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Tlio Result. V.-nw--..- i RIGHT OR WROXfi : VHIH WHEN RIGHT, WRONG TO B K KEPT , TO BE PUT R I 0 n T, R I O H T. k i$ i:sihj it c: : TIIUltSDAY::::::::::::::::::OCT013EK 19. Destruction of the Democratic Tarty. When wc remember what the Demo cratic party has leen, is it not a matter ot astonishment ami wonder to see where it is now 1 "How are the mighty fallen !" Under Jefferson, it was the great party ol the people, and of equal rights an opposed to old-fashioned federalism. In the last war with Great Britain, it stood manfully by the old flag, replenished and kept alive our army, and, with Madison at its head, wrung from the British Lion a direct re cognition of the rights of our brave sea men. While the federalists were holdin Hartford Conventions, the Democracy ral lied around their country's banner and saved it. Under President Monroe, party lines becamo somewhat obliterated, while the administration of John Quincy Adams well nigh broke them up entirely. Under General Jackson, the old Democratic party again rallied and came up in its gi strength. Upon the great issues then between it and the old Whig party, it fought many a hard battle and camo off victorious. Again it rallied and elected Martin Van Buren to the Presidency. In 1840, it went under the cloud, and General Harrison succeeded to the Presi dential chair. In 1841, in the great .campaign between Henry Clay and Jamos K. Polk, the latter came out of the fij;ht victorious, and again the Democratic par ty took the ascendency. It was under the administration of Mr. Polk that the seeds of the rebellion took new root. A solemn agreement entered into by John Tyler to oass over the question of tbc annexation of Texas to the then in coming administration was violated, and treason began to draw its deadly coils around tno JJemocratic party, lne elec tion of General Taylor gave a temporary check to the spirit of slavery then devel oping itself in the Dcmocratis organiza tion; but the death of the old veteran left the Presidential chair in the hands of a man of expediency rather than principle, who became an easy conquest to the slave power. The fair pledges of Franklin Pieree gave him an easy conquest in the Presidential contest between him and General Scott, and the Democratic party again relied into power, counting its ma jorities by hundreds of thousands. In Pierce, the elave power found a willing instrument of wickedness, and his admin istration culminated in the repudiation of the old Missouri compact. This- act proved the entire destruction of the eld Whig party ; but the Blavo power, by uni ting the entire Southern vote with that of the Democracy of the North, defeated Fremont and elected Buchanan. The treason of the old "Public Functionary" and his Democratic frieud, which inau gurated the rebellion and let slip the dogs f civil war, made an end of their once powerful political organization. During tbc war, the Democratic party, as a party, was the friend and exponent of trcasou ; its leaders sympathized with the rebels, and threw every possible obstruction in the way of the suppression of the rebel lion. The Democratic party s'ill keeps up a nhow of life, but it is in reality dead as a door nail. There is not a loyal State in which it has a majority of votes. With regard to the great Slates of Pennsylva nia, Ohio and Indiana, the result of the lato elections fully verifies this a3crtiou. It is a party without a platform and with out principles. As an ally cf the rebel lion, it is looked upon with just suspicion by loyal men everywhere, and until it completely purges itself of the deadly trcasou which poisons every part of its or ganization, it cannot and will not be trus ted. Its day of greatness, when it was looked upon a the sheet-anchor of the Ik-public, has passed away ; now, none so poor to do it reverence. It may givo an occasional spasmodic kick, about election times, but this will be a mere galvanic phenomenon, resulting ia nothing. It will be impotent ftor further evil.- Turn whichever" way wu may, the grat ifying conviction fov-ot-s itself upon us tlrat the Democratic party is dead, beyond the the hope of resurrection. And its doom is just. The punishment of treason is death, ancl the peoplo have been its exc-cutioncrs. I T ' I I w-w 4.u.ttv UU7 i rr () T ,flf . . I I h o 2 I II - w.w ucHwet. oenaior. otary. J-reasurr - -s : : r - li The returns from the different counties of the State are not all in yet, but enough is known to render it certain that the Union majority will be in the neighbor hood ol U,000. There is a great fallin on irom the voto of last year, which fact operated badly for the Republican party Tho opposition always keep their forces well jn hand, while tee put much trust in the nghteousn ess of our cause and Providence. The result is, that there is always a loosen ?ss of effort on our part on election-day, while the opposition, thor oughly organized ar.d drilled, march up io i.ic pons in solid phalanx. Our ma joritj, with the proper effort on our part, might just as easily have been 50,000 as -U,U00 ; still, we do not complain as to the latter figure. It is enough for all practi cai intents aud purposes. m . . . J. ne new legislature will be largely Kepubhcan. The House will consist of 04 Republicans to 36 Democrats. " Of the eleven Senators elected, 7 are Iiepubli cans, and 4 Democrats. This leaves the Senate without change 19 Republicans to 14 Democrats. The Legislature will therefore stand about as follows : Itep. Senate ... $ IIouse ""64 Dem. 14 36 Joint ballot 83 50 I e In tho XXITd Senatorial district, com posed of Cambria, Indiana and Jefferson counties, we have achieved a most signal victory. This was the only naturally Re O a s y - A ;a S- s H mm a a e 99 a tm 9 s c o mm . o . W3 e o o o c o a o rt mmmt o m o o o : : S : ' ' o 11 rn o Districts : 0 -ft CO fcO 1 co oo OO m a ta o o 3 1 t -a o a o o en a o GO 3 o O o a Eh a o oo : n'l - Op S S"3 2 : . - ft, O .. 6 . g S O O o ""J ca Ci iO 0 (M o a o ' . k 1 1 m o : : S "? ' ' u n io cs 5 C eS c- e. 'r 3 si C-i . J a S t ' , , Allegheny tp., Blacklick tp... Cambria tp Cambria bor.. Carroll tp.i.... Carrolltown. Chest tp Chest Springs Clearfield tp Conemaugh tp Ccnemaugh bor, 1st W. ! Do 2d W. Croyle tp. ........ Lbensburg, E. W... I Do. W. W. Gallitzin Jackson tp Johnstown Do Do Do Do Loretto Millville Munster tp Prospect bor... Richland tp...., Summerhill tp bummitville ... Susquehanna tp Taylor tp Washington tp White tp Wilraore Yoder tp Totals : 1st W.... 2d W.... 3d W.... 4th W.... 5th W.... k I g P ? P e h 5 o 5 5 k p K 5 2 2 s (b oo n o 2 2 w S X : c : S : : : , : w : - J f j : 1 : 5 : I 33 215 50 195 51 194 52 "l93 "To "l91 60 196 46 34 02 27 - 59 27 C3 26 C2 " 27 58 29 153 35 148 39 148 39 147 40 148 39 139 4S 10 146 13 152 13 152 13 152 13 152 13 152 20 317 42 245 42 244 42 244 40 247 35 252 2 55 5 65 7 63 5 64 5 64 5 64 9 117 11 94 11 93 11 94 H 94 9 97 24 22 33 22 32 23 32 23 34 22 32 25 21 196 28 190 .27 191 27 191 27 190 27 190 86 54 , 86 , 53 85 4 87 53' 86 54 81 55 28 104 29 127 27 128 28 127 28 127 28 127 27 68 31 97 31 97 31 97 31 97 30 96 31 84 40 96 39 96 39 97 83 g7 -39 97 69 12 82 11 82 12 82 11 83 10 82 12 62 74 56 67 55 67 57 C6 55 67 55 66 17 90 32 ,75 34 75 33 70 32 77 33 75 68 64 1 65 50 66 61 55 57 59 59 59 124 57 119 46 115 49 119 47 117 49 119 45 103 39 98 34 97 33 101 32 94 34 98 33 49 80 52 75 43 84 52 75 45 82 47 82 70 45 '84 38 82 42 84 40 83 41 84 ; 40 149 64 126 58 120 62 126 58 125 , 60 123 " 59 10 :33 9 36 9 . 36 8 . 36 10 34 5 40 861 102 105 71 106 ,74 108 '74,106 77 106 '75 8 102 15 .94 16 94 16 93 15 96 13 97 3 27 4 27 4 -27 4 27 4 27 4 27 127 133 120 1 15 118 116 118, 116 119 115 116 118 43 71 47 82 48 82 48! 82 48 82 48 79 4 30 11 26 11 26 11 26 ll 26 11 26 65 87 80 74 78 75 82 71 79 75! 71 85 116 52. 83 53 93 53 .85 51 80 54 81 51 27; 176 27 185 29 182 32 180 30 181 32'" 179 74 44 . 72 30 72 31 73 32 70 31 72 31 41 24 : 36 28 35 27 37 27 36 27 43 2 61 43i 60 34 591 35 59 34! 61! 34 61 35 District Attorney. Commit-tioner.' Pr.IIoutt jUtreetor. -J in - m 1 - - 4SH 61 148 13 41 5 10 32 24 85 27 31 40 83 . 55 33 61 120 97 51 83 122 . 8 109 16 4 117 47 10 80 86 28 7lj 33 60! O H H O 195 . 27 38 152 246 64 92 24! 1941 52 126 96 96 11 67 75 56 46 33 75 37 -60 37 74 94 27, 116 82 25 75 60 184! 32 31 34 49 62- 148 13 39 6 11 32 27 84 29 1 40 84 ,65 33 55 119 .99 60 85 124 9 108 16 4 117 48 11 SI 83 28 68 36! 62J ta o CO o 3: 195 .27 " 38 152 248 64 93 22 191 53 127 95 s 96 9 67 76 60 46 33 . 76 37 59 3G 75 93 27 116 82 35 74 51 184 29 25l 34 -.49 62 148 12 41 5 v12 31 28 t 83 28 38 62 56 ' 33 ' 58 118 96 49 84 123 9 107 17 4 117 48 11 79 80 29' 471 3e 60! o 5 1 t3 193 27 39 153 246 64 93 24 190 57 125 - 97 97 11 .T5f 58 43! 33 j 78 37j 58' 36! 75! 27J 116. S2.! 50! 1S3! 39 26.: it 55 61 .148 11 40 6 11 33 28 82 27 31 39 82 56 30 71 105 95 56! 84! 102! Ol 35 " 18 4 119 42 11 81 73 25 70 30.' 34! 5Si 183 27 33 154 247i C4! 94 25 190 53 124 95 97 10 ec 73 '43 41 C6 33 56 35 72 90 27 116 81 25 73 45 185 31 26 37 4; 13 i 3: 4i 5v 31 60 Ul tv f. R 12: 9 106 16 4 116 4S 11 80 82 23 71! 361 59! Terrible Kailroad Accident. 1850 2886 1957 2716 1918 2749 1973 2710 1934 2739 1909 2764 1940 2723 1946 SI? lS7 W 78 m5 On Saturday last, as the. day express tram east on the Pennsylvania Railroad WS3 Within fmir milpa nf T.-inaqtor ftn publican district in the State wherein a axle of the head passenger car broke,' and determined stand was made by the oppo- a part of it striking the bottom of the car, sition, and they left no means, soever dis- near tfae lron end, tore out part of the honorable, untried to defeat Harrv WhifP D."om precipitating tne occupants ott tne Union candidate, and elect Kennedv 1 u l 1 . xxcuucuy wno were run over DV taQ wlleeo Qf the f The President's Policy Develop ed in Mississippi. "li. iilood, their own candidate. There suit is that "White ii elected by 'a majori ty of 1,539 ! So much for a "close" dis trict. In our county the Democratic ticket is elected. Ul course, no onecxDccted anv- rear truck, .bight persons were killed outright, and another died - some hours afterwards. Onlv two others were badly hurt. The train consisted of seven Das- and two baggage cars. The last four cars were thrown off the track, one of which was turned on its side. No one thing else. JJut we have reduced their I ic these cars were seriously hurt. majority considerably from last year. Let Tke accideut occurred nearly opposite us look at it. In 1854 the highest Dcm- iurV uan .? 1 . a c?c 03 e . . . 0 road, nearly midway between Lancaster uuau "-jwiiiy rcueiveu was oo; now and Landisville. The mssenirers were it is 855. In 18G4, the average Demo- immediately brought to Lancaster, where cratic majority was 834, now it is 792. preparations were made to minister to tho wants of the wounded, the entire medical force of the city being assembled at the depot as soon as the news of the accident reached there. Mrs. Barr, one of the killed, was the wife of Hon James P. Barr, of Pittsburg, Surveyor General of Pennsylvania. (Jol. Butler, killed, was whiskey inspec tor in Philadelphia. W. II. Uutler, Clerk in the Surveyor General's office, Penna. Mrs. Willet, killed, was tho wife of Theodore Willet, of New : Cumberland, Pa. The three children who were with Mrs. Yetty, (or Getty) of Milwaukee, state that At the late election in this county, de- their father had died in the south, and If our full vote had been iut, and if the disfranchised deserters from the draft had . not been permitted to vote, we would have elected our ticket easily. On the whole, we are well pleased with the result. We might have done better, but then, again, we might have done worse. So "Ring the bells, and fire the guns, And fling the Starry Banner out, Shout 4 Victory! ' till the little ones Give back their cradle-shout I"' Democratic Tactics. sorters from the draft and skedaddlers voted in a majority of the election dis tricts. Iu at least one district, (Wash ington township,) these men composed part and parcel of the election board ! In Cambria aud Blacklick townships, the boards refused to receive the votes of the deserters. The Democratic leaders profess to be violently displeased with this action, and have prosecuted those Boards for alleged fraud and violation of their oaths. The question here raised will of course be referred to the Courts, to which we dismiss all consideration of the subject. Just prior to the election, the following circular was issued by the two gentlemen whose names are attached thereto, one of them the District Attorney of Cambria county and the other a prominent practi tioner at this Bar. It will be noticed that these two wiso men wise in the law take it upon themselves to prejudge the question as to the right of deserters to vote, and, coolly constituting themselves a tribunal of competent jurisdiction, decide that the Act of Congress of March 3, 805, and the President's Proclamation of March 10, 16G5, are null and void ! This circular was sent to each election district in the county, ?nd was read to tho several boards on the morning of the election. We place it on record : Ebensistrg, Oct. 3, 1865. Abolitionists who favor the right of negro voting, fire now trying to prevent white men from exercising that privilege. We most solemnly assure our friends, that no Act of Congress or Presidential Proclamation can prevent any man, otherwise qualified, from the right of voting. The right to vote is fixed by State laitr, and we shall take care to see that any election officer denying this right shall be deaU With according to law. 11. L. JOHNSTON, PillL. S. NOON. What a commentary upon the one-time great Democratic party, thai its leaders should be reduced to the miserable shift, of pleading the cause of deserters from the National service and skulkers from the National draff, to'the end that they might obtain-enough votes to keep it from ab solute bankruptcy ! Wc may add that Messrs. Johnston arad Noon have been prosecuted from Gallitzin boro. for attempting, through their circu lar, to intimidate the election board ol that district. that they were going to an aunt in Phila delphia, whose name they could not give. Ihree females, evidently a mother and two daughters, and apparently Germans, supposed to be recently from California, have not yet been identified. One of the jrirls may have been fifteen years of ase and the other nine. All the bodies, ex cept that of Mrs. Yetty and the three not identified, have been sent to their rela tives. The others have been temporarily deposited iu a vault in one of our ceme teries. - The train was running on schedule time, and at the usual rate ot speed. The breaking of the axle, which was the cause cf the accident, appears to have been an unavoidable occurrence : m m m. : -. Another Atlantic Cable. Anoth er seheme of Atlantic telegraph communi cation is brought before the 'public by a Spauish engineer, one Senor Arturo De Manoartu. The route whioh he suggests is from Lisbon or Cadiz through the Ca nary and Cape Verd Islands, St. Paul to Cape bt. lloque, Cayenne and thence along tho Caribbean range to Key West, there to be merged into the- American telegraph system. The advantage ot this lino would be that it could not be a monopoly under the control of one Government, as the Irish and New Foundland telegraph would have been. The line would leave the most western points of Europe, which are Span ish, and join the most eastern coast of America, which 13 Brazilian.; ,This line ironi 2nn St. Vincent in Europe, to Cape San Roque in America has the advantage of passing Lj many important glands, acd !y various capes and bankj fayorably sit uated for the subdivision of the length of the line into short sections shorter, in deed, than many of tho lines already es tablished between other points! The projector declares that ho has the proper concessions from- the Governments interested, and that he expects fo be able before long to commence operations. JK2?-The official majority of - Morton M'Michael, Union, for Mayor cf Philadel phia, is 5,GG1. j President Johnson, through Governor Sharkey, has ' put his foot down" in Mis sissippi. This was brought about by tho opposition manifested to admitting negroes in that State to the witness-box and to placing them on an equality with the wmie man as 10 suing ana oeing euea. The Governor, prompted, no doubt, by President Johnson, has put his foot down thus : "The late constitutional amend ment, which abolishes slavery, and in de claring that the negro shall be protected in his person aud property, establishes principles, which of themselves, entitle the negro to sue aud be sued, and as a necessary incident to such right, that he ia made competent as a witness, according to the laws of evidence of this State.'' Here we have the true definition of the President's policy, and we commend it to those persons who hastily asserted that it did not protect negroes in their personal rights. It will be perceived that the whole thing is embraced in the position, that when slavery went down, the slave code went with it. It is said suffrage en sues consequently ; we remark, then the negroes of all the Northern States, with one or two exceptions, have been kept from the polls illegally. The policy of the President, as we see it developed, places the negroes of the south substan tially on a footing with the negroes of Pennsylvania, and no man here has stepped forward with a proposition to alter his condition by conferring on him the right to vote. Against the policy of the President ad mitting negroes to the witness stand, there is a rebellious spirit in Mississippi, and the contest will be watched with deep in terest. m m JK6?Secretary Welles recently told the editor of the Hartford Prest that if Mr. Johnson was at home and a private citi zen, he would favor negro suffrage in Tennessee. Senator Dooltitle a account of the President's viwes ia to the effect that he should desire that each Southern State should strike out all constitutional restrictions upon colored suffrage," and that the Legislature should be empowered to extend from time to time, the rights of suffrage to certain superior classes of the colored people, such as those who had per formed the military service, who had for a locg time been heads of families, and supported them by their own industry, and who had demonstrated clearly their intellectual fitness to exercise the right of suffrage. T OTTERS remaining UNCLAIMED I puilING DIPnTHERl? J-i IN THE POST OFFICE. W I n:.i.i.. . 1 - I At Ebensburg, State of J'ennsylvania, Octobe: 1. 18G5. J. W. Brown, J. W. Van Buran, J. J. Biller, Joseph Conway, Abraham Crura, II. J. Campbell, G. Cooper, & Uro. Richd. Davt3, E. J. Davis, T. B. Davis, Mrs. M. M. Evans, Miss E. M. Evansj John Faling, Samnel Goughanour, Geo. Gislev, C. K. Hughe3, Sirs. Ann Walker. they The Monroe Doctrie. Hero is the whole story copied from Mr. Monroe's message, delivered December 2, 1823 : "With the existing colonies or depen dencies of any European power wo have not interfered and tball not interfere. But with the governments who have de clared their independence, and maintained it, and whose independence we have on great consideration and on just principles acknowledged, we could not view any inteposition for the purpose of oppressing them, or controlling in any other manner their destiny by any European power in any other light than as a manifestation of an unfriendly disposition toward the Uni ted States." w ; m m A New Proposition. The papers are circulating a proposed amendment to the Constitution, which contemplates the con stant succession of the Vice President to the Presidency. A President and Vice President are elected. At the end of four yeafa tho former retires and the latter takes his place. Of eourse, at each sub- seauent electioii only a Vice President is P. Hoover, Sarah Hastor, ' S. W. Jones, Miss Jane A. Jones, Ed. Jones, W. II. Jones, Philip Kearns, Dennis Murray, B. G. Noiler, Mrs. Mary Myers, W. R. Morgan, S. T. Nicholson, Mrs. Dortha Roberts Miss Jane Roberts, Henry Tucks, M. B. Wilson, 2, J. Weissinger. To obtain any of these letters, the appli cant must call for "advertised letters ," give the date of this list, and pay one cent lor advertising. It not called for within one month will be sent to the Dead Letter Office Free delivery of letters by carriers, at the residences of owners in cities and large towns secured by observing the following rules : 1. Direct letters plainly to the street and number, as well as the post office and State. 2. Head letters with the writer's post ojjice and State, street and number, sign them plain ly with full name, and request that answers be directed accordingly. 3. Letters to grangers or transient visitors in a town or cify, whose special address may be unknown, should be marked, in the lower left-hand corner, with the word " Transient." 4. Place the postage stamp on the vpprr right-hand corner, and leave space between the stamp and direction for post-marking with out interlering with the writing. N.B. A request for the return of a letter to the writer, if unclaimed within 30 days or less, written or printed with the writer's name, post office, and State, across the left-hand end of the envelope, on the face side, will be com plied with at the usual prepaid rate of post age, payable when the letter is delivered to the writer. Sec. 28, Law of 18G3. JOHN THOMPSON, P. M. Oct. 1, :sgj. p ICTUIIES! PICTURES! PHOTOGRAPHS 1 AMBROTYPE31 CASES 1 PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS 1 Large-size Photographs taken from Small Ambrotypes, Photograph?, and Daguerreotypes, for i'ramea. Everybody should go and have their Pictures taken. a STILES'. Room 3 Half Square North of tne Diamond, sept. 20. EBENSBURG, PA- NEW TOWN. The subscriber would inform the pub lic that be has laid out a TOWN in Carroll township, 6 miles from Carrolltown, 12 miles from Ebensburg, 20 miles from Indiana, and 6 miles from- Campbell's Bottom, called ST, NICHOLAS. A large number ot lots have been sold therein, and several more can yet be bought. The location is good grouna u4ucuc Vt7rm rala ' productive, good water, Ac. A new Catholic chosen. In thisway the ontnm ,0uarch wi'ugbe built n8ide It, nmits next is adopted ; tho Vice President is selected summer Senate. The following i the official vote for Senator in this (the XXIId) district : - Blood. Cambria..... .............2,710 Indiana. ,,,,,,,..,,1,509 Jefferson :,.. 1,CG0 While. 1,973 3,784 1,751 White's majority, 1,539 5,969 7,508 with special reference to his fitness for the first position ; aud for lour years ne is being educated for the vase responsibil ities he is to assume. . m m &The President has felcased from confinement, ou their paroles to' appear at euch time and place as he may designate, Vice President A. H. Stephens, Post Master General John A. Regan, Judge John A. Campbell, Secretary of the Treas ury George A. Trenholm, and "Charles Clark, Governor of Mississippi. Jeff. Da vis remain in Portress Monroe. Any person desiring to invest rn this new Town will please call on or address NICHOLAS LAMBOUR, Carrolltown, Pa. Oct. 5, i865-3t .UAL! COAL! COAL ! The public are hereby notified that now is the time to order a winter s supply ot Coal. Cars on the Railroad are plenty, and transportation Bure. Later in the season, this may not be case. Send on your orders now. Coal furnished at reduced rates from last fill's trices. WM. TlLEV. Hemlock, Cambria co., Aug. 24, 18C5' -3m. ! "-r. Uiprithena is an ala-. whether it afflict a child or as"j it can be cured at once br the Radway'a Ready Relief. Trri. be convinced, however skeptW ria is a malignant sore throat, ditional and reallv fatal the anguish occasioned by the 4 non oi sucn a delicate part of & membrane which so speedily gr throat, threatens a speedy death cation. There is no time for t- a crisis, The ablest medical panea. liiey know not what ti feeling of certainty, and yet the: horn lnrnr.i T T nu.it lujiaui lenri, or expire, j Radway'a Ready Relief, like a v gel, and bids the sufferer live, to -the throat, externally, with l little of it mixed with water is r internally. The patient revives, with more case. He feels tb medicine' inspiring hb entire fr; vigor. He rapidly Improves tini. propriate treatment, and. in t: I walks fcrtb, despite all predir. j contrary, rescued from the p. j anything be more snre or more-i l.adway's Ready Relief costs he- a bottle about half the sum yon"' 10 expend ror tne first prescript, ou: ior you by your medical atten is saying a great deal for the r Radway'a Ready Relief, but. naUr than It conseientiousiy deserves promptly cure Diphtheria will else? As an evidence of the remarh' of Radway'a Ready Relief in theft Diphtheria, Sore Throaf, Hearsts za, Coughs, and Ccld9rthc rcadrq ed to read the following letter. V. portant fact be borne in micd- Ready Relief never fails in withdraw Cammatiou to the surface. Letitbt the throat as directed, the patient ly recover. The following case Is one onto?:! we received in tbe winter of 1858-1 the prevalence of thi3 disease at A V. Mr. Gambrill of Albany, write; Three of my children were eeir peculiar sore throat, which hasprtf a serious extent in this city, of whi:4 many children have died. " It comnf my family with a sore throat, li hoarseness, sore lips, sore eyes, tt-A would set in, and the skin turn to:t tint. I knew how good your Res t and Pills . were for the general rus? plaints, and determined to risk tit I my children on their merits. iUi'f well founded. I gave each of thrs and rubbed their bodU?3 fromitii with the Relief. My children er .as ever in twenty-four hottr3 3our medicine. I believe, had used the same means, they wouldU the lives of their chilorcn." Rad w ay's Ready Relief is sold bj erists and country, merchants, a: Rad way's office, 87 Maiden lane, E. Robertsv Agent, bbensDurg. Notice is hereby given thatL Administration on the Estate of Henri auii i- u - - i CO der All nctflto srp rpmipsted to make ic: payment, and those having cLua;J said estate to present them proper;; ticated for settlement, to ; .1 TlF.T5F.cn A ANN DUXC.bV Blacklick township, Oct. 5, L-fo TVTOTICK. t iy Notice is hereby given u"-f sons that have unsettled areounta j late firm of TUDOR tc JONES to co-i. ward immediately and settlo wiia dor, the surviving partner of sent theirclaims, or pa iu 1 .. deceased, have been granted to-. signed, by tr.c Kegister oi K.am riprsoas knowiusr themselves ina: lo with F -r of tbe"-f leir indt':- f R. H. TT.J Ebensburg, July 13, 1865. LOST. . j Strayed awav from the premie . i :k. ; r. forVnil tr. Cambria . some time during the month ol Ju, year old BULL, bundle color, white spots. The ear mark is a rou. , lit in each ear. A reasonable re;. paid for his recovery. Sept. 14, 1863.-31. JOHN Fl : - -i -rT TM?lJ:iTTVlF. A (LVD b 311 Jli Will open its Thirty-Eighth 1 ;rVkVir!rAV OCTOBER llta. 1 ulars; address Sept. 28, 1865- g r V TiwrenCf. ' Sailor., ueorgu . . T - f ,f ber of Congress eiect ... v. IVetrlpt. died at hifl tcsi Monongahela City, Washington on Friday evening, trom cui-tarv. ESAri election" was heW bfj Indiana ou last Tuesday, but fori; county offices only. The vote, ally light-, but the result v whelming Union triumph.