right on wrosj: :
IN RIGHT, TO BE KEJ'T RIGHT,
WHEN WRONO, TO BE PUT RIGHT.
Spurious I-ojalty of (lie IScbels.
The iclsa that the rebels of the South,
fho have been for thirty years educating
. the people of Urut sectiou-ol our common
country in the heresy ol rebellion, would
immediately upou the restoration of a con
. juered peace change their deep-rooted
treason into Unconditional loyalty, is fast
being exploded-; awl equally fallacious U
the notion that the masses would iustaut
ly forget their thirty years' training and
become true and loyal supporters cf the
Union. The rebellion of itself, of four
years duration, in which all the worst
passions of men were put in play, was
enough to embitter and poison the whole
Southern mind. They cannot yet see
that all the terrible sufferings they endu
red, in person as well as property, was the
result of their own lolly; they honestly
think themselves martyrs to the spirit of
independence. Then, agaio, it should be
remembered that the South had for years
and years controlled the government, re
ally had everything their own way," dicta-
ted to the North its policy, and up to the
election' of Abraham Lincoln had auda
ciously ruled the. country with a rod of
iron. In addition to this, Southern men,
although greatly in the minority," had a
large majority of all the ofices of honor
and. profit. In view of these facts, and
many others of a similar character that
might bo named, can we reasonably espsct
that the lion will be immediately changed
to the lamb ?
1'rcsident Johnson, in -order to satisfy
the South that the govern meat had no
vindictive spirit against the South, adop
ted net only a mild but a magnanimous
policy of reconstruction, giviug the people
of the rebel State3 every opportunity they
could ask or desire to reorganize their
State governments, aud show their wil
lingness to adapt themselves to the new
order of things growing out of the war.
To enable them more fully to place them
selves in the right political attitude, the
pardoning power was profusely extended
to the leaders in the rebellion. The re
cenl elections in the South have dispelled
much of the uncertainty that hung around
the President's plau of reconstruction.
The returns show that the rebellion is not
yet closed. The var of bullets and bayo
nets may be over, but the war of ballots
ha3 just begun." It is only a change of
tactics. The rebellion still lives, breathes
and acts. Take a few facts as proof.
"Worth, the secession candidate for Gov
ernor in 'North Carolina, ha3 been elected
Governor over Iloldcu, the Provisional
Governor, by a large majority. Not one
of the candidates elected to Congress from
that place can take the oath. Among
them are Fuller aud Turner, who were in
the rebel Congress, aud Walkup and
Clark, who were ofScurs in the rebel army.
The Raleigh 1'rogress says the men who
voted for Worth would vote for Jeff. Da
vis against Andrew Johnson. Uulgcr, a
notorious rebel, has been elected Governor
of Alabama. Iu Madison county, one
Gurley, the murderer of General M'Cook,
has been elected Sheriff over Col. Cullart,
of the 4lh loyal Alabama regiment. In
Louisiana, all the pro-slavery candidates
lnvc been elected. In the other rebel
States, the elections have resulted about
the samo way, the meanest and most atro
cious rebels upon the ticket generally
"We have other evidences of Southern
disloyalty. The notorious Geo. N. San
ders advises all Southerners. to take any
oaths called for, get control of the State
and municipal governments, and then
manage to suit themselves. Provisional,
Governor Sharkey, of Mississippi, during
the progress of the war acted in the ca
pacity of a guerilla, shooting in cold blood
the unsuspecting Union fculdier ar.d yet
he is elected to the United States Senate
'from that State ! A Union Surgeon late
ly traveling in Tiarnesvtlle District, S. G.y
was told by a representative of the Pal
metto chivalry that he -'ought to bleed all
the niggers to death, for they had got to
be killed off some way 1" .Another told
Lira that "the federals ought to kill off all
the ciggcrs before they go away, or the
r,poTle'there w ould have to do it V The
civil authorities tf Columbus, Georgia,
have inaugurated the chain-gang system
for neeroes foand without employment.
In one parish lu Louisiana, the rebels have
formally re-established slavery. In Miss
issippi, the House has abolished the spe
cial Court of equity for freedmen. ""We
might go on multiplying iustances of the
practical disloyalty of the. Southern peo
ple, but it is unnecessary. Evidence is
accumulating almost daily going to show
that the reb-.ls, in heart, are rebels still,
aud "ought not jfit to ' be trusted with
Congress met cn Monday, at 12 o'clock
noou. The Senate was called to order by
Vice President Foster. -Ilev. Mr. Gray
offered up an impressive prayer. Some
business was transacted, when the bjdy
adjourned. The House was called to or
der by Mr. McPherson, the clerk, who
proceeded to call, as required by law, the
roll of the members elect. The names of
the Southern members were omitted there
from. One hundred and seventy-five
members auswere.d to their names. The
House proceeded to theeleetion of Speak
er ; Mr. Colfax of Indiana and Mr. Brooks
of New York were placed in nomination.
The result of the first ballot was as fol
lows : for Colfax, 139 ; for Brooks, 35.
Mr. McPherson was re-appointed clerk.
After some further business, the House
Thus propitiously begins the Thirty
ninth Congiess, which is destined to be
one of tho most important deliberative
bodies which ever convened in the Na
Gov. Curtin sailed for Cuba on the
2Sth tilt., to recruit his health, which had
been failing for several months past, lie
will be absent' till the first of January.
Commenting on this subject, a corres
pondent says : "The people generally
have no just appreciation of the herculean
labors perfwrmed by the loyal Governors
during tho Var. Think of the hundreds
of thousands of men Gov. Curtin lias or
ganized ; ol the twenty thousand com
missions he had to iue, often demanding
the greatest care, and laborious inquiry to
decide between conflicting claims; of the
public credit to be maintained; of the
labor he so generously devoted to the sick
and wouoded; of his frequent presence in
tho camps in times of gloom, to inspire
our defeated but undaunted soldiers with
the assurance that they would be strength
ened and supported at home; of his time
and labors giver, daily to restore the
martyred dead to bereaved friends fcr
burial; of the constant appeal to him by
soldiers and their friends from real or im
aginary wrongs; and yet in addition to
all these duties none of which he ever
neglected, whether the application came
from the high official or the humble pri
vate; from the opulent or ti e lowly he
had all th,e affairs ot fetito to attend iu,
and ytt has done "all things well," but
at a tearful sacrifice. Nor is he alone in
the paicful evideuces of exhausting offi
cial cares. Gov. Brough, ot Ohio, died
during hi3 term ; Gov. Ilicks, of Mary
land, survived his term but a few months;
Gov. Cannon, of Delaware, died in office;
Gov. Morton, of Indiana, is broken down,
and is now on his way to wiuter in Italy ;
Gov. Yates, of liiinois, is going to the
tropics in search of health; Gov. Sevriiour,
of New York, and Gov. Andrews, of
Massachusetts, arc both lnyahds; Gov.
Fcnton, of New York, has sensibly de
clined during the last year, and Governor
Cm tin couM not live another year if com
pelled to discharge half tho duties of last
year, lie will go on his journey with
the earnest prayers of the loyal people for
his recovery and safe return."
tlcstoratiou of lEie Writ or Ha
The President has issued the following
proclamation restoring tho privilege of
the writ of habeas corpus in certain btatcs
in the Union :
"Whereas, By .the proclamation of the
President of the United States of the 15th
day of December, one thousand eight
hundred and sixty-three, the privilege of
the writ 01 habeas corpus m certain cases
therein set forth was suspended through
out the United States; aud, whereas, the
reasons for that suspension may be re
garded a3 having ceased in some of the
States and Territories.
Now, therefore, be it known that I,
Andrew JohnsuD, President ot the United
State?, do hereby proclaim and declare
that tho suspension aforesaid, and all
other proclamations and orders suspending
the writ , of habeas corpus in the States
and Territories of tho United States, arc
revoked and annulled, except as to tho
States of Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee,
North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia,
'Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana,
Arkansas and Texas, the District of Co
lumbia, and the Territories of New Mexi
co and Arizona.
In witness whereof, 1 .have hereunto set
my hand and caused the seal ot the Uni
ted Stiles to affixed.
Done iu the city of Washington, this
first day December, in the year of our
Lurd.onc thousand eight hundred and
sixty I'm-, and or the independence of the
United States of America the ninetieth.
By the President.
Signed Wm. H. Seward,
r ' " Secretary of State.
fgyThc Pennsylvania Steel Works,
which are exper-ted to be tho most exten
sive of too kind ever erCC-ted in America,
are to bo located on the Kelker farm",
miles from Harrisburg.
It lack. Suffrage in Pennsylvania
An article in the- Ilonesdalc Republic,
written by F. B. Penniman, Esq., givca
so clear an account of ihe history add
present bearings of this subject, that! we
re-produce it in full :
In 1G82 -William Penn promulgated,-
"The Frame of Government" for Penni
sylvania, under authority of the Charter
granted him by King Charles-IL- Ir
this document the right of buffra'ge Tis
given, without restriction," tQ " rAe -iW-i
f 1 i - -
cowl -ryr n roA 7 -v -
In 1701 Penn granted wh'aTisn&vHi
as the Charter of I,rivil&geV''.Myihis
instrument the right - "of suffrage -vas
broadly given to " 'thbKJfemei ' & itch
respective county." . : ..--"v. '
The first Constitution cof' Pennsylvania
was adopted in 177G: ; The'' Convention
that framed this instrument 'was presided
over by Benjamin Franklin. 'It-gave tho
right. of sufirage to "every freemen of
the full age of 21 years." The men of
the Revolution, while asserting their own
rights and liberties against proscription,
were careful to stand fast by the cardinal
idea of the political equality of all men.
In 1790 a new Constitution Tas framed.
Thomas Mifflin presided, over the Con
vention that mado it. This instrument
gave the right to "every Jreeman of the
age of 2 1 years.
In 1S3S this Constitution was revised.
John Sherman presided over the Conven
tion. The basis of suffrage was changed.
o . o 1
so as to include only " every white free
man of the age of 21 years."
For15G years, black men, if black men
there were, voted in Pennsylvania ou pre
cisely the same conditions us white men.
None of the evils now predicted of black
suffrage were experienced. Neither the
mental nor social quality of the two races
was thereby established. , Amalgamation,
either through matrimony or without, was
not encouraged. Not a black was made
Governor or Judge, Member of the Coun
cil or the Legislature. Social order was
not subverted. The government was not
by white men for white meu, but by all
men for the benefit of all.
In 1S33 this democratic ba?is of govern
ment was overthrown, and the rights ot
suffrage restricted towhite folks. That
the State has been governed any better
since then, no intelligent man will peril
his reputatiou by asserting.
The Constitution of 183S has been
changed several times by special amend
ments, but in the main is still in force.
Five years must elapse after one amead
ment before another ean be proposed.
Amendments must be proposed by ma
jorities in both branches of two succes
sive Legislatures, and then be submitted
for ratification to a vote of the people.
As tho amendment authorizing soldiers to
vote in the field waa adopted in 1864,
four years more must pass before auother
amendment can be proposed in the Lecis-'
lature, and six years before an amendment
can be submitted to a vote of the people.
What may happen iu six years the
Keenest Human sagacity cannot foresee
It is hardly worth while for people to Per
plex themselves now as to how they will
vote on any question, at so distant
period. "Sufficient unto the uiv is the
evil thereof." A large part of the pre
sent voters of the State will cither be dead
or removed to some other Commonwealth
prior to the year of grace 1871.
Tho policy or rightfulness of insisting
on the introduction of black suffrage into
the States recently in revolt, raises a dif
ferent question, and ono which is imme
diate. If the people ot the Northern
States are to take any part iu the solution
of that problem, or if the general Govern
ment 13 to act directly in solving it, mea
sures to that end must bo taken without
delay. So soon a3 the States latply in re
bellion shall have been restored to their
former position as members of the Union,
the right of Congress to rejrulate or con
trol the basis of suffrage therein will have
expired. Now Congress can justly dic
tate the terms on which those States may
be restored to their former status. After
their, restoration this body will cease 'to
have any discretion over the qualifications
oi tneir voters. .
If the right to vote is an inherent natu
ral right, then it is inalienable, and ifS;
denial involves oppression and- injiistiQe.
Ihcn no conditions Whatever can be "'pro
perly attached to its exercise, .except' of
actual existence ana established residcrfc)e
If sufirage is a conventional right, like
the right of holding office or contr'actinsr
marriage, . then it fciay be given or with
held, according as prudence shall dictate,
and on such conditions as shall ecem most
likely to conduce to its salutary use.:. Ou
this hypothesis, it is fitting to take into
the.- account the convenience and welfare
of the white population; what is best for
the present and ultimate good and1 ad
vaucemept of tlTia portion of the commu
nity. ' But it would be a great, wrong t
discard all consideration of the happiness
and prosperity of ihe black people. In
some of the States they are a majority's!
tho inhabitants. The destiny of their
white neighbors is bound up iu their des
tiny. They have shown, all through the
war, an intelligent comprehecsioa-if the
Dature and tendency of the revolt; have
been unquestionably loyal ; have not been
prevailed, by threatenings or blandish
ments, to take the part of their masters;
have exhibited a self poise, a moderation,
and independence, under perplexing and
perilous circumstances, indicative ot noble
ness of character ; have constantly minis
tered to the sustenance and escape of
Union refugees and prisoners of war; and
have exhibited a heroism on battle-fields
which has elicited the highest praise from
the ablest Union commanders.
That there are two sidea to the ques
tion, under this aspect, we not only ad
mit, but assert. We are not only content,
but anxious to have it discussed fully and
in all its bearings. But we have neither
. r?SD5$ nor patience with men who pro
pose to settle it by ap'peals to passion or
prejudice Such men put into' the jury
box,tfiild hardlv fail to consent to a ver-
ict. through .sinister or .corrupt motives,
or puicea on the Denen as Judges to taKe
bribes' if or t their opinions. ' The whole
question ought to be carefully weighed,
anB' .the highest good of all races iu all
the States, ought to turn the scales.
- ' ; : i ..
... Death of Van.Amburgit, t'ue Lion
FaMer Isaac A" Yah. Amburgh, famous
for his feats ; asa' tamer of wild beasts,
died suddenly' at Phiia., on Wednesday
morning, in the 55th year of his age.
He began his career as a keeper of ani
mals in a menagerie, and soon exhibited
the extraordinary power over them which
he possessed." lie made his first appear
ance in 1833 at New York, in the cages
of lions, tigers, leopards, &c. In one of
his subsequent pieces ho rode a horse from
jthe stage up a "set of runs,." or mimic
wilds; and while on the way, a royal Ben
gal tiger sprang from a thicket upon him.
A fearful struggle then took place be
tween Van Amburgh and the tiger ; they
clutched at each other and grappled, and
the contest continued, the combatants
rolling and tumbling until they reached
the footlights. On one occasion he intro
duced into the presence of the lion a child
and a lamb.. The thought was suggested
to him by the Scripture phrase: "The
lion and the lamb shall lie dawn together,
and a little child shall lead them." While
in England, in 1839, Queen Victoria
made several visits to Van Amburgh.
Once she' remained until the audience had
gone, to sec the feeding of the beasts.
They had been kept without food for
thirty-six-hours, and were fierce and rav
enous so that tho lion and tiger simulta
neously plunged at a lamb which was
taken into tfie cage, and would have made
two mouthfuls "of it, but Van Amburgh
lashed them severely, and drove them into
their corners, where they remained .iu
Vau Atuburh, ia the' course of his
career, had many severe contests with the
animals, in some of which he was much
bitten and torn, but he always .came off
the victor. lie possessed great physical
strength and fearless courage. lie had a
commanding presence; his movements
were graceful ; he was firm, and under all
circumstances self-possessed. . In his in
tercourse with his acquaintances he was
never married he wa3 exceedingly kind,"
and even gentle; and his geniality was
one of the most prominent of his quali
ties. Gen. Grant on Mexico. It seem3
that Lieutenant General Grant has been
devoting hinuelf to the consideration of
the Mexican question. He maintains
that the invasiou of Mexico by the French
was a portion of the compact on the part
of Napoleon with the llebels. England
and - France having both manifested a
willingness to aid the Confederate cause,
both agreed to carry out a mutually adopt
ed plan. France invaded Mexico as a
means of provoking a collision with the
Uuitcd States, on issuei to grow out of
the Monroe doctrine ; while England sup
plied the rebels with, veisels and crews,
with which to sweep from the seas the
commerce of the United States. If our
claims against the British government for
losses growing out of the depredations of
Anglo-Confederate pirates are valid, then
on the same principle we are bound to
ejectJNlaximilian from his usurped throne
in Mexico. General Grant declares that
Maximilian's ejection from Mexico is a
necessary part of tho woik completely to
end the rebellion. Until -that is accom
plished our work in restoring the authori
ty and prestige of the .l ederal
ment will not be completed. -
The New Cointerfeit FIfty Cent
Currency How to Detect it. The
most recent of the ' counterfeit fifty cent
notes are so well executed that they are
likely to deceive the best "experts."
The following information will be found
useful in aiding our readers to detect
them : The counterfeit is about an eighth
of an inch shorter than the genuine. The
words "United States"-in the counterfeit
arc not eo clearly defined as in the genu
ine.' The sword held by the female in
the' vighette appears as a white streak in
V't S ' " ' T .1 i.K
tnc genuine, in ine coumerieitit is more
heavily engraved. Under the word "and"
in the right upper corner there is'-
flourish in the counterfeit. The last de
tect is one of the simplest means of
the bosus note.
EiThe Democratic candidate for the
State Senate, in New Bedford, Massa-'
chusetts, at the late election, was a.tiegto
"a3 black as night's sable curtain: T he"
Republicans nominated a white man, Vud
in order to catch the votc3 of blackmenf
the Democracy put up a negro, But the
colored wers could not be deluded ajid
the Republican whife man ' was elected!
ThcjJegruos likjthe soldiero ; . when t he-
Democracy ' nominate -soldiers, soldiers
otei against the nominees, ' and where
that party ut. up, black men, negroes
where they . have votes invariably scDrn
the bait. Trusted. tV ho class, and' repu
diated by alLtrue.men," the Democratic'
leaders will j&oon nave exnaustea tneir last
trick and be utterly withojat the means of
keeping up their organization.
r Pennsylvania Regiments. Adju
tant General Russell has furnished a list
of Pennsylvania Regiments now actually
in the field, with their location. They
are as follows : 4th. Infantry, at Charles
ton, South Carolina ; 58th at Winchester,
Virginia ; 77th at Victoria, Texas ; 188th
near Washington, D. C. ; 19th Cavalry
at Baton Rogue, Louisiana; 214th at
Washington, D. C. ; 2d Artillery, various
parts . in Virginia. Of the above Regi
ments, the 47tb, 77th, and 18Sth will be
mustered out at Harrisburg, the other
regimentp either at Philadelphia or Pitts
burg. "' '
ON A PIANO-FORTE ! '
$20! . 830! $40 !
ON AN ORGAN OR MELODEON I
By sending your Orders to
O. J. WILLARD,
No. 547 Broadway, New Vobk,
PIANO-FORTE AND MUSIC DEALER
Wholesale Agents for
"Wm. A. Pond & Co.'s, BoarJraan, Gray &
Co.'s, Wm. Knabe & Co.'s, and other first
Cahart, Needham & Co.'s New Parlor Or
gans, Melodeons. Church Harmoniums.
J. D. & II. W. Smith's American Organs.
MUSIC TEACHERS and DEALERS will
be supplied with Sheet Music, Instruction
Books, Pianos, Organs or Melotleon at Whole
JNhVV MUSIC sent to any address, free of
postage, on receipt oi price.
Victory at last. Song and chorus by W.
B- Bradbury, . so
Our Noble Chief has Passed Avay, an el
egy on the death of Abraham Lincoln, 40
It's all up in Dixie, by Tucker, 3C
Jeff, in Pettrchets, by Tucker, 20
I'm lonely since he left rue, by M. Keller, 35
He, or down in Eenusylvan'a, by Schmidt, 30
I believed her true to'uie, by H. Millard, 40
I have so much to tell, by J R Thomas, 35
Let him rest, tribute to the lf.te Stephen
C. Foster, embellished with likeness, 40
Limerick is beautiful, by Boucicault, mu
sic by Dan Bryant, 40
Lost star of my hope,- last eong and cho
rus, by Henry Tucker, 30
Little house under the hill, by E C Phelps, 30
Leave me not in deep despair, by Wood, 35
Mind you that, by J II UcNaughton,
Moouligtit with thee, by 11 Meyer,
My beautiful Lizzie, by J. McMahon,
My Polly Ann, comic, Davis Reed,
Mother's blessing, by F. Widdows,
Maggie Moore, by PD Isaacs,
My fcngcl boy, by S C Foster,
Music on the waves, duet, C W Glover,
Never deem my love can change, Thomas, 35
Tell me, twinkling star, Griffin, 30
There's none to say good night to me, 30
Be thou forever mine, II Milliard, S5
Beautiful dreamer, for guitar, S Winner,
Beautiful isle of the sea. J R Thomas,
Blue-eyed Le'ty May, P B Isaacs,
Cadaverous Jone3, G Bowdram,
I cannot call her mother, Chamberlain,
Jennie lives but for thee, J Mahan,
Kissing on the sly, J G Marder,
Kiss me, father, ere I die, Walker,
Bury rre in the sunshine, II Milliard,
Angel child, W II. Burr,
Beautiful cloud, Aradia,
Striking ile, as sung by Dan Bryant,
Instrumental New Waltzes.
L'Ardita, by L Ardita,
Belles cf Brooklyn, G W Warren,
Dalia grand valse, E Kettener,
Faust, T Oesten,
Flowing streamlet, C Wells,
Faust, G W Warren,
Harvest home, Jean Manus,
Heart's ache, Wm B Allen,
Ida, Jean Mauius,
Kiss, L Ardita,
Kiss, brilliantly arranged by C Kittencr,
Marches AND QdCKSTErS.
Lincoln Funeral March,
Funeral march, from Don, Sebestian
March Hongroise. n WooleuhaupJ,. x -
March Tremphale, Dr Perabeau,. . "J
March Montencgrine H.Mayher,
Beautiful dreamer, A Baumacb,
Call me not back from the echoless:sbre, ' 50
Deflr mother.I've come home 'to die, - 60
Lanigan's ball, II Baumacb j - " v, CO
Send for illustrated- price lists of instru
ments and catalogues omasic. Address
O. J. WILLAKP,
Wholesale Piano-Forte Music Dealer, -deo7,65tf
; ' : 541 Broadway, N Y.
Canie to-'njenceof the subscri
ber," in Sum inrh)?! Jo vrt 4iCani b r i a- coun
ty, abont "tbyfetsf Spte ruber list, it small
red SJeeVjV SBpFJo's'd 'to ber'ae" year old a
star- in the-fricetis felt ear cropped, and a slit
in . the- riht.'j "Th;" jwneir is- f-quested to
cprna. fo.r.yafdi -"poy- jifopertjj'vaud take it
awayj. btjieWise itv.'vill '"" be disposed or ac-cordiiigJo"laW..rt:r-
; PHILIP GEORGE.
Dec. nivr&65"l3t-." .': I
' ' - v
TR AY STEHU.
Came to. the residence of the subscri
ber, in Washington tp., on Monday, the 27th
of NoVe.mber last, avhite Steer, supposed to
ibe aootit four years -old.- The owner will
:Rune forward, prpve,-property, pay charges,
aoatjte'Jtim away," otherwise he will be dis-
ip.osea oi nccoraing to iaw.
HICKS REDUCED !
I- JOHNSTOWN MARBLE WORKS.
j The subscriber has just received a large
-and hmdsome invoice of n
JFALI4X AXD AMERICAN MARBLE,
"coniprising the largest and finest stock of the
kind ever brought to Johnstown, at his es
tablishment, ou Franklin Stecet, where he is
prepared, with an adequate force of experi
enced and skillful workmen, to execute all
Mantels, table tops,
BUREAU TOPS, Ac, 4c,
as cheap as they can be purchased in any of
, A large stock of GRINDSTONES on hand
and for sale low.
Articles of my manufacture can be purcha
sed at the Hardware Store of Mr. George
nnntley, in Ebensbuag.
J2s$m Prompt attention paid to orders trom
a distance, and work delivered where desi
red. JOHN PARKE.
November 30r 1865-tf
E STRAY ! !
Came to the residence of the subscriber
in Susquehanna township, about the first day
of June last, one spotted Bull, pale red,
white face, supposed to be 3 years old. The
owner is requested to come forward, prove
proverty, pay charges, and take him away, or
otherwise he will be sold according to law,
Nov. 30.-3t. - JOHN MANNION.
T Ty -t
iiiu.i u u i l u i a g g
NO. 37 FIFTH STREET, PITTSBtHG
TUITION FEE NEVER CIlAXGi
FORTY DOLLARS PAYS FOR
THE FULL GRADUATING CO
Time unlimited in
Lixtcres rpoN- Law, Ethics
Detecting Counterfeit Mor ,
pther Colleges have either ajrar;5
tuition fee to ftf, or charge Sio .1
extra for Penmanship. Their" p.
Stationery, also, costing from Sio",?
ours cost but S5. A,tHi
DUFF'S ORIGINAL PLAN OF Er?i--EDUCATION,
as taught in this ciS;
twenty-five yeare, from his own Vt
Book Keep.ng, hich are sanctioned
American Institute and Chamber of 'r
New lork. as th mnsf M,fnl
with W. II. DUFF S FIKST PrHiTm't
INESS AND ORNAMENTAL PEXMA
uiugui m uaj nnj Lrcning class
It will be found hr
i- the only College of the kind in the r
v . 7 an exPer'nf ed Merchant.
Merchants, slwindrs ta
-r - .tun Auuikr
always obtain thorouhlv .wn -
U.U13 on application at our office.
Kj- a nose desiring our elepant net
cular, pp. 75, containing nn outline
Course of- Study and Practice, with c
oi our renman a liusiness and Orna
Writing, inustenclo'oe Twentv-five f
P. DUFF a so.
tS" We will mail any person c-nrlo
$2, a copy of either our Mercantile or t
boat Book Keeping, post-paid.
Nov. 30, lSe5-4m
LETTERS remaining UuBj
ix tde ro?T OFncr, '
At Jtensr,urg, fctate ot 1 rumglvs-ds '
vecemue: l, 1S'J5.
A. A pies.
James P. Carter.
Geo. Coop3r k Bro.
Thomas B- Davis.
Mrs. Sarah UV.!e
B II. Dee.
. Mis3 M.irgt. Mu
Mrs. Eliz. C. 1LV
Miss Jennie E. Davis. T. J. Mnndin.
Mrs. Elizabeth Davis. Joseph Tei-shirf-'.
Mrs. Anna Bress. Martin L. RowiV
Miss Elizabeth T:
Miss Glensy WiC
Wm. P. Warearo.
C. J. Hall.
Mis Marv Jones.
C. W. Kin".
To obtain any of these letters, tbe a-
cant must call for "advertised litter.,'' ijVf
date of this list, and pay one cent for aj;
It not called for within one ncs5 t
will be pent to the Dead Letter Ofice
Free -delivery of letters bv c arritrt, t i
residences ot owners in cities and lar;?:.
secured by observing the following r.:
1. Direct letters plainlv to the s:r;:;
number, as well as the post oflice ar.:?u
2. Head letters with the writer '? f:l '
and Slate, street and number, sign tlienip!
ly with full name, and request that sl"
be directed accordingly.
3. Letters to strangers or Iran? ient vis;
in a town or city, whose special ad-lressi
be unknown, should be marked, io the k
left-hand corner, with the word "Tranri".
4. Place the postacre stamp on the t
right-hand corner, and leave space bet
tne stamp ana direction lor post-markir.g
out liiieriering wun tne writing.
N.B. A request for the return of a 1
to the writer, if unclaimed within 30 dar
less, written or printed with the writer's
post office, and State, across the loft-Lci
of the envelope, on the face side, will l ee
plied with at the usual prepaid rate of j
aKei payable when the letter i3 deli.nci
the writer. Sec. 23. Law of 1SC3.
JOHN THOMPSON, P. a
Dcc 1, :S65.
ICTURES! PICT U BE--
CASES 1 FHOTOGRAPU ALBUMS
Everybody should r
their Pictures take
Rooms : -Half
Square North of the Diams
sept. 20.1 "EBENSCUKG, rj
Notice is hereby given that Lei;r
AHminKtratlonon the estate of Robert I-
loto rtf FVnciirtr f!mlrin. rountv. de"ei-''
' . - v . . '
have been granted to th undersigne"1- y
Register of said county. All persons we
ed to said estate are requested to w'se :
diate payment, and those havin? c'y.
against it will present tnem, proper.'
ticated, for settlement. ,
GEO. M. RE APE.
Ebensburg, Oct. 26, l865-6t
Notice is hereby given to tne? ?
sons that have unsettled accounts
late firm of TUDOR & JQVS to come ,
tttA immediatelv and setuwith K- D'
dor. the surviving partner of the firtf-
sent their claims, or pay meir '""l,":!
Ebensburg, July 13, ISCo,
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