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THURSDAY', OCTOBEH 29, 1868.
FOR PRF.SIl'ENT :
GEX'L. ULYSSES S. GRANT.
FOS VICE PRESIDENT :
HON. SCHUYLER COLFAX.
1' R E:- I DENT I A L ELECTORS.
At L-trge G. Mohrison Coatks, ot Philadel-
.I'iii; Titos. M. JlAnsiiAU, of Pittsburg.
1. W. H Ba-nes,
i. V. J. Pollock,
.f. Rich r.l Wildey,
4. (i w. inn,
f. Watson 1. Magill,
j J. II. Bringhurst,
7. Frank C. llooton,
5. Isanc Eckert,
9. Miris Ifoopeg,
10. David M. Rank,
J 1. Win. ravis,
12. V,7. W. Ketcham,
13. Samuel Knorr,
14. R. F. Wagenseller,
15. Cba3. II. Mullen,
16. John Stewart,
17. George W. Elder,
18. Jacob Grafius,
19. James Sill,
21). II. C. Johnson,
21 . J. K. Ewing,
22. Wm. Frew,
2 i. A. W. Crawford,
24 J. S. Rutan.
The ofliritl majority for Hartranft. Re
publican, in the Stato is 9,G77. Let u.-
.ImmT'' the figures next Tuesday.
Ticket I The Republican Electoral
i iek.et to be voted next Tuesday are now
p intcd and ready for distribution at this
w:n-i;. uur mends in the nortocrn uis-
irr ot the county "will please cull and
West YicyixiA voted lust Thursday.
The 2' publican majority is al-out 4,000.
.Yc eh t t all our candidates for Cnrress,
and h ive a majority in the LeiIature of
bctwtvn thirty and forty on joint ballot.
This is some more of the '-popular ground
swell." In the next Legislature of Pennsylva
nia, the Republicans will have a majority
of 27 on joint ballot in the Senate and
"I in the House. YYc gain two members
in the House in Franklin and Perry; one
in Huntingdon, Mifflin, .and Juniata; one
in Indiana and Westmoreland ; three in
Lycoming, Union, and Snyder, and one
Horatio Seymour, cap in hand, is
now traveling the country over, begging
for votes. II is speeches at various points
are only so many acknowledgments of the
Ik 'pelossiies of the Democratic-rebel cause.
Like Andrew Johnson, he is "appealing
t tho people," and, like the aforesaid
"Humble Individual," he will appeal in
vain. The people repudiate him and his
doctrines, and will register their verdict
Pour days of the Presidential canvass
yet remain. A hey are, as it were, harvest
days in which all the fruits of our past
l:'.b".r are to be secured, or lost forever.
We have done good and effective work
heretofore. We have wrested victory from
the hands of a zealous, cunning, and in
d -mitabie foe, at the very moment when
he thought it securely within his grasp.
We Lave before us a victory, grander, of
wider se pe, and more momentous impor
tance, than that of October, if we only
deserve it by a courage that knows no
lV:r, and an energy that knows no lapse.
If our opponents have any hope at all, it
i- in our lethirgy. We must show them
that there is no room for hope in that re
spect. The election of Grant and Colfax
has now the appearance of a foregone con
clusion. 3ut even were it ten times as
certain as it now appears to be, we should
relax no effort to increase the magnitude
four victory. The election of Presiden
tial candidates by a minority of the votes
cast, is not simply jtossible, but is more or
h ss liable to happen at each recurring
Presidential contest. It would be a last
ing shame to us should that contingency
t cenr to our present standard bearers. A
ticket on which is the name of the great
est and niKst successful soldier of the Re
public, should succeed by a magnificent
majority. Ji must so succeed, if we but
will it. Our opponents would count the
result half a victory to their cause, should
t!i-v be successful in depriving us of a
ut.ij.n ity of tlio votes cast, and they would
tint rijjulv. Our soldier-President
would be hampered in tixJ discharge of his
duties, while there would be ioiCver sound
ed in his ears the cry that the voice of the
peopb was against him. The way to
avoid this, and all other impending dan
gers, is bv trotting out our full vote.
The Republicans of Cambria county es
pecially have reason for renewed courage
and increased ze.:I. We are steadily gain
ing iti number. We have harmony in our
rank. Wo have just d ialt our opponents
a ble?,-, in thus, their "tronghold, that threw
thej:i upon their haunches. The very
naniii our county brings to mi 'd the
nativity of a f ja:, of adopted cituns
wlu se energy and enduran'0 changed thu' '
once mountairwijderness i;:t a fertile
tixct, and who hav ever stood faithful to
the land of t!5f apt io;. and the liberty
which they came hero to enjoy.
Let us then do our whole duty. It is
comprehended in threo lines :
See that n fraudulent vote are cast
a-ainst us. (let out every legal Republi
The Harmonious Ilretbren.
IN ONE ACT.
JJramalit rersonse Managers of the World
and of the Washington Intelligencer , August,
Belmont, Horatio Seymour, F. P. Blair, Wm.
A. Wallace, Brick romeroy, II. T. Helmbold.
Scene A back chamber in August Belmont's
Tlie World What! what! -Can these
Is't so that the chained light-
made to be man's swift messenger,
brings us true tidings ? Wallace, Wal
lace, you of Scottish blood, "where is the
victory you promised us ?" O Indiana !
O Ohio !
Wtdlace (demurely) We did our best,
sirrah. Wo summoned to the holy task of
aiding our failing cause, coffee-pots innu
merable, and dyed false papers in the
steaming fluid ; summoned false seals of
high judicatories, and from the raw mate
rial, brought straight from Erin's isle,
made citizens, each one cpuicker than the
aspen's leaf doth tremble thrice. Had we
but forecast this great disaster, all the
Democratic household should have been
made to yield up their Java and their Rio
iiuui now tin iNovcmber's sere and yellow
leaf. O Pate ! O Fate ! "Misery stole
me at my birth,"
World 'Tis not the fault of Wallace.
'Tis Blair's : that renegade Republican.
Ilis it is; for he let loose his flow of
speech too soon that he mkrht rain our
confidence, but gaining it, he frightened
all the stable people of the frozen North.
Rlair, you did it ; and while thou dost
remain as thou wert placed, our second
candidate, we can't succeed. The augu
ries are 'gainst us. Do a noble action,
Rlair, and resign. Our hosts are panic
stricken. Ulair You lie, you brute ! Resign I
never did and never will. Resignation of
office runs not in Ulair blood. It is a dis
ease not known in the family.
Seymour I said before, "Your Presi
dent I cannot be I"
JJelmont (sotto voice) A plaster upon
the World's mouth ! (Aloud.) We are
not panic-stricken. All is harmony in
our ranks, and good cheer. The people
mean by these elections that they'll make
Horatio President. (Sotto voce.) Is there
a day of judgment ? We have to lie, or
this rout would be worse than rout, and
prove our own dire destruction bonds
Wallace (frantically) Coffee, coffee
pots, and coffee ; false seals and signatures.
Seymour "Your President I cannot
lilair The World lies. I'll not resign.
Washington Intelligencer Let Blair re
sign. He's "the dire source of all our
woes." He's worse than the itch, he's
liclmont Peace, peace ; let us be har
monious, dearest brethren.
harmony here. The goose hangs high.
Jiricc Pomeroy "Charge, Chester,
chanre." "Once more unto the breach I"
Cowards to the rear! Give us more
whisky. Stand by your bottles.
Ulair Let's drink. It's a long time
Wallace Yes, here's a coffee-pot.
lhlmont Most favorable juncture.
'Tis true, defeat is ours again. But we're
used to't. This quarrel must now cease,
or the stopcock of my coffers shall be
turned, aud my greenbacks cease to come
at your bidding. The World has revolved
too fast, and broken from her moorings.
She must now return within the realms of
part' discipline, support the candidates
and do her "level best." To change them
is too late. Swapping leaders in presence
of your foe is disastrous ever. Let Hora
tio speak to the people. He can lie mag
nificently, and smoothly as the devil.
Our noble Blair has thus far borne the
burden of the fight. Let him rest here
after, while Horatio speaks before the
people. We'll all proclaim harmony and
Intelligencer "We'll not. We'll not.
We'll rant as well as thou.
Vt'orld Hard fate thus to succumb;
but Belmont holds the purse-strings.
Jilair Let's drink.
J'omrroy "On, Stanley, on !"
World We'll proclaim Grant an oyster
an.l a tortoise. Lee's a gentleman.
IIraiL I'll go before the people and
tell them no hu.ni is mine to do if they
but make nio Presidtt, for Congress is
sure ugainst me. I'll rant on reconstruc
Ihlmhold I'm a druggist and a Deni
ocrat. If, when the campaign's over,
there's spots before your eyes, or on your
skin or conscience, I have a compound made
of Buehu; 'twill purge you clean and you
shall have it free. And 'twill not gripe
you. 'Tis g??d for Democrats.
Acclaim. We'll drink to Ilolinbold.
Every mail brings us reports of the
murder in cold blood of white and black
Unionists in the South by the Ku-Klux-crs.
A perfect reign of terror exists in
Dixie. "Let uh have peace." Vote for
f: rii lit and Colfax next Tuesday !
2T "Let us have peace." -
jfgf- "I propose to move immediately on
A disastrous earthquake occurred in
California last week.
Jg? Ye gave Cambria county to Lincoln
in I860. Cannot we give it to Grant next
Tuesday ? Let U3 try.
J&gy Cambria county gate the Republican
State ticket 2,849 vote3 on the 13th of Octo
ber. She ought to give Grant over 3,000 in
JG We reduced the majority of the De
mocracy in Cambria county over 200 on the
13th of October. We can and. will do better
than this on the 3d of November.
XfcgySays John A. Dix : "I see but one
source of safety tor the country under exist
ing circumstances, and that is in the flection
of General Grant."
figy"" Boys in Blue, yoo gave months and
years to the work of delivering the country
from rebel rule. Devote next Tuesday to the
same holy purpose.
35"' Were Seymour elected, thepM,tebel
ypll wou.ll go up turoughout the South. ' The
rebels would know it to be an indication
that their "Cause" was not 'Lost."
JCgy The electoral ticket printed under
our editorial head i3 correct. See that the
ticket you vote next Tuesday contains the
Seymour is rich, yet he never loaned
Uncle Sam one dollar to enable him to crush
the rebellion. The country, therefore, owet
The VYard Brothers, the champion
e i i . f - r t i
JOur-oareu uuai a crew oi America, were ue
feated in ft race on the Connecticut river by
a St. Johns, B., crew, one day last weei.
Eggf The Hon. George F. Edmunds was re
elected, last week, United States Senator
from Yermont. This is as it should be. A
better man could not well be found.
All the prominent unreconstructed
rebels in the South are actively working for
the election of Seymour and B!air. All the
Union men in the Sooth go for Grant and
JSajDan Corbett bet be could jump from
the bridge over the Susquehanna at Tona
wanda. Pa., fortj-six feet, to the water below.
He made the leap, but struck ihe water on
hi3 stomach, Eunk and was seen no more.
Ex.-Gov. Yance, in a speech at a
Democratic ratification meeting held in
Richmond shortly after the New York Con
vention, said : ''Seymour and Blair will give
us all the Confederacy fought for." Think
of this next Tuesday !
"If Lee is pushed," said Sheridan to
Grant, as he fiercely tracked the rebel army
to Appomattox, "I think he will surrender."'
"Tush things !'' replied Grant. Letthisbe
tli vf-o . -x uivub ics wi.is Hen"
next Tuesday let us "push things 1" ,
S Gallant Phil. Sheridan sends greeting
to his former comrades in arms : "Say to the
Boys in Blue that it is a3 essential to have a
political victory this fall as it was to have an
Appomattox in 1865, and that every man who
loves his country should vote for Grant."
Jy In the Twenty-first Congressional Dis
trict the conference judges have made two
returns, part of the judges declaring Mr. Co
vode tleeted and giving him a certificate to
the Governor, while another portion have
furnished a similar certificate to IIou. II. D.
S5 Gen. Grant makes this commentary on
the Camilla massacre : "Should the people
make me President, you and the people may
be assured that all men will be permitted to
speak their honest convictions, wherever
they may be, within the boundaries of the
jgi55E- The Democrats of Kentucky are vary
ing the canvass by burning General Grant in
efhgy, which is decidedly less open to objec
tion than the burning of school houses and
the unlucky "little niggers" unble to make
their escape. Grant can stand it, but the lit
tle fellows can't.
ESaj" Frank Blair is indulging in threats of
assassination. In a late speech at St. Louis,
speaking of the probable election of Grant,
he said : "A military dictatorship would be
established, and Grant would never leave the
Presidential mansion alive." llebuko this
Bombastes Furioso next Tuesday 1
JGQy' Republicans, remember that it will
require a change of less than one vote in
every 100 votes cast on the 13th of October
to give Pennsylvania to the Democrats next
Tuesday. You will therefore see the neces
sity of getting out every vote. TheDemocrais
admit that we will carry the State by 20,000
majority if we poll our full vote.
jpi A gentleman while recently visiting
the Gettysburg battle field, remarked t y the
guide who accompanied him that the sup
porters of Seymour and Blair ought to come
there. "Ah," said the guide "they don't come
here; thej don't like it. I have not taken
ten Democrats over thiu ground, except the
Southerners who have been here to look for
their friends' graves. But of Republicans
there have beeu tiiuy thousands."
2?- In a late speech at Cooper Institute,
Hon. B. 11. Brewster, of Pennsylvania, said.
"A gentleman told me some time ago that
General Grant had F.aiJ this, and I believe
he said it and it should be written in letters T
of gold. If they ask what are Grant's prin
ciples and what he wishes to carry, wrie
thi3 and hand it to them. He said: -This
much I wish and this I declare to be my pol
icy that I hope to live to see the day when
such peace and tranquillity shall be establish
ed in this country that a man may speak lis
sentiments, no matter what they may be,
whether it be in California or in Maine, in
Florida or Oregon, without molestation or
TIic End of the War.
Following was General Grant's address
to the armies of the United States at the
close of the war :
"Soldier. or -.the.-Armies of tub
United States : By your patriotic devo
tion to jour country in the hour of dan
ger and alarm, your magnificent fightingi
bravery, and endurance, you have main
tained the supremacy of the Uuion and
Constitution, overthrown all armed oppo
sition to the enforcement of the laws and
of the proclamations, forever 'abolished
slavery the cause and pretext of the rebel
lion and opened he way to the rightful
authorities to restore order and inaugurate
peace on a permanent and enduring basis
on every foot of American soil. Your
marches, sieges and battles, in distance,
duration, resolution, and brilliancy of re
sults, dim the lustre of the world's past
military achievements, and will be the pat
riot's precedent in the defense ot liberty
and right in all time to come. In obe
dience to your country's call you left your
homes and families, and volunteered in
its defence. Victory has crowned your
valor, and secured the purpose of your
patriotic hearts; and with the gratitude
ot your countrymen, and the highest hon
ors a great and free nation can accord,
you will soon be permitted to return to
your homes and families, concious of hav
ing discharged the highest duty of Amer
ican citizens. To achieve these glorious
triumphs, and to secure to 3oursclves,
your-fellow countrymen, and posterity the
blessings of free institutions, tens of thous
ands of your gallant comrades have fallen
and sealed the priceless legacy with their
lives. The graves of these a grateful na
tion bedews with tears, honor their mem
ories, and will ever cherish and support
their stricken families.
"U. S. Grant, Lieutenant General."
In Lis final report of tho war, he f-poke
as follows of the armies of the East and
West, with a patriotism which embraces
the whole country and all the loyal paople:
"It has been my fortune to see the ar
mies of both the West and the Hast fight
battles; and from what I have seen I know
there is no difference in their fighting
qualities. All that it was possible for
men to do in battle they have done. The
splendid achievements of each have nat
ionalized our victories, removed all sec
tional jealousies df which we have un
fortunately experienced too much,) and the
cause of crimination zud recrimination that
might have followed had either section
failed in ifs duty. All have a proud record,
and all sections can well congratulate them
selves and each other for having done
their full share in restoring the suprema
cy of law over every foot of territory be
longing to the United States. Let them
hope for perpetual peace and harmony
with that enemy, whoso manhood, howev
er mistaken the cause, drew forth such
herculean deeds of valor."
Look At It!
"The Louisiana Tigers" were a famous
regiment in the Rebel array from first
Bull Hun until nearly annihilated in a
desperate charge on the Union lines at
Gettysburg. In a work by a member o?
that organization, who was wounded and
captured in that charge, the incitements
to Lee's wild advance into Pennsylvania
are thus set forth :
"Our officers had been assured that the
Northern party opposed to the war would
rally such force against the draft in New
York, Philadelphia and Baltimore as to
cause a serious diversion in our favor, and
crown with succp.ss our glorious cause.
"It wag currently reported and fully be
lieved through all the army of Gen. Lee
that Mr. Yallandigham and other leading
Democrats of Ohio, New-York, and Penn
sylvania, had arranged a plan by which
risings and riotous meetings should be in
augurated on the 4th of July in all the
great northern cities. The scheme failed,
except in New-York, and there it came so
late as to be of no avail in cur behalf at
the Gettysburg battle."
Men who love your country ! after read-
iug the above, vote lor Seymour if you can !
LETTER FROM OEM. GRANT TO GEN. LEE.
Atril, 7, 18G5. General: The re
sult of the last week must convince you
of the liopelesmesa of further resistance
on the part of the Army of Northern Vir
ginia in this struggle. I feel that it is po,
and regard it as my duty to shift from
myself the responsibility of any further
effusion of blood by asking of you the sur
render of that portion of the Confederate
Army known as the "Army of Northern
Virgiuia." U. S. Grant, Lieut. Gen.
To Gen. 11. E. Lee.
LETTER FROM THE PEOPLE TO SEYMOUR.
OcTOBE't 14, 1S68. Governor: The
result of yesterday must convince you of
the hopelessness of further tersisteuce on
the part of the Democratic party in this
election. I feel that it is so and regard
it as my duty to shift from myself the re
sponsibility of any further expenditure of
money and time by asking that you will
disband your followers, now arrayed in
opposition to the expressed will ot the
American people. Vox PoruLi.
. Go to the polls on Tuesday ! Voie
early, and right 1 See that every Itepub
lican in your district is out!
Congress 17tU District.
The official vote-for Congress in this
district is as follows :
Counties. Linton. Morrell.
Huntingdon 2485 3484
Mifflin 1835 184S
Blair 3174 3851
Cambria 3512 2917
Grant's Speeches and Letters.
III8 LETTER TO GENERAL BUCKNER.
Head Qcarteks Abut in the Field,
Cami near Dosaidsos, Feb. 10, 'C2. J
To Gen. Buckner, Confederate Ar
my: Yours of this date, proposing an ar
mistice and appointment of commissioners
to settle terms of capitulation, is just re
ceived. No other terms than an uncon
ditional and immediate surrender can be
accepted. I propose to move immediately
upon your works. I am, sir, very respect
fully your obedient servant,
Gen. U. S.Grant, U. S. A.,
General Buckner surrendered!
niS SrEECUES to general iVIiberton.
Pembf.rton General GrMt, I meet
you in order to arrange term for capitu
lation. What terms do you demand?
Grant Unconditional surrender.
risjiiiMuuH unconauionai surren-
vr i t i
uer. never, "o long as i nave a man
lett me. I will fight rather.
Grant Very well.
These speeches were very short, four
words in all, but Pembertoo surrendered.
HIS LETTERS IN THE VIRGINIA CAMPAIGN.
"I propose to fight it out on this line if
it takes all summer."
He fought it out on that line.
HIS LETTER TO GENERAL LEE.
"I propose to receive the surrender of
the xVrmy of Northern Virginia upon the
following terms, &c."
Republicans, do not relax your ener
gies because you were victorious on the
13th. Let every man put his shoulder to
the wheel and asssit in makiug the majori
ty for Grant and Colfax unprecedented
JL 1 The undersigned wil 1 lea?e or sell his
Tavern Stand, at Lilly's Station, together
with his Household and Kitchen furniture,
such as is usually had in a public house.
Also his Liquors nnJ Bar fixtures.
Hemlock, Ta., Oct. 29. 'CS-tf.
The undersigned, having been contin
ued as Auditor by the Orphans' Court of Cam
bria county to report funds in tho hands of
Mathias Denny, Executor of Peter Denny,
deceased, to and among the persons legally
thereinto entitled, hereby K''" notice that
he will attend to the duties of his appoint
ment, at his oflice in the Borough of Ebens
bnrg, on THURSDAY, the 12th day of NO-
V.:ui5i.K next, at J o clock p.
where all persons interested
m., when and
may appear if
they see proper.
SAMUEL SINGLETON", Auditor.
Oct. 22, "G3-3t.
The undersigned, having been appoint
ed Auditor by the Orphans' Court of Cam
bria county to report distribution of the funds
in the hands of Geo. M. Reade, E.-q., Admin
istrator of Robert David, dee'd., on his third
account, to and among the persons lgaUr
thereunto entitled, hereby tfives notice that
u. in to i.- amies of his appoint
ment, at his-office in the Borough of Ebons
burg, on FRIDAY, the 13th jlay of NOVEM
BER next, at 2 o'clock p. m. when and where
all parties having claims against the estate ot
said deceased will present the Fame, or be
debarred from coming in for any share of said
fund. SAMUEL fclXGLETOX, Auditor.
David Powell vs. Daniel J. Evans and
Thomas B. Mcore. In the Court of Common
Plea3 of Cambria county, Pa. No. 29, June
Term, 1803. Vend Expon.
Aud now, to wit : the 12th day of Septem
ber, A. D. 1368, Wm. H. Sechler appointed an
Auditor to report distribution of the money
in the hands of the Sheriff arising from the
sale of the defendants' real estate. Extract
from the Record of said Court Certified the
12th dav of September, A. D. 1868.
ls' Geo. C. K. Zaiim, Proth'y.
Notice i3 hereby given that I will sit at my
ofTice, in the borough of Ebensburg, on SAT
URDAY, the 7th day of NOVEMBER next, at
2 o'clock, p. m., for the purpose of attending
to the above appointment,
Oct. 22. WM. H. SECIILER, Auditor.
Geo. W. Carpenter, Heuezy & Co., vs.
S. S. Christ. In the Court of Common
Pleas of Cambria county, Pa., of September,
Term, 18t)8. No. 22, E. D.
Aud now, to wit : the 9th day of September
A. D. 18G8, Wm. H. Sechler appointed Audi
tor to report distribution of the money in
the hands ot the Sheriff arising from the sale
of the defendant's real estate on above writ.
Extract from the Record of said Court.
Certified 9th Sept., A. D. 18C8.
ls Geo. C. K. Zahm, Proth'y.
Tn pursuance of the above nppoinlmpnt, I
will sit at mv office, in the Borough of Ebens -burg,
on FRIDAY, the Glh day of NOVEM
BER next, at 2 o'clock p. m., when and where
tLose interested may attend.
Oct. 22. WM. H. SECHLER, Auditor.
In the Orphans' Court of Cambria Co.,
in the matter of the exceptions Sled to the
second account of Enoch Farrensworth, ad
ministrator of William Henry Lloyd, dee'd.
And now, to wit: the 9th September, 18G8,
on motion of Geo. M. Reade, James C. Easly,
appointed Auditor upon the exceptions filed
to said account. By the Court.
Extract from the Record : In testimony
whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and
affixed the seal of said Court, this 9th day of
September, A. D. 1868. Jas. Griffin, Clk.
Notice is hereby given that I will sit for
the purpose of attending to the dutie3 of said
appointment at the office of Geo. M. Reade,
Esq., in Ebensburg, on WEDNESDAY, the
18th day of NOVEMBER next, at 2 o'clock p.
m., when and where all persons interested
may attend if they see proper.
JAMES C. EASLY, Auditor.
Oct. 29, 'C8-3t.
Notice is hereby given to the public
that the partnership hetofore existing be
tween TIIOS. T. WILLIAMS & BRO. is now
by mutualtonsent dissolved, and that their
Book Account, together with all Personal
Property of Thos. T. Williams, is transferred
to J. T. WILLIAMS, who is authorized to
settle up the same to the satisfaction of all
the creditors as soon as practicable.
TIIOS. T. WILLIAMS & BRO.
Thankful for past favors, I yet solicit n
cuBimunuce oi paironage, hopinr to
satisfaction to all.
Advertise in The Allrghanian.
S. ROBINSON, tctth
GEO. F. ROBlNSAv t ?
Manufacturers of "
PINE, HEMLOCK, BEECH, and MiriJ
Also, FLOORING, WEATHERBO Rbiv
SHINGLES, LATH, BLACK VYr-;G-
ASH, and CHERRY, " T
Orders sent to Ebensburg, CamhrK
Rush House, Pittsburg, will be nrnm.r'
a j . j . r-""i'iiv
icnaea to. r -
BOOT and SHOE EMPOIUUI
The subscriber begs leave to inf-T
the public that he has opened out a Hoot I
Shop Sinrfl 5n tViA rnnms fnrma.l.. i
kjuvi. Kjiv4c in mc luuuia luriueriy Occun'
oy i-iavis & r-vans. on Center street, Ebe
burg, where he will carry on the basVe;
an extensive scale. is 1
READY-MADS BOOTS and SHOES
J or sate at City p.
BOOTS AND SHOES made to orJer '
Sgk-The public are invited to girV.
call. I will sell cheap as the chea'prs: " .
warrant my stock and make to give s ui
ftion. rausl3l JOHN () viv.-
UUOfj XJ X W II l A ITS Vt v!.
TTl' n a xt tv mvTf " :
The subscriber offers at private sale v.
House and two Lots, situate in Belsano Cam
bria county, nine miles west of Ebcnshui
The Lots are CG feet each, in front, and r
back 200 feet. A good plant Frame I?ou I
10x24 feet, with Kitr in
i u jeel find
necessary out buildings. A good well of
water, and choice fruit trees of all k-nd
The property wi!l be so!d on fair term, or
wil. exchange lor a Steam Engine of ten or
fifteen horse power. T. S. EMl'FIELD
For terms inquire of George W. Enn.field
JL The partnershin
betwen f nnrlifcln .i r-
v,..ftutU) uuuer me nnn ci
E. HUGHES & CO., is this dav dissolvr.l hT
mutual consent. All debts due to or hv the
firm are to be settled by THOMAS J. LL0Y:
who continues the Lumber husiness'at tV
old stand. E. HUGHES
TM x TIIOS. J. LLOYD.
Ebensburg, August U4, 103.
The undesigned trill continue buving an
selling Lumber. The highest market price
will be paid, in cash, for all kincs of rood
Lumber. Particular attention paid to fillim
oruers. .aui.Jj Til OS. J.
E W T A 1 L O 11
S 11 O V 1
inc tuucn hit jisis rtuiovcu 1113- la;
01 DiMnce Vtfw in-Ti tiv.
rni 1 1 1 1 rv
Center street, near Colonade Row, nml i
spectfully informs his old customers aud sit
the rest of mankind that he is now prtpared
to manufacture all kinlsol
GEXTS AXD YOUTHS WAAh'IXG AP
n the latest style of the art, with neat
ness ani dispatch, and at low rates.
J5g( Persons needing work in my line are
respcetfully invited to give me a csil.
D. J. EVANS.
Ebensbxir. Ang. 13, tf.
The subscriber would inform the citizfr.s
of Ebensburg and vicinity that he keis con
stantly on hand everything in the
GROCERY AND CONFECTIONERY
line, such as Flour, Tea, Coffee, Sujr-v .1
kinds of Crackers. Cheese, Smokinj
Chewing Tobacco, Cigars, Ac.
CA XXEI rEA CUES A XI) TO if 1 7
A Iso, Buoksk in and Woolen Gloves N
en Socks, Neck ties, &c, all of which will .
sold as cheap if not cheaper than elscwhtr
A full astortmrnt of Candies !
iSay Ice Cream every evening.
bur'.- R. II. TWO MAS
O N K Y S A V E di::-
We are constant!- purchasing t
cash in the New York aoJ Hasten Marked.
n!l kinds of
DRY AND FANCY GOODS, SILKS, ("OT
TONS, BOOTS AND SHOES, WATCH
ES. SEWING MACHINES, CUT
LERY, DRESS GOODS, DOMES
TIC GOODS, &c, &c.
Which we are actually selling at an ftverw.
price of One Dollar for kachaeticle. Ou
sales being strictly for cash, aud our tni.;
much larger than that of any other sinii;
concern, enables us to give better bnrgti.i
than can be obtained of any other housi
Are specially invited to giveui a tri;l. ." .r
for a CiRcuLAit ash Exchange Li.-t.
Our club system of selling is as ! '
For $2 we send 20 patent pen fountain-
checks describing 20 different articles ;
sol 1 for a dollar each ; 40 for S4 ; CO tor ;
100 for $10, kc. Sent by mail. Cctnm.', -larger
than those offered by any other fin", ...
cording to size of club. Single fountain ;'t:J
check, 1C cts. Male and female agents want
ed. Send money ix Registered Letter.
Send us a tiial club, and you will acknowl
edge that you cannot afford to buy goods o!
any other house thereafter.
EASTMAN k KENDALL,
65 Hanover St., Boston, Mass.
ETERSON'S MAGAZI N E
The cheapest and best in the world.
Splendid otters tor JHOy. I his popn"
Monthly Magazine gives more for the mi'
than any in the world. For 1869, it wil'.
greatly improved. It will contain one fl
sand pages ! fourteen splendid steel !:.
twelve mammoth fashion plates.' twelve
oredberlin patterns! nine hundred wood n "
twenty-four pages of music ! All this
be given for only two dollars a y-ar,
dollar less than Magazines of the class of
tcrson. Its thrilling Tales and Novel-
are the best published anywhere. Aii
most popular writers are employed to t
originally for Pe-erson. In 1869, in aJ.l.
to its usual quantity of short stories, t'
original copyright Novelettes will be giv
viz : "Marie Antoinette's Talisman," by .'"
Ann S. Ste phens ; "The Mystery of 151
wood Grange," by the author of t;Sir N
Heir "Katie's Winter in Washington.'"
Frank Lee Benedict ; and "the Story of M
gie," by the author of Susy L.'s Diary."'
iVammoth colored Fashion Plates ahevl o
all others. These plates are euirravc-J o;
steel, twice the usual size, and contain s;I
figures. They will be superbly colored. Al
so, a pattern, from which a Dress, Mantill"
or Child's Dress can be cut out, without the
aid ot a mantua maker. Also, several pag1
of Household and other receipts ; in short,
everything interesting to ladies.
SUPERB PRCMIUM ENGRAVING!
To every person getting up a club for K"
will be sent gratis, a copy of our new a"J
splendid Mezzotint for framing, (size 24 int
esbylG) ''The Star of Bethlehem,"
the celebrated master-piece, by Gerome, th?
famous French artist. This is the d
sirable premium ever offered. For
clubs, as will be seen below, an extra cv1
will be sent in addition. Terms alwnvs i
advance: One copy, one year 2; "r .
copies $5 ; Four copies $6 ; Five co i
one to getter up of club S8 ; Eight
one to getter up of club $12 ; Fourth .
ies, aud one to getter up of club
dress, post-paid, Chts. J. Pctcrsou, -Chestnut-st..