Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1863;
FOR 1'IIESIDEST :
GEN'L. ULYSSES S. GRANT.
FOR TICE PRESIDENT :
HON. SCHUYLER COLFAX.
FOR AUDITOR GEXCHil, I
GENE11AL JOHN F. IIAUTKANFT.
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAt !
GENERAL JACOli M. CAMPBELL.
FOR congress :
HON. DANIEL J. MORKELL.
FOR STATK 8ESATOR t
HON. HARRY WHITE.
A ssembly J AM ES MORLEY, Johnstown.
J'rothonctaryJ. M. CHRISTY, Gallitzin.
Commissioner J03. CROYLE, Crovle tp.
P. II. Director CEO. SETTLEMO YER, Sum.
A uditor G EO RG E L. GLASGOW, White.
Surveyor E. A. VICEROY, Johnstown.
Graud 21 ass Meeting!
The Republicans of Cambria county are
invited to meet in Mass Convention in Eben3
burg, on Wednesday afternoon, September Oth,
instant, at 2 o'clock, to hear the issues in
volved in the pending campaign discussed,
fairly and impartially. The following named
speakers, among others, will be present and
addre33 the meeting
II. BUCIIER SWOOPE, of Clearfield,
HON. HARRY WHITE, of Indiana.
A Silver Cornet Band and a Glee Club will
be in attendance. Come one and all come
for Grant, Colfax, and the Country !
Chairman Republican Co. Committee.
The Freeman, in adverting to our arti
cle of two weeks ago relative to Democratic
coffee-colored corruption, says that it was
useless and unkind, insinuates that we
made a personal attack on certain parties
named therein, and undertakes to read us
a lecture on our duty as a journalist.
To all which we reply :
1. The article was not useless, inasmuch
as it seems to have been of enough impor
tance to have called forth a very elaborate
reply from the Freeman ; neither was it
unkind, fir the truth in politics, aa in all
other matters, is never unkind.
2. We made no personal assault on any
one. If wo chronicle an item of current
news, whether political or otherwise, it
does not follow that because the name of a
man appears therein iu an unenviable
light, we make a personal attack on him.
This is not "unwonted," nor aa '-'uiiuiual
3. As to our duty as a journalist, we
would merely remark that the Freeman
can teach us nothing on that point. Nei
ther do we stand in need of any patroni
zing from that source at present.
We notice the article of the Freeman
further to say :
1. The Legislature did not base its
ousting of Shugart on the "testimony of
two witnesses." A cloud of witnesses
were examined, and their combined testi
mony established clearly and irrefutably
the existence of the fraud alleged. "
2. The witness O'-deara did not ''admit
that the cause of his testifying was that
Wallace refused to give him $2,000."
"We subjoin a portion of his testimony, to
show what he did say
"I received of Rev. Father Tracy $500.
The $500 was given me two week3 ago last
Tuesday to prevent my beiug a witness. 1h
priest came and told me that my evidence
would be hard against the Democratic party,
and that he had 500 he would give me if 1
would leave. I told the priest I would take
my family and go for $2,000 ; Father Tracy
told me he would let me know in a few days,
-and when we next met the priest told me
that he had written for advice, and that Wal
lace thought that $100 per month was enough;
I supposed it was Yv'allace, the Clearfield
county lawyer; I told the priest 1 would
3. The murdered Casey swore that he
"voted on a forged naturalization paper,"
but he further swore that this forged nat
uralization paper was furnished hini by one
Mark Leddy, a Democrat, who took him
to the polls and directed him how to act.
Casey's testimony is brief and to the point,
and we subjoiu it entire :
John Casey, sworn I wa3 working on the
railroad for Mr. Collins at the October (1867)
election ; was boarding iu Philipsburg, where
I voted with the other men ; Mr. Lede took
me up to vote and gave me the naturalization
paper, and I put it in ; cannot read ; am as
ignorant as a baste : I put the papr in my
pocket ; cannot tell what became of it ; I was
never natuialized ; never was in a court be
fore this ; Lede toll me to vie ; I was work
ing near Mr. Collins store ; camo the day
that O Mer; did to Philipsburg; I voted
The Freeman docs not dare attempt to
deny the charges of fraud and corruption
brought against the Democratic party.
But it seeks to withdraw attention from
these charges by special pleading. It will
not do. The people have got their eyes
open, and cannot be gulled.
We shall from time to time during the
current campaign quote from the mass of
testimony in the Shugart case, to prove,
by Democratic witnesses, that the Demo
cratic party is rotten to the core -and unfit
to be trusted. Out of their own mouths
we will condemn them.
Rosecrans ami El is Mission.
Tho full import of Gen. Rosecrans' mis
sion to "White Sulphur Springs, Virginia,
is out at last. He had now better turn
his attention to Mexico. Wo take for
granted that he is on pay for his mission
to that distracted country, and whatever
services he has to render her may be ren
dered most efficiently by turning his face
toward the land of tho Aztecs, rather than
toward White Sulphur Springs. We hope
he will have better fortune in the mission
for which he is receiving Government pay
than in the one he has performed without
It is but a few days since the gallant
General declared that he had undertaken
this labor on his own responsibility, but in
his letter to Gen. Lee, ho speaks in the
name of the union army and the people
of the North and West.
Rut the pith of Gen. Rosecrans' letter
is contained in the fullowincr :
"I want to know if you, and the gentlemen
who will join in that written expression, are
willing to pledge, the people of the South to
a chivalrous and magnanimous devotion to
restoring peace and prosperity to our common
country. I want to carry that pledge high
above the level of party politics, to the late
officers and soldiers of the Union army, and
the people of the North and "West, and to ask
thorn to consider it, and to take the necessa
ry action, confident that it will meet with a
response so warm, go generous and confiding,
that we shall see in its sunshine the rainbow
cf peace in our political sky, now black with
clouds and impending storms."
The pith of the answer of Gen. Lee and
those that unite with him in answering
Gen. Rosecrans is as follows:
"Whatever opinions may have prevailed in
the past in regard to African slavery, or the
right of a State to secede from the Union, we
believe we express the almost unanimous
judgment of the Southern people when we
declare that they consider that those ques
tions were decided by the war, and that it is
their intention in good faith to abide by that
decision. At the :lose of the war the South
ern people laid down their arras and sought
to resume their former relations with the
United States Government. The
idea that the Southern people are hostile to
the negroes, and would oppress them if it
were in their power to do so, is entirely un
founded. They have grown up in their midst,
and we have been accustomed from childhood
to look upon them with kindness. The
change in the relations of the two races ha3
wrought no change in our feelings toward
them. They still constitute the important
part of our laboring population. Without
their labor the lands of the South would be
comparatively unproductive. Without the
employment which Southern agriculture af
fords, they would be destitute of the means
of subsistence, and become paupers, depen
dent on the public bounty."
Just what constitutes a "'chivalrous and
magnanimous devotion to restoring peace
and prosperity" is not much clearer than
mud, nor does Gen. Rosecrans or Gen. Lee
aid our vision. The latter, with his
friends, says they accept two facts as set
tled by tho war the extinction of slavery
and the . right of secession. That. must
have been a stunner for "Old llosey."
Only those two facts settled by the war !
Says Gen. Lee, "the Southern people are
not hostile to the negroes and would not
oppress them. The change in the rela
tions of the two races has wrought no
change of feeling toward them." Exactly
so, and that is just what is the matter.
The Southern blacks are ignorant, but no
more ignorant than tho landless Southern
whites. What both poor whites and the
blacks want is not kindness so much as
justice, not favors so much as their legal
and natural rights and a voice in making
the laws by which they are to be governed.
These, Gen. Lee and his friends are not
willing to grant, and hence the trouble.
The following is the fourth article of the
Democratic platform :
"Equal taxation of every species of prop
erty according to its real value, including
Government bonds and other public securi
ties." Let us see the operation of this in case
of Democratic success. The farmer and
workingman say to the bondholder that
the bonds mu?t be taxed according to the
platfurm. Agreed, says the bondholder,
but don't you know that our platform says
"equal taxation for every sjccies of prop
erty." Now, tax our bonds, but tax also
your farms and everything else you own.
Don't you see what the resolution says ?
But if you ak to be released, we ask it
also. D'ye see the resolution "every
species of property ?" Exit farmer and
workingman, muttering something that
sounds like curses not loud but deep.
The news from Ohio is cheering, and
the most cheering bit of all comes from
Democratic George II. Pendleton, who
turns back from Maine saying that the
"condition of the canvass" in his own
State requires his presence there. Sunset
Cox gives another statement that lets ad
ditional light into Pendleton's sudden
return. Sunset gives up the fight in
Maine, and openly concedes the State to
the Republicans "by a reduced majority."
Deeming Ohio cure, Pendleton thought
to help win Maine. Rut his own State
shows such signs of going overwhelmingly
for Grant and Colfax that he hastens
homeward. Seeking to grasp both, both
CJritnt from n Rebel Staud
We havo noticed, from timo to time,
articles in tho Democratic prints charging
General Graut with having refused to
sanction a general exchange of prisoners
between the North and the South during
the war, and severely censuring him for
such presumed course. 'And probably no
Democratic paper in the country has failed
to publish, with all the embellishment of
big capitals and glaring head-lines, Mr.
Ex-Rebel Agent of Exchange Ould's let
ter, wherein he attempts to shift tho re
sponsibility for the horrors of Auderson
villc and other rebel prison-pens from his
own shoulders to General Grant's. Let us
see what Mr. E. A. Pollard, himself an
ex-rebel and a most vehement advocate
and defender of the "Lost Cause," says in
his "Southern History of the Wax" on this
subject. Vol. 2 p. 43G :
In connection with the history of the
prisoners of the war, Jhere is something of
tribute to be paid to the conduct of General
Grant. This high officer, however profuse
of the lives of his men in buttle, had certain
ly an unaffected sympathy and interest.-"
tne imprisoned soldier. It was throu"
offices that, in the later months of an
agreement, first proposed by GeneraULee,
was concluded, to the effect, that, without
releasing either Government from the obliga
tion of affording due provision to its captives,
each should have the right of furnishing to
its own prisoners, in the possession of the
other, under the direction of officers among
them to be paroled for the purpose, such ad
ditional supplies of necessary articles a3 it
might deem expedient to send. We
may add here, in advance of the order of our
narrative, that General Grant, having been
subsequently empowered with the duties of
exchanging prisoners, and put in a position
to overrule the behests of such men as Stan
ton and Butler, did himself immortal honor
in instantly authorizing a general exchange,
and breaking by a stroke of the pen all the
tissues of falsehood and cunning in which
this matter had been so long entangled."
The Democratic papers never weary in
ringing the changes on Grant's presumed
"tyranny" and "brutality" as a soldier.
We quote from the same authority as be
fore vol. 2 p. 513 :
"It is to be fairly and cheerfully admitted
that General Grant's conduct, with respect
to all the circumstances of the surrender of
Lee, exhibited some extraordinary traits of
magnanimity. He had not dramatized the
affair. He had conducted it wr.h as much
simplicity as possible, avoided "sensation,"
and spared every thing that might wound the
feelings or imply the humiliation of a van
quished foe. Such conduct was noble."
In a Sea of Troubles.
Seymour gives it up. To use his own
expression, he is in a "sea of troubles,"
plunged into it by his friends, and his
friends on the other hand plunged into a
like sea by himself. Under both plat
form and candidate, his friends first fiitxr
and then niuat fall. Read the letter :
"Utica, July 24, 1866.
"'It Dear Sir: I have not been able until
this momeut to answer your kind letter of
the 13th inst. lam gratified with the kindness
of my friends ; but they have plunged me into a
sea of troubles. I do not know how the canvass
will go ; but, now that J am in the fight, I shall
do the best I can. I see the Republicans are
trying to dodge the financial issues, aud to
sink the election into a mere personal con
test. Our papers must not allow this. They
must push the debt and taxation upon public
attention. If you get time I hope you will
run up and see me. Mr3. Seymour joins me
in asking you to give our respects to Mrs.
Ingersoll. I shall be glad to hear from you
at all times. Truly Your?,
"Hon. C. M. Ingersoll, New Haven, Conn."
TiTe Meet Fug.-
The Democratic mass'inoeting Tuesday
night was addressed by R. M. Speer, of
Huntingdon, General Kerr, of Pittsburg,
Cyrus L. Pershing, Esq., of Johnstown,
and Col. J. P. Linton, of Johnstown, the
Democratic nominee for Congress. The
speeches were a repetition of the usual
Democratic argument against everybody
and everything save Democrats and the
Democratic party, and were stale, fiat, and
unprofitable. The attendance was small.
No enthusiasm was manifested. In fact,
the meeting was not a decided success.
When a respectable Democratic meeting
cannot be gathered together in Eberiburg
after a month's notice given by advertise
ment and handbill, and on Court week
too, may it not be said to betoken Ft
for that party at the elections ?
Crack ! crack ! boom I boom ! comes the
echo of the guns from N ew l ork. Twen-
ty-seven thousand majority for Vermont
will' do. It was a square, etand up fight,
and all see the result. The rurht win"
has moved and the enemy is overwhelmed.
In a few days Maine will speak. Demo
crats have been telling us that a ground
swell was coming, and sure enough it is
here, but it has come in a different way
from that predicted. Before the middle
of October there will be another ground
swell in Pennsylvania that will shake the
Notiunq could more thoroughly show
the falsity of the assertion that the late
Southern rebels had returned to loyalty
aud patriotism, than the recent declaration
of the rebel general N. R. Forrest, that
there were 40,000 Ku-Kluxers in Tennes
see alone, and 550,000 in the entire South,
and that they do not mean to kill blacks,
but whit-a radical.
Q Gold i3 quoted at 143.
Town is crowded with strangers.
r3 New subscribers are pouring in oa us.
jCSf Of course you will attend the Repub
lican mass meeting to-day Wednesday. ;
Good speeches yill be delivered af
ternoon and evening.
Look out for the torchlight proces
sion at night.
jfcSTEx-Gov. Thomas IT. Seymour, of
Conn., died on the 3d inst.
J6g3 Grounds for Republican complaint
Center county coffee-grounds.
jggy" Hon. John Cessna has been nominated
for Congress in the iGth Penn. District.
QT The "Wickedest man in New York"
has teformed, and turned his dance house
into a prayer meeting house.
ftcF" They arrested a woman in Pittsburg
the other evening for being out after night
fall. Well governed city,
SSf John T. HoITman :3 the Democratic
nominee for Governor in New York, against
John A. Griswold, Republican.
J&tS A Democratic exchange says that
Seymour and Blair bonnets are the latest
nsation. They should be seen under a veil.
"" The Fenian3 are reinforcing the De
mocracy of Cambria county, but the Democ
racy of Cambria county never reinforced the
J6yThe Democracy of Cambria county
turned out last night, and before the meet
ing adjourned a good many turned inside j
JEPsJ The value of the hay crop of the
Northern and Western States i3 estimated at
$200,000,000, the crop being the largest ever
JkEJF' The Hon. John Covode is making a
vigorous canvass in his district, and all the
indications are that he will secure his re
election by a handsome majority.
JESf-Robert, son of the late Stephen A.
Douglas, delivered his maiden political speech
at Raleigh, N. C, a few days since, in behalf
of Grant and Colfax.
JUSf" The Democratic Conference for this
Senatorial District met in Indiana, for the
second time, on 31st ult., but agsiin adjourn
ed, and sine die, without making a nomina
tion, Jif "Every election that his been held
since Mr. - Seymour was nominated has
resulted in a Democratic triumph." Johns
On Monday of list week, the Athlet
ics of Philadelphia beat the Atlantics of
Brooklyn in a game of base ball at Philadel
phia, and on Monday of this week repeated
the performance in New York city.
jggg The Postmaster General has, in con
formity with a recent act of Congress, issued
his order to his subordinates to send tar the
Dead Letter oince all letters, circulars, &c,
relating to lottery, gift concerts, and similar
tfST William A. "Wallace, Chairman, &c,
13 out with another address, in which he
says: "From every section conies the glad
news of a defiant and united Democracy, and
of a torpid and dispirited foe." Yhen he
wrote that, he could not have heard from
jfcSy A miner dug through tertiary clay,
And stooped and picked his fossils o'er,
Until he came, one July day,
Right down upon the rocky floor,
And there a copper lode he spied,
And clapped his hands and gaily cried :
"I've found at last the true Seam ore .'"
At Harri3burg, the Capital of our
Commonwealth, in a leading Democratic
drinking saloon, frequented by the chiefs of
that party, hang in handsome frames, the
portraits of Jefferson Davis, Robert E. Lee,
Beauregard, Buckner, Bragg, and, to crown
all, of Wilke9 Booth.
Gen. John Ross of M'Veytown has
had opened and tested a bank of fine sand
suitable for the manufacture of glassware.
He has, we understand, some tumblers made
out of it in hi3 possession, which the manu
facturers pronounce a very superior article.
He is offered $D per ton for its delivery in
XgJ" A new gun, superior to either the
ueedle gun or the barrel gun, wa3 lately
tested at Johnstown. We read in the Johns
town Democrat that at ft Democratic meeting
held in that place on Saturday evening week,
D. M'Laughlin, Esq., succeeded in throwing
rjlSTLot into the Disunion ranks for one
hour and a half at a stretch- and without
bursting! As a tough, serviceable, and de
structive piece of ordnance, Daniel may be
said to be unparalleled.
There died at Valley Forge, Pennsyl
vania, on Saturday last, an old woman,
known as Grandmother Posey, the widow of
a revolutionary soldier at the advanced age
of one hundred and two years. She remem
bered tho revolution well. She was followed
to the grave by gray-haired descendants, and
was th6 ancestress of the following progeny:
Ten children, eighty -one grandchildren, one
hundred and nineteen great-grandchildren,
thirty-three great-great-grandchildren, and
five great-great-great -grandchildren.
Reverdy Johnson, away from the as
phyxiating atmosphere of slave Maryland , ex
pands aud grows patriotic, as becomes the
Senator and representative of a free Republic.
At the annual feast of the Sheffield cutlers,
reviewing the causes and consequences of
our late war, Mr. JohoOu is reported by the
Atlantic Cable as perorating with the follow
ing effective sentence : "None but free men
now tread the soil of America, and history
will say that all was well spent in erasing
this btot, transmitted from a common ances-
i f rr tarniclnnrr rtur famo c nil V 1 1 t i r -r fl-ij.
Declaration of Independence."
Letters of ccpfance of the
GENERAL GRANT'S LETlEtt.
Washington, D. C, May 20, 18C3;
General Joseph R.IIavcley, Frcsidcnt Xat.
Union Jiepullican Convention :
In formally accepting the nomination
of the National Union liepublican Con
vention of th9 21st of May instant, it seems
proper that some statement of views
beyond the mere acceptance of the nomi
nation should bo expressed.
The proceedings of the convention were
marked with wisdom, moderation, and
patriotism, and I believe express the feel
ings cf the great mass of those who sus
tained the country through its recent
trials. I endorse their resolutions. If
elected to the office of President of the
United States, it will bo my endeavor to
adminster all the laws ia good faith, with
economy, and with the view of giving
peace, quiet, aod protection everywhere.
In times like the present it is impossible,
or at least eminently improper, to lay
down a policy to be adhered to, right or
wrong, through an administration of four
years. New political issues, not foreseen,
are constantly arising j the views of the
public on old ones are constantly chang
ing, and a purely administrative officer
should always b a left free to execute the
will of the people. I always have respec
ted that will and always shall.
Peace, and universal prosperity, its se
quence, with economy cf administration,
will lighten the burdeD of taxation, while
it constantly reduces the national debt.
Let U3 have peace.
With great respect, ycur obedient ser
vant, . " U.S. GRANT.
MR. COLFAX'S LETTER.
Washington, May 30, 18G3.
JLm. J. li. ILitcUy, Frezidcnt 2sat. Union
FepvLHeau Convention: Dear Sir :
The platform adopted by the patriotic
convention, over which you presided and
the resolutions which eo happily supple
ment it, so entirely agree with my views as
to a just uational policy, that my thanks
are due the delegates, as much for this
clear aud auspicious declaration of princi
ple asftr the nomination with which I have
beea honored, aud which I gratefully ac
cept. When a great rebellion, which imperil
led the national existence, was at lastover
ihrown, the duty of all others devulving
on those intrusted with the responsibili
ties of legislation evidently was to require
that the revolted States should be read
mitted to participation in the government
agains-t . which they htd warred only on
such a basis as to increase and fortify Dot
to wCaken or endanger the strength of the
Certainly no oneoughtto nave claimed
that they should be readmitted un Jer such
rules that their organization aa States
could ever again be uscJ, as at the open
ing of tbe war, toiefv the natioca! author
ity, or to destroy tho national uiiity. This
principle has beea the pole fctar of thoe
who have inflexibly insisted oa the con
gressional policy your convention so cor
dialiy endorsed. DafHed by executive op
position and by persistent reiusald to accept
any plan of reconstruction proffered by
Congress, justice and public safety at last
combined to teach us that only by an en
largement of - suffrage in those States
couid the desired end be attained, and that
it was even more safe to give the ballot to
those who loved the Union than to those
who had sought iaefieeiuall y to destroy
it. Tho as?ur.'d success of this legislation
is being written on the adamant of histo
ry, and will be our triumphant vindica
tion. More clearly, too, than ever before
does the nation now recognize that the
greatest glor' of a ropublie is, that it
throws the shield of its protection over the
humblest and tho weakest of its people,
and vindicates the rights of the poor and
the powerless as faithfully as those of the
rich and the powerful.
1 rejoice, too, in this convention, to
find in your platform the frauk and tear
less avowal that the naturalized citizens
must be protected abroad, "at every hazard,
as though they were native born." Our
whole people are foreigners or descendants
of foreigners. Our fathers established by
arms their right to be called a nation. It
remains for us to establish the right to
welcome to our shores all who are willing
by oaths of allegiance to become Ameri
can citizen?. Perpetual allegiance,
as claimed abroad, is .only another
name for perpetual bondage, and would
make all elaves to the soil where first
tbey saw the light.. Our national ceme
teries prove how faithfully these oaths of
fidelity to their adopted land have been
sealed in the life blood of thousands upoo
thousauds. Should we not then be faithless
to the dead if we did not protect their liv
ing brethern in the enjoyment of that
nationality, for which, side by side with
the native born, our soldiers of foreign
birth laid down their lives ?
It was fitting, too, that the representa
tives of a part' which had proved so true
to national duty in time of war should
speak so clearly in time of peace for the
maintenance untarnished of national honor,
national credit, and good faith as regards
its debt, the cost of our national existence.
I do not need to extend this reply by
further comment on a platform which has
elicited such hearty approval throughout
the land. The debt of gratitude it ac
knowledges to tho brave men who paved
the Union -from destruction tho frank
approval of amnesty based on repentance
and loyalty the demand for tho most
thorough economy and honesty in the
Government tho sympathy of tho party
of libe'rty with all throughout the world
who-long for the liberty we here enjoy
and the recognition of the sublime princi
ples of the Declaration of Independence,
are worthy of the organization on whoso
banners they are to be written in the com
Its past record cannot be blotted out or
.-.0 . uau IieeQ
hcan party, slavery would to-da-baleful
shadow over the republic ?S
had been no Republican party'
and free speoch would be a
from the Potomac to the Ki0 r! , '
ten years ago. If the llepuUic,
could have been stricken from
when tho banner of rebellion wasir!
and when the response of "no n'?'
was heard at the iNorth, we w0u5y
had no nation to-day. But for re
publican party daring to risk the"
of tax and draft laws, our fia C,-,C'-'S
have been kept flying on the field V
long looked for victory came. AVi-i,
liepublican party, the civil right b;'
guarantee of equality under tnelawj"
humble and tho defenceless as wt' 1"
the strong, would not be to-day V""-.'-
With such inspirations from the
and following the example of thefju- -of
the republic, who called the vi-t '
general of the revolution to preside',,
the land his triumphs had saved froa'
euemies, I cannot doubt that our 1 C
will be crowned with success. Atl
will be a eucces3 that will bring rest
hope, confidence, prosperity andror
South as well as North, West as we11" -East,
and above all, tho blessing im
providence of national concord and le-"
Truly, yours, Scuitleu Colfax
To tlie Voters or Cambria" t,
I announce myself a3 a candidate for
office of DISTRICT ATTORNEY, and
pectfu!ly solicit tho suffrages of tie
at the ensuing election.
Ebensburg, Sept. 0, 1SC8.
Came to the premises of the ?i:b?::'--'
in Cambria township, on tbe 3d in;!., a H
cow, slightly reddish on her sides, whh U;
horns sawed off supposed to be TorSre:
old. The owner is requested U coaje'fyr
ward, prove property, pay charge?, lsi
her away, or she will he uiivostd o a.or:
ing to law. U ICiiAUD DENNETT.
jq" E W TAILO 11 S II O PU
The snberriber has removed his Tuf
Shop into KEADE'S "EV UriLDIVG,
Center street, near Colonaoe Row, and:
spectfully informs his pH customers and
the rest of mankind that ha is row prepr.Tt
to manufacture all kin is of
GEXrS A XD" VOL TIlS' Wf.'ARIXG Al,
pare!, in the Litest styJe of the art, with I .
ncafness f.ni dispatch, and upon tie
most rcasonahle terms.
Perseus needing work in my line are rpspee'
fully invited to give a call. D.J. EVA.N3.
Lbeushurg. Aug. 13, tf.
y JNolice is nc-rer-y piven thut 1 fir-i :.
scli ctcr.er of the IlKIIIX to manutactiire !:.
sell 'i!i:TLEV 50S-EX1'L021Y MET
ROTOLITAX OIL" in Caral-ria county,
which I have an assignment cf Letter lv;
ent, and that any person or persons man:
facturing cr selling it, or any imitation dr.
by uh'ittifr name it may be known, wirlioi
first obtainingauthority from me, will be r;
ceeded against bj due course of law, end sub
jected to euch penalties and fines a3 are iu
nosed by law.
The ioo-wrvv na.THed persons i&ie pij-.
chased right 3 froxn me, and are authorize'.-. f
manufacture and sell the Metropolitan O'-Wj
Christian Reich, tor unimffvfre feorwc
and Washington township: John Ruck, ft
Carrolltown borough and Carroll, Chest at ;
Susquehanna townships. Any otter parti- ,
making or selling the Oil, or any iuiitau'.-:'
thereof, without producing written author;;.,
from me, are infringing upon my right, a: -they
and those purchasing from them will t-t
dealt with according to law
Aug. 13, '6S-tf-
M. L. OAT MAX.
EBEXSBURG DRUG & BOOK STOZL
Lemmon & Mceeat, dealers in
Note and Billet Paper
Praver Bookz, E;
nifars. and t-no"
(Pure Liquors for
ust 20, 18GS-3ia.
T-.T-.- ntTP r rt en wtiIPF!. '
Tim ciil-iarifioT Yi-niilil infnrm the CU' -s
of Rbensburg and vicinity that he keep:-'"-"
stantly on hand everything in the
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONERS ..
line, sucu as t lour, lea, tonee, ou-:
kinds of Crackers, Cheese, Smokitg
Chewing Tobacco, Cicrars, &c.
CAXXED FEACJIES AXD TO.YlTOP;
Aiso, JJnrkskm ana w oo:eu uiuu--, -en
Socks, Neck ties, &c, all of which win i
sold as eheap if not cheaper than elsewUt.t
.1 full assortment of Candies .
EST Ice Cream every evening.
augI3 R- R- TnoAa
EEES J. LLOYD,
j Successor of R. S. -
Dealer in 1IVT;
Pnnr: ntirr.3 AND MEDICINES, PAIV-
OILS; AND DYE-STUFFS, PEllFCMfc-
RY AND FANCY ARTICLES PL HE
WINES AND BRANDIES FOR Jf
CAL PURPOSES, PATENT MEDIUM,--i
Letter, Cap, and Note Papers,
Pens, Pencils, Superior Ink,
And other articles kept
by Druggists genera-.
Physicians' prescriptions carefully covipo
Office on Main Street, opposite tue Ji
tain House, Ebensburg, Ta.
. - i
OdT and SHOE EMPOIUL
The subscriber begs leave to -
the public that he ha3 opened out a
Shoe Store in the rooms formerly oc.;;
by Davis & Evans, on Center street, ; -burg,
where he will carry on the busmen
aii extensive scale.
READY-MADE BOOTS asp SHOES--
For sale at City
BOOTS ASD SHOES made to order f
On slurtest noh-'i-
... . .. , ffif
Q The public are lnvuea ib"' ...
o!l T ;il coll OiPin the cheapp'-i ,
warrant uiv stock and make to give sat 'ft
lion. Taugl3 JOHN O. EU-