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ft -i If w 'a ;( ' ' EEEYSBURG, PA., '! Tiivrscat,' : : ' s Oct- 2 J, 18G7. The Election Id Teachings. f The flection is over and its result clcar ' ly ascertained. The unprecedented chan 1 in popular sentiment indicated by the i recent elections in Maine and California, I jt h ve bacn more than rivnlled by the Dem j ocratic pairs in l'enr.sylvania, Ohio, In '! ili tna, Iowa an 1 Connec.i ...t. On the -ho;vs of the Allant'c and the Pacific, in I the mountains of the Fast and the prairies t f the West, the change is equ.dlv marked and decisive. Nor do the radical", in ciphering out t Vie cause of this overwhelming defection in their ranks, ascribe it to the true rea foil 'It was not caused by Sunday law?, fur these are only local in their applica tion. It is not the result of the Tcmiier- k 1 j nnce question, for the change is equally. ' astounding in the cities and in the run 1 i' ... districts. The unparalleled corruption of our last Legislature did not cause the rvl, radical route, r in Ohio tLe defection is ! still greater than here. v- j Dut it is alleged that the Radicals did f . not vote while the Democrats did. This, M if it were true, proves nothing, or worse . ...... .-.... u-, in ov.auiiiiii iur iiicir ue- feat. They all know that the election is held on the 2d Tuesday of October, and those radicals who refused to exercise the right of suffrage had cither changed their or were so doubtful of their co. red ness as to refuse to enforce them by bal- lor. Indeed, a small election may as J truly represent the oentimcnts of the State & as a large one, for those unwilling to as- i' . 1 scrt their principles at the ballot-box may m well be Fupposed to have none worth as :'. Beiting, while those who have to be dra- :y ged to the window are the very poorest I 'i Ppccimens of sovereignty. ' Rut this does not account for the change. ' H ne Action returns show that in I'l.ila- , j dulphia and several of the counties laM j.i years majority 13 reversed, while the re- turns of Cambria county thow the same iliiiig in at least two of the districts, .1 which. beinr hnrruifh.. tviwiM ! j - rn c ' " r 1 j I to poll a full vote, Rut besides this we . knoic of many instances in which Repub (1 lira r. I ae t tcd wilhus from a change U o'ojiu'ony and the same has been the case throughout the State and country. , jt The causes of the Radical defeat are so l, -. transparent that he that runs may rea ' i them. The history of our country has been 4,-. made by the Democratic party, and their . I jj opponent?, by w hat name soever they j may have been known, (and their name is' l U'giori, have uniformly lost their power, hIqiosi as soon as acquired, by their war. too aggression on the rights of the sov . creign people. ;M At an early day, when they bore the i more re.-pectable name of Federalists, un f-j'ici me cmci k'iaiu, mey jost power uy I ' inflicting upon the people the odious and l ' ...... t. 1 1 .1 . 1 . . ver to be execrated Alien and Sedition laws, the odium of which will outlive the t j name under which the party the 1 rallied. .. From that time the Democrats wielded led the power of the nation for a quarter of a p J century, the most g'onous as well as pros- - I pcrcus era of the republic, until a second Adams was accidental' chosen against'the i uflrnges of a largo majority of the people. At the next election tho wroncr was ro- paired in the election of Jackson. . ) Again, in 1810, under the name of V. hig, by a spasmodic effort Harrison j I was elected President, but his early death, j ;' nnd the conservatism of his successcr, prc- .' vmted tho abuse of power, and the W,'igs L-st the fruits of their victory. it Again, in 1818, the opposition to the : , Democrats succeeded in carrying the t) President through the militaay popularity .j ot Ijen. laylor. His death pot Mr. Fill ; more in the Presidential chair, whose con- ;':! Hei vative sentiments restrained the spirit j. f c' and has since made him a sup ,i' ! pnrter of Democratic principles. Thus far the rule of the Radicals, or t those whose successors they are, were ; brief and at distant periods. In 1 SCO the ' ; livit.ions in ihe Democratic party gave . tbera a new lease of power, which they ,f prepared themselves to embrace by nomi I -,' rating a purely sectional ticket upon sec ' : tiot.al grounds; and which was followed, hs every Statesman saw it would be fol- lowed, by secession. I' " Had the administration of Lincoln been ' ieaeeful, the Democrats would naturally Uaxo been restored to power in 18G4. Itut the war kept life in the organization, j ! and upon the Lincolnian theory that it U 'j 'lw to swap horsc3 crossing a Etrcam, 'he was re-elected. Hut in re-Pormnating Mr. Lincoln his fiicnds did not dare to put him on a Ile . ; j p,Alicu platform, but changed their name trti.'z.'-lv;SSrliid they dare to .'! JAMES GONNO Wholesale Grocer- - FLOU R.-Pflent. Thus thy suc in a renewal of their power. . ; 1 t vt,) jui umoriunau;Iy lor tuem. happily for h& p-joula ili anl Siitb, Jlie war end iv-a ca iuf. . The artnis of re bellion surrendered, and our citizen sol diers returned home to resume the peace ful avocations of life. . The President fol lowed tho same course that Lincoln had indicated, by considering the crushing of the rebellion as the restoration of the Union. Gen. Grant was sent South to ascertain the state of publie sentiment in the South, arid he reported that the South ern people accepted the situation in good faith, and should be restored to their priv ileges as citizens. Republicanism had fulfilled its destiny. It had made a desert of the Soutli ami ir recoverably destroyed our greatest field of commerce, and had restored the t-Uve to freedom, misery and indigence. It had spilled the best blood of the nation, and burdened us with a debt that crushes us to the earth, with no hope that the young est child will live to see it paid. It took from us the Liberty of the Press, the right of Free Speech, the Habeas Corpus, - the Trial by Jury, and other Constitutional tights. It crippled cur material resour.es nv.Te than fifty years of Democratic rule can restore. lut it set the slaves at liberty, and the North rejoiced at this, and the South, in the language of General Grant, acqui esced in it in good faith. It might be supposed that this was sufficient to satisfy the rampant spirit of Radicalism itself. Hut not so. To stop here, the mission of the Radical party would be at an end, and it would, like its predecessors, naturally go down. Peace confirmed a Union re stored the Constitution and Laws en forced and the Radical dynasty passes away just as surely as a morning sun dis sipates the dews of the night. Then, how shall we retain power? is the question with Radicals. Jiold bad men, like Stevens, dreamy philosophers like Sumner, demagogues like Wilson, and plunderers like lien, liutlei', arc ready to lead the way to the most daring innova tions of the Constitution the moat revo lutionary enactments. We shall not now refer to these in detail, but shall close this article by declaring what it is our solemn conviction has been deciied by the recent electiui's : 1. That the war against the South is ended, and peace exists through our whole country, North and South. 2. The rebellion having failed in taking the Southern States out of the Union, ihey are still members of it, and are entitled to representation in Congress. 3. That -the State of Kentucky was . never out of the LTnion, and is entitled to bo represented in Congress. 4. That tho Southern States beinjr in. the Union, it is contrary to the letter or spiiit of the Constitution U place the military above the civil power in those ! S:ates. 5. That the Southern States are bound to support their own paupers, and there fore the Freed man's Iiureau law, which supports the southern blacks at the ex pense of the Northern whites, is unjust anJ oppressive. G. That Congress has no power to im pose Negro suffrage upon Pennsylvania without the consent of her citizens. 7. That the war being ended for more than two years, it is time to cease making appeals to the worst passions of the hu man heart against those who were our brethren, and who must have the same country, the same Constitution, and the same destiny with ourselves. 8. That while the Radical States of the North prohibit the few negroes among them from voting, the white people of Pennsylvania are not only opposed to be governed ly the ignorant blacks of the South, but unwilling to hand the South ern States oyer to a government of the Macks. AuTiiKii Wot.i in Siikh's Ci-othixg. There iJ iu'ense excitement just now in Kokora, IndiHnaV over the moral delin quencies of the princ.yal of a high school in that town, a fiourislJog institution of over six hundred pupils of tli male gender. The orincipal was a gradual of a New England college, and came reconTnended as a pious gentleman and accoupiihed scholar. He was good looking, well dress ed, self-poised and a deacon in a fashiona ble church. . It was developed a few days ago that he was guilty of practices too revolting to 4je named, and which would eclipse tho enormities of Rev. Sereno Howe. The culprit, known as Rev. Frastus M. Fay, fled to escape the summary punishment of an outraged community. The Radicals have lost the Legislature cf Ohio. They have lost the entire law making power of the State, for the Gov ernor there has no veto power. They have lost the United States Senator, lien, jamin F. Wade, They have lost the Negro Suffrage amendment by half a hun dred thousand majority. They have lost fory thousand out of their last year's focty two thousand majority in the State. Yet they profess to be very much elated that they havo retained their Governor. Well it would be too ungeisero-is for the Demo era's to deprive tl.em of this email crnmb R . in P" The Empress Eugenie and her son, the Prince Imperial," were recently cast into the sea in consequence of the" capsizing of ajbeatin which they-were beingConyeycd from a Bteam yacht to the landing-at Ri arrifz. The royal party was Saved, with g-ei t difficulty, but one of tho sailo pJwas I drowucd. 4 - r: - - KEW3 OF THE WEEK. It is said that the poet Longfellow has become a Roman Catholic. A roao in Illinois, who was 6tabbed in the back twelve years ago, recently coughed up an inch and a half of knife blade. - - The election of Sprague, Democratic judicial candidate in California, is conce ded on partial returns from twenty-one counties- The Mary Harris who killed Bur roughs is in the Government insane asy lum at Washington not Congress, but the other one. Advices from Vera Cruz state that Ihe trial of General Santa Anna had re sulted in a sentence of exile from the Mexican territory for eight years. A Paris journal says that the unfor tunate Empress Charlotta of Mexico, has become worse than ever, and that there is no w no hope of her recovery. She is un der strict surveillance. George Leeming, a blacksmith at Jeansville, Pa., has fallen heir to an cs.'ate in England estimated at more than a miN Hon of dollars, and has sailed for that country to take possession. Tho trial of Jefferson Davis will probably come off in Richmond on the 28th. There is to be an effort to obtain a white jury. The jury to fry him now stands 9 negroes to 3 white men. From New Orleans we have the gratifying intelligence that the yellow fever, after enrolling nearly four thousand on its list of victims, is abating. This pestilence has ben one of the severest scourges of the afllicted South. A lady of itidgeville, Lorain county, Ohio, having the rheumatism in her hip, recently employed an Elyria doctor, who administered morphine by blowing it into the veins. It affected the whole system, went to the heart, and caused her death in an hour. A real live manatee, or sea cow, has been captured in the St. Louis river, Flori da, and bio".ht to Savannah by the steamer Dictator. So few in number have been the captures of this wonderful crea ture, that the fact of its existence in Flori da has been doubted. A woman at Westvilh?, near New Haven, Conn., has recently lost both cheek bones, which were diseased from the inhalation of phosphorus, while work ing in a match factory. She can now only take liquid food, the roof of the mouth being sewed to the upper lip. A tipsy fellow in Dubuque escaped from seme friends who were anxious to smash his head, and leaping into the river with a roll of greenbacks tightly grasped in his hand, swam With one arm a dis tance of one mile feat which would have been impossible for a temperate man. The rocks which obstruct lijston harbor are being removed by Ehrhardt's safety powder, a Prussian invention. One hundred and fifty tons of rockhavc ben removed in six days by eight pounds of this powder, while, but twenty tons were removed by over five hundred pounds cf ordinary,powder and thirty-nine days work The citizens cf Fitchburg, Mass., were greatly exc ited on Sunday by finding the body of Frederick Powers buried in a sand-bank. The body exhibited several stabs, and a wooden gag was found in his mouth. Two Frenchmen and an Ameri can have been arrested on suspicion of the murder. A day or two since, a peculiar odor was noticed in and about the house of a gentleman who resides at Sandwich, which none of the family could account for. On inspection it was found that the house cat (a huge Maltese) had been shut up in an oven, where she had concealed herself, and was literally roasted alive. John Kern, of Jersey Shore, super intendent of nasonry at the Lewisburg railroad and wagon bridge, now in pro gress of construction, met with a terrible death the other day. The derrick on which he was at work broke and fell, crushing his head in a horrible manner and scattering his brains into the river. A terrible accident occurred at the Hoosac Tunnel on Saturday, by which thirteen men were killed outright or suffo cated to death. The gasoline works at the mouth of the shaft exploded and burn ed, falling down the shaft and burying the whole gang of workmen at the bottom. The bodice will not be exhumed for sev eral days. The othor day, Mrs. Carr, of Pitts burgh, bought a black cat, from which she took three drops of blood to give a child sick of croup. Her excited neigh bors were about to mob the old lady for witchcraft, when the authorities interfered. Twenty witnesses proved in court that the child recovered instantly on taking the sanguinary dose of catnip. Some three -ears ago a man was ar rested in New York and incarcerated in a foul and loathsome cell of a dungeon by military edict, his only crime beirg that he had spoken "disrespectfully of Mrs. .Lincoln" but she was the wife of the government then. The.. Radical papers are now Saying worse things about her than were ever dreamed of by any Demo crat. A White Girl Five Years Old Out raged by a Negko. The Philadelphia Xews of the 14th says : "One of the most damnable crimes that we have ever heard of was brought to light in our city -last night. Mrs. .Burns resides on Centre street, between Green and Walnut, with her only daughter, Lucy, a' sprightly girl, aged five years. The family are poor, but, beyond their poverty, they are guilty of no other offense. For some time a ne gro man by the name of J. IL Thomas has been doing various little things for Mrs. Hums, until he has succeeded in in gratiating himself into her favor. 'One evening about three weeks ago, during the absence of Mrs.Tiurns, the negro entered the house, and, by force outraged the per son of the young girl. The heiuousness of the offense does not end here, as he communicated to her a most loathsome disease. The Negro, hearing that the of ficers were upon his track, fled and did not return until last night, when he was arrested and committed to j iil by officer Sayre and Enlow." More on ho Lincoln Scandal. The Lincoln scandal increases. The papers are filled with it. The following is retailed by the New York correspond ent of the Boston J?ost : When Lyons represented England at the court of the Republic, his wife had a waiting maid who took the fancy of a certain lady in the White House. By promise of preferment and increased wages this waiting maid was induced to trans fer her services from Lady Lons to an other lady whose name had the same ini tial. She thought, poor thing, that she would have nothing to do but to exhibit herself about the White House ; but this delu.-ion was very .vpeedily dispelled, for it was only a few "a 8 when she was set to making drawers out of the linen sheets of the establishment. This wounded her feelings so much that she soon "gave no tice" to her employer, and when she sub sequently spoke of her sorrows to her friends, she faid that the extraordinary length of the drawers she was emplo-ed on left no doubt on her mind a3 to the person who was to have the comfort of wearing them. "Mrs. Clark" made several trips to New York in the war times, and made some extensive purchases each time she came. On one occasion, the proprietor of a leading jewelry and furnishing estab lishment on Broadway received (so the story goes) an order for a beautiful' chan delier for the White House. The price of the chandelier was 500 ; but some body (as I was not present at the time I will not be positive about names) suggest ed that bill should be made out for $1, 000, and that the difference should be made up in jewelry. But the gentlerSan to whom the proposition was made re spectfully declined to entertain it, and I think his chandelier was not sent to Wash ington. . On another occasion,' a Broadway deal er, well known throughout the country, was favored with an order for some su perfine sets of porcelain and China ware for the national establishment. The value of the set was 800, but other purchases made at the same time brought the bill up to 2,200. The storekeeper was re quested to make the porcelain and China ware cover the whole amount of the bill, and, to oblige his customer, he did so. The bill went to the Secretary of the In terior, who said to himself, ,42,200 is a very high price for those sets; I must look into it." lie did look into it by sending an agent to a large furnishing house in Philadelphia, where the same kind of goods were sold, and the agent went back to Washington with the infor mation that the Philadelphia price of the article was $800. The Secretary of the Interior then wrote to the Broadway deal er to know how he cairie to charge 2, 200 for goods that were sold for $800 in Philadelphia, and the merchant wrote back that he charged only $800 for them, and that the extra-$1,400 covered the purchases which had not been specified. You see how closely these stories re semble Lord Thurlow's, but they are not so well told. I can never hope to become equal to Tburlow at story telling. Another incident, illustrative of charac ter, has Just occurred - to me. One day Mrs. L. drove up, orwas driven up, in front of Genin's store, under the St. Nich olas, and leaning out of the carriage she beckoned to one of the clerks, who was speaking to a friend at the door, to go to her. He knew her very well, but took no notice of her motions. Sua beckoned again and again, but he did not go near her. Finally another lady, who was in the carriage, stepped out, and walking up to him, asked him if he knew who that lady (Mrs. L.) was. He replied some what indifferently, that he did not care. "Why," said slie, bridling up, "that is Mrs. Lincoln, and she wants you to wait on her." "1 don't know any difference between Mrs. Lincoln and the wife of a mechanic," said the clerk. "If she will come into the store I will attend to her, but I am not employed to wait on people in the street." A complaint to Mr. Ge nin followed, as a matter of course, but the clerk did not lose his place. To return to the relics. It is singular, to say the least, that these beautiful and expensive articles are allowed to go a-begging, as it were. But Eo it is. Very few of them have been sold, as yet, and the prospect of all being disposed of by private sale is by no means cheering. If they remain unsold by next Monday, they are to be put up at auction, and Mrs. Toodles, with her whole family, will be on the spot looking for bargains. It is a pity there are no doorplates in the collection. Very True In a letter of Archbishop Purcell to the Rev. Mr. Vickers, upon some ecclesiastical differences, he say 3 : "If Mr. Vickers sincerely desires to es timate aright the light or darkness of the human mind, from the iixth to the four teenth century, let him stand as we have lately done, under the lofty arcres of the grand old cathedrals of Strasburg, of Par is, of Amiens, of Beauvais, of Chartres, of Milan, all built at that period, and ask himself who built them ? Who com posed those magnificent epics, those po ems in stone ; or if his head becomes not giddy at such an elevation, let him ascend one of the lofty spires of those fine old minsters, and he will ace further into his own ignorance than a 'pigmy could have seen on the shoulders of a giant.' He will also conclude, that the sciences are sisters, and that architecture could not have created such wonders if those sisters had not stood beside her." We don't think that the ages which gare us the . science of arithmetical numbers, the mariners'" compass, the discovery of America, the discovery of printing and of gunpowder, can be considerod very dark. The "darkness" is only the want of infor mation of those who thus , characterize them.. ... The Green Bay, Wisconsin, Gazette, says William Mitchell, one of the old sett tiers of the State, having come round .the lakes in a canoe, and whose wife was the first white child born in" Wisconsin, cele brated his silver wedding the other day. France una the no id an States. It is now said that Napoleon has final ly determined to interfere in the affairs of the Roman States. A council of minis ters was held at St. Cloud on the 16th inst, at which the Emperor presided. The result of that meeting was a resolu tion that France should take immediate steps for a settlement of the Roman ques tion, and that such steps should be taken without the consent or co-operation of Victor Emanuel or the Italian govern ment. The leading French journals ap prove the resolution of the povernment. The Mom'ttur reproaches the Italians for violating the laws of nations, endangering the peace of Europe, disregarding the obli gations of solemn treaties, and fostering a dangerous spirit of republicanism, and the Patrie argues in a bold and earnest man ner, that the intervention of France is ab solutely and immediately necessary to save Italy from revolution and anarchy. There are other papers which have expressed opinons and sentiments upon this subecf. They all applaud the course of the Empe ror and the government, and some of thm speak in such a manner as to induce the suspicion that an outbreak with Victor Emanuel would not be distasteful or un popular in France at this time. He is charged with want of action, with secret ly approving the movements of Garibaldi and his revolutionists, and with desiring to acquire Rome and the Roman States in such a manner as to shield Italy from the consequences that would arise from an open and palpable violation of treaty obli gations. The basis of the contemplated action of Napoleon will be the treaty of September 15, 1S64. By the express provisions of that treaty Victor Emanuel is bound not to attack the States of the Pope, but, on the contrary, to defend the temporal pos sessions of the Church in case they are at tacked or menaced from within or with out. On the part of France the obligation was equally explicit and emphatic. Na poleon assumed a semi-protectorate over the temporal affairs of the head of the Catholic Church. In case the treaty of September, 18G4, was violated by bands of organized and armed revolutionists within that kingdom, and Victor Emanuel refused to check such outbreak, or was not competent to do so, then it was clear ly understood that France would push an army into such a position a3 to make good the demands of the treaty. That point has now been reached. Garibaldi is head ing a revolution outside of Rome, and Mazzini calling upon the people of that city to rise and declare in favor of a re public. The revolutionists have invaded the Papal States, attacked and in some cases defeated the troops of the Pope, and are pressing on towards the City of'liom 7 No steps have been taken by Victor Emanuel to prevent this invasion of the dominions of the Church. He allowed the insurgents to organize in Italy, to pre pare their plan3 within his kingdom, to muster in force, to cross the frontier, and attack the troops of the ruler, whom by the treaty of September, 1SG4, he was solemnly bound to protect. . As Victor Emanuel has failed to ful fill his obligations, Napoleon now stands forth n ah defender of those promises he made when entering into the compact of September, 18C4. France will defend the States of the Church from revolutionary violence. If in that defense Italy is pressed backward from her Dresent nosi- tion, the fault will not lie at the door of France. Victor Emanuel voluntarily en tered into the treaty obligation which he is now refusing or neglecting to enforce. Napoleon means to keep his promises. He cannot afford to see revolution suc cessful at the present time. He remem bers it was an Italian that attempted to take his own life in the streets of Paris, and he knows that the radicals of Italy bear him no good will. They are opposed to him and his dynasty. On the contra ry, the Roman people look upon France as their friend. Napoleon has been the defender of the Latin race, and he now takes the field to protect the Roman States from the Revolutionary attempts of Gar ibaldi and his adherents. Will other na tions interfere in this question ? It is not probable that they will ? Russia has no immediate interest in the controversy. Austria, df course would not protect Italy from a blow which would humble her pride, and Prussia is intent on issues near er home. If Napoleon interferes, the question will be limited to France, Italy and Rome, and the result cannot be doubt ful. Philadelphia Age. K. IN PORTS & GO Wholesale and Retail Dealers in IRON, NAILS, &c, ' Juniata Street, opposite United States Hotel, HOLLIDAYSBURG, PA. October 21, 1867.-6m. TRAY COW. Came to the pre- roll township, Cambria county, about the 1st of August last, a DARK RRINDT.R COW, apparently between 7 and 8 years of age, naving snort crooKeU horns and several white spots on its body. The owner is re quested to come forward, prove property, pay charges and take her away, otherwise she will be disposed of according to law. Oct. 24, 1867.-St. - JOHN AGER. nPRUSTEE'S NOTICE. The second and final account of George J. Itodgers, Trustee of James Murray, an insol vent, has been filed in the Prothonotary's Office of Cambria county, and will be pre seated to the Judges of the Court of Common Pleas of said county for confirmation on the first Monday of December next. GEO. C. K. ZA1IM, Proth'y. Prothys Office, Ebensburg, Oct. 10, '67,-vit. CAUTION. My wife, Catiier- ine, having left my bed and board with out just cause or provocation, this is to cau tion all persons against harboring'or trusting her on my account, as I am determined to pay no debts of her contracting unless com pelled to do so by law. 'STEPHEN LORADICT. Greenville Tp., Somerset Co., Oct. 10, '67. IF you want to buy goods on long credit and pay big prices, don't go to . Feb. 28. GEO, HUNTLEY'S, m VARIETY 1 STYLE ! rr BEAUTY ! iabke: MORE NEW AT Lowest Prices ! HAVINSJUST BECEIVEB A NEW AND EXTENSIVE STOCK OF DRESS GOODS, CLOTHING, NOTIONS, &c, I DEFY Competition! EITHER IN GOODS OR PRICES and invite the ATTENTION OF PURCHASERS TO MY SUPERB STOCK OF Cheap Goods V S. BARKER, EBENSBURG, SUMMER GOODS CAMBRIA CO,. PENNA. 1 ' J WANT SUPPUEDFi FALL a WINTER STOCK There Is no need now .f goiny to dUtant from bomf 1,1 r..i n P' Eeady-Sade Clothing as tlie fubircriber has not onlj ia 8lo ' fctab!iihm nt on Main utr. .1 re,itha past nf Cm w fi irrl 'j fTnn1 e .. - - lull in... Overcoats, Fkock & Dress Co, BUSLVESSAXD OTHER COATS Cassimtre and Doeskin rantal.ouj p ' loons for ewry day e.ir. Vet of .f styles and textnm. anl Gen tlemen V FURNISH IXQ GOODS, to suit an purchasers, as well Reasonable Prices as like articles can be pnrcliased fr m dealer in this section of the State y' STOCK IS UP AND PRICES DOWm to the times as evtrj ,,ers,jn c,n J himself who yUits my tV.ablishnfc6 03-Rememher that this Is th osfr rrrn' firet-class Clothing Store in EbenVare in rarlety, extent anl cheai.r. ..r J ' ', will be found unnvalie.j. Etrj'mly " V vited to jrive tas a call. " o:t.!767. J. A. HAGUrRE k CO CAUBK1A COUNTY7SS.7 Tll Commonwealth cf lPa3. VMifSC? . . " wcurJ ivrise, .secM j,;. J Krise. Dridt MHwK n " -- merry linnet Knse.l Ur. ... Delozier, (fotnwrly M:raret Kri,)vi Wm. G. Krise, and Carle. ii-n-riLrr'ti rr.tj with Luke Myers, ar.? tltry C..rle. 01 JLlien. wio v& Mtermarneo nv r Carle, a daughter of the said li; rv dee'd, and Michael McDerir.itt, (.Turks V XleDtrsnitt, John C. 'JcDerruitt ,h P. McDcrmitt. children of Acuie Kr.. daughter of taid Henr? Kri?. uia i;. teriiiarried will? Ilerry ilcii;uu:f.. (; t,v Charles V. MeI-rmWt. rh?i V. Mcijo-m.-" and James V. MeDerruitt beinp 1;ti ,.r I having no guardiarj,) hiiri un i u .ol r i.r. sentatives of the said ISsnry Kri e, ' -oi .' l;te of Clearfield township 7 Y-u ts ! r;-r,-of you are hereby cite! - -fp-t. ' .-.. Judse of tbe Orphans Court, ; . 1 . Kbeihnrp ok tbe rjt MjncTay r f iKeiiii: next, t'iere to accept or refuse t-.. -i!v- real estate of said llcnrf Krise, 3V,1. w.n. ate in Clearfield township, auti wl.icl. 1 been valned am appraised bv an Innnut awarded by tbe saiJ Court and returttJ t, the Siienh of taid count 7. r.3 lbe2JdiTt. September, A. D. 1&Q7, at iht sura i twet ty-nve debars cad twenty ctnts per acrr Herein fail not. Witness the lion. Georre TavW. Tix dent Judpe cf our said Cciirt. at EV.s:,V.y the 2J day of bepter t.tr. A. D 1?'7. JAMES UR1FFIX, t,W. Attest James JItess, Sheric. p-cV." CAMBRIA COUNTY, SS. : The Comroojwes.".; -f P ai i 1 to SaPTSc-i C:;., gs&ffiSffT the township of Tvf.: ii'x- So.sannah t'tr.'.ver, (f-n - :- sannah Cain.) Barbara Htrutr. . Lucinda Cain.) M.Uilda Cain, Marv f- Cain. Hannah Cuii. Elizabeth (V.it. r : Jaue Cain, (the said Hannah, l-iiz..i vt . : Saran Jane Cain having f. r their r..,--. Jonathan Eerkeybil?.) her and kv.1 r.,r scntatives of Elizabeth Cain, i'te.M : V aud every of you are hereby cited t. hi::' appear beforo the Judges of tho O ph:' Court, to be held at Ebeiiiburg on it fi r. Monday of December, there to aorej'f : fuse to take the real estate of said h'lizti ; . Cain, deceased, situate in Taylor aforesaid, and which has been vahiol : appraised b' an Inquest awarded by tli3 s -. Court aud returned by the Sheriff cf county, on the 4th day of September, 1? at tbe sum of twenty-nine dollars per .: Herein fail not. Witness the Hon. George TayW, Pr: dent Judge of our said Court, at Ebw1'--"" this 4th dav of September. 1867. JAMES GRIFFIN, Or! Attest James Mters, Sheriff, fro ; AUDITOR'S NOTICE. The ui -signed Auditor, appointed by tr': phans' Court of Cambria ccuny to n p distribution of the funds in the l.an George M. Keade, Administrator of i. : - Davis, dee'd, hereby gives notice tl ' will attend to the duties of said spno'n : ' at his office in Elensburg, on r4(" " 1th day o f November next, at 2 e 'e'u when and where ail parties iuttrestf-- - " present their claims, or'be debarred 11 - - -iDg in for anv share of said fund. SAMUEL SINGLETON, Au ! ' - Oct. 10. 18o7.3t. AUDITOR'S NOTICE Ttetr I signed Auditor, appointed by t ' phans Court of Ginibria couuty to upon the exceptious filed to the acv Emma Pricgle. Administratrix of Job :; gle, decM, hereby gives rotice that h- Wnd to the dutk s. 5f said appointmei -office in Ebensburg, on Tuesday. : of November nexU at 2 o'clock p. aud where all parties interested ror t their claims, or be debarred fiwn co:-'--. for any share of said fund. SAMUEL SINGLETON, A?.-'-: Oct. 17, 1867.3t. "ThlSSOLUTIOX The part:. ship heretofore ex:stiu c"l'vr. ; , undersigned in the ni-mufHai.'e "f J under the firm name of Ilche .V 'i ' " ' thia day been dissolved by nu;t.. -; The books and account l ave " the hands cf Joseph Bche r .-f.. - : ' " whom all persons intenvtt'd n;ci 1; v' call. .WSKPII I-KUi-.. O rx V. V IJ v I. Susquehanna Tp., Oct. 7. A DMINISTRATOll S Letters of AJtrdnistratior r;,(l:...i:. tate of Augustine J. Weakh-.nd. ! '' ' ...l field township, dee'd. havitg i r:" by the Register of Cambri.i c:u: ; v. anna having claims against the e -w .. . are requested to present them TT'?:-.-thenticated for settlement, and tUe .;.; ed to the same will make payment delay. II. KINKEAD, A Ebensburg, Oct. 17, 1867.-61-. . : A1 DM INlSTUATOil'S M TK: ; v Letters of Adrnhdstraik'H ,,n ' lir Wb bavinir beon ratHfd to dersigned oy tne u. r C Register of Ca ri ( j ng claims agaia. sjh . present thepi r n-P ''., -c.. all persons having thenticated for settlement, and ,a( '. ... ed to the same will make V'uaJt delay. EDWARD A. B UfU. Trunks, Valises, Carptt-Sack Ladies' and Gent's Tracing , uu ijc .0 jicjiart-w IO sell fl!j a . a 0 .. T- rcc