judge of a lower
court is quoted as an authority by a court
of final hearing, that such a circumstance
is iii itself a marked compliment. In this
case the acceptance by the entire Supreme
Bench of Judge Williams as a conclusive
authority is the best of proof of his qual
ification for the office for which we pre
sent him to the people. . We may remark
in passing that the Supreme Court also
coincides with Judge Williams ia his
views that our legal tender notes are con
stitutional, that the draft was constitu
tional, and that the State bounty laws
were legal and valid enactments. But
to the passage where Judge Williams is
cited in so complimentary and respectful
"In M'C2ourg,ys. Crogham's Adminis
trators (1 Grant's Cases, p. 367), this
subject was greatly discussed upon the
asLthorities, and it was held by Judge
Williams, of the District Court of Alle
gheny county,' that the breach of a con
tract to sell land, and that the measure of
damages in such a case is the price paid
for the lease and its interest, aud not the
value of the bargain.
"The price paid for land, whether upon
lease or sale, is the value of it as between
the contracting parties ; so that Judge
Williams' ruling was not inconsistent
with the doctrine in 8 Casev. That the
same rule prevails in respect to parol con
tracts was abundantly shown in Malan vs.
Ammon, (1 Grant's Cases, p. 123) after-
warua approved Dy tne wnoie court in
Hertzogg vs. Hertzogg (10 Casey, p. 418),
and Dumeors vs. Miller (lb. 319).
m m m
A Uniform Currency. A monetary
conference in session in Paris, with the
object of bringing about a unificative cur
rency among the nations of the world,
has adopted tho five-frano piece as the
unit of gold coin.
It is understood that the United States
Government, under this arraugement, will
reduce tho value of the gold dollar to that
of the five-franc piece, and that the French
Government will coin pieces of twenty
five francs, which will then be of the same
value as the United States five dollar
gold piece, whlle Eugland, by a slight
reduction in the value of the sovereign,
will bring it down to the same standard.
OMAN'S WORK IN THE CIVIL
WAR. A work of real value, abaorh-
ing interest and universal popularity. The
press and literary people everywhere commend
and endorse it. It records -the consecrated
work of woman in organized and united effort,
and the names of nearly COO of our country's
noblest women, -with what they did for hu
manity and for the nation in its darkest hours.
BeauUrul steel portraits of a number of these
ladies adorn the work, and it 13 acknowledged
to be one of the finest works ever published.
Clergymen, Teachers, Experienced Agents,
and Ladies will find it to their advantage to
canvass for this work. Address ZEIGLER,
M'CURDY & CO., 501 Chestnut St., Thiladel
delpbia, Pa. jel3-3m
And now, 12th June, 1867, F. A. Shoe
maker appointed Auditor to report distribu
tion of the funds in the hand3 of Catharine
Dougherty, administratrix of John Dougher
ty, late of Chest township, deceased, as shown
in her first and final account. By tho Court.
Extract from the record.
l. s. JAMES GRIFFIN, Clerk.
In pursuance of ti:e above appointment, I
will attend to tho duties thereof at my office
in Ebensburg, on Monday, the 5th August, at
1 o'clock, p. ni., when and where those inter
ested may attend.
jylS.3tJ F. A. SIIOEAfAKEIt. Auditor.
The undersigned, Auditor, appointed
by the Orphans' Court of Cambria county, to
report distribution of the funds in the hands
of Robert II. Singer, trustee to sell the real
estate of Dennis Dougherty, late of Allegha
ny township, deceased, hereby notifies all
persons interested that he will attend to the
duties of said appointment at his office, in
Ebensburg, on Friday, the 2d day of August,
next, at 2 o'clock, p. m., when and where
they must present their claims, or be debar
red from coming in for a share of said fund.
jy4-3t GEO. W. OATMAN, Auditor.
-- - uuucioigucu, Aiiuuor, appoimea
by the court of Common Pleas of Cambria
cornty, to distribute the money in the hands
of the Sheriff, arising from the sale of real
estate of Patrick M'Gurk, in No. 2G, June
Term, 1867, Ex. Doc, hereby gives notice
to all parties interested that he will attend to
the duties of big appointment, at his office in
Ebensburg, on FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1867,
at 2 o'clock, p. mM when and where they
must attend, or be debarred from coming in
upon eaid fund. GEO. W. OATMAN,"
July 18, 1867-3t. Auditor.
The undersigned Auditor, appointed
by the Court of Common Pleas of Cambria
county to distribute the money in the hands
of the Sheriff, arising from the sale of the
real estate of Samuel Ripple, in No. 60, June
Term, 1867, hereby notifies all persons inter
ested that he will attend to the duties of said
appointment at his office in Ebensburg, on
WEDNESDAY, the 14th day of AUGUST,
1867, at 1 o'clock, n. m. '
jy25,3t. R. L. JOHNSTON, Auditor.
The undersitrjffd AndUnr
by the Orphans' Court ot Cambria countv to
rtnnrt tho r);eti.;H:nn ,r it,, r , . .
u j iuuo.3 in tne
hands of George J. Rodgcra and William
Kittell, Executors of Jane Wherry, dee'd.
hereby notifies nil persons intprpoto' 1,"'
will attend to the duties of said appointment
i ma mine in uocasourg, on THURSDAY
the 15th day of AUGUST, 1867. at 1 o'clock
p. m It. L. JOHNSTON, Auditor. '
July 2."., lSG7-3t. '
Q.REAT REDUCTION or
EBENSBURQs IIARDWARE Dr
, FURXlSniXG STORE.
- I return my sincere thanks to tn f .
and customers for their liberal patrg ,;:t:i
the past twelve years, during wW4 f''
have ben in business in Kbensh)0 :
now, owing to the extensive bus;.'1
doing, I take pleasure in informine tw! 1 i
that I have adopted the bS,
by means of which there will .
dcction in roy profits. A continoi"
j . r..-..fe ..... ccia,jr jou mat it '.
v j iui "wtu -vo 0 iu uuy lor BLi
My itotk will consist ia part as folio,.
: .FOR THE BYJ1LDEU.
Door Locks, Cupboard Locks p.. ,
TVinrinur 9n'm Q IT: ct.
Porch Irons, Window Glass, t 5ft
Putty, Ac. '
FOR THE CARPENTER.
Boring Machines, Augers, Chisels, Ert:5t
Bits, Hatchets. Squares, Compasses, E.T
els, Pocket Rules, Try Squares, lW
ele, Jack, Smoothing, and For
Pianep, Panel Ploughs, Bea
ding, Sash, Raising, 4
Match Planes, Hollow and
Rounds, Gnages, Oil Stones
Saw Sets, Screw Drivers, Bench
Screws, Cioas-catr Panel, Rip, Coffirc
and Back Saws, Chalk and Chalk Lins, t
FOR TEE ELACKSHITIT.
Anvils, Bellows, Buttresses, Pincei
Vices, Screw Tktes ' '
Shoe Hammers, . Wrenches '
Hand Hammers, RaEps, Files
Riveting Hammers, Horse Naih '
Horse a Mule Shoes, Cast Steel Shcre P'J
FOR THE SnOEXAm.
Sbe Lasts, Shank Irons,
Crimping Boards and Irons,
Peg Cutters, Knives, Awl3,
Hammer?, Pincer3, Ilasyi?,
Rubbers, and Bench Tt-;
Nails, Tacks, Thread, Wax, Bristle;,.
FOR THE SADDLER.
Bridle Bits, Buckles,
Rings, Halter Bolts,
Iron and Wood Gij
Trace Hooks, Spts
FOR THE CABINET MAKER & PAINT!
Bench Tools, Table Hinges, Screws, Ecc
Uastors, Ueustesa lasteners, Dniwr;
Locks, Knobs, CofSn Trimmings ofi?
descriptions, Gold Leaf, Broaies, Y&n
Sash, and Varnish Brushes, Oil3, TainTi,
Varnishes, Terpentine, Colored
dry and ground in oil.
, FOR THE SPORTSMAN.
Rifles, Shot Guns, Pistol?,
Hunters' Kuives, Curt, L:i
Powder, Shot, Towder Flask;,
Shot Pouches, Game Bag3.
Also, Gnn Locks, Main Sj ricgs, Pla;
Pivots, Double Triggers, Hammers, ic.
FOR THE FARMER.
Plows, Points, Shovels, Forks,
Scythes and Snathes, Rakes,
Hoes, Spades, Sheep Shears,
Sheep and Cow Bells, Sleigh Bell?, Horn
Brushes. Cards, Curry Combs, Pate:-.
Hames, Whips, But, Trace, Brear, UaI'
ter, Tongue, Fith & Log Chains,
Barn Door Rollers, Sugar Ket
tles, Steelyards, CuttingBoxes.
FOR THE HOUSEKEEPER.
Flour, Tea, Coffee, .
Baking Wash. Si.'-'
Family Dye Color?,
Solution of Tin,
Bake Pans, Buckets,
Meal Seives, Brooms,
Table and Tea Spa
Shovels and ToLe-'J,
Stove, Scrub and
Carbon Oil Lamps,
TO TUE PUBLIC GENERALLY.
the best manufactories ; Tin and Sbeti"-
ii i- f - triAE!:1'
u are 01 every vaneij, u ujj
IOW .UgerS, Jomu iurauii,g - - -
Stones and Rollers, Tate ut Molasses lis
and Measuring Fawcets, &c, &c.
. . . w,... !.,.. ,1 Fin I"
Udtt Stove .J iaies, urate, uuu -always
on band to suit Stoves sold bj
Well and Cistern Pumps and Tubmj l
Spouting made, painted, and put v?,
llon't AsK for Credit .
But remember tho rlace to K' ,
save 15 lo 20 per cent, on your t
defy competition in Western Penns.
tUIC , UUU1 UUU a.viii,- ....... Ug , - c,v
Valises : Drugs, Weavers' Reeds, Trai;
1 l 1 f: StlrkS.