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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1867.
Mpi cmc Conrl-Justice Agneir. On Monday, the 4th instant, his UoDor, Justice AgoeTT, delivered an opinion in Yolving the right of railroad compauiei And other public carriers to bate the sepa ration of passengers on mere caprice, or come indefinable something that is of no kin to prejudice, race, color, religion, poli tics, or any tangible or enjoyable coninio dify, 8ubstance, or quality. The decisiou as et forth in the opinion by hi3 Honor may be unfatbomably pro-. found, or profoundly unfathomable, or as legal as circumcision on the eighth day to a Jew, or equally as learned as it is nuga tory under the law a? the law now stands, to far as concerns our present purpose. Vte do not complain of the decision, nor eay that it is contrary to what the law was prior to last winter. But as to the read that was traveled to get to the deci lion of that wo have a survey to make. Says the opinion : "The ladies' car 13 known upon every well regulated railroad, implies no loss of equal right on the part of the excluded eex, and its propriety is doubted by none." Now; if his Honor Lad gone only a little further and explain ed why his Honor traveling alone should be presumed a graceless scamp and exclu ded from the presence of ladies, while the veriest rake alive accompanied by a gay virago has secured him admission to femi nine presence, he might have discovered an "impropriety." But if a man travel ing without a lady under his protection is not presumed to be debased beyond all decency, why exclude him from a ladies' car, unless all males are excluded? The opinion further fays : "No one can be excluded by a public carrier on account of color, religious belief, political rela tions, or prejudice." Is that the rule? Then, pray, when a horse rail car leaves a Btation every five minutes, and a certain class of persona is admitted only to every third or fourth csr that leaves the station, what comes of the rule ? If a mau or woman stands at a station or a public corner until three cars pass into which such person may not enter, and is entitled to a peat only in the fourth car j pissing, what is such exclusion based cn if not on "color" ur "prejudice?" If not on "color" or "prejudice," then on what basis can rest a custom that gives to a designated class of persons only one fourth the opportunity of riding afforded to others ? But eajs his Honor, by "analogy," "who would maintain that it is a reasona ble regulation, either of an inn cr a ves-r-el, to compel the passengers, black cr (aod) white, to room or bed together?" The strength ot analogy lies in tho timi Jarity if we may be pardoned the rhythm. But the similarity in this caso is not clear to everybody. If a court of law or part of tuem perceive no "plain and obvious distinctions" between the occupancy of adjacent sea accl recumbrance between the fame coverlets, why, we presume such a court would as eooD slumber and move in the double embrace Morpheus aud Sambo as have the latter dn""o the court's carriage. Inn, however, do bit seldom carry "passengers." JI is Honor is pleased to play the phil osopher after tho following fashion : "The question is one of difference, not of supe riority or inferiority' conceding equality, "ytit God has made them dis similar, with those natural instincts a.nd feelings which He always imparts to His creatures when lie inteuds that tlifly shall not overstep tho natural boundaries He has assigned them ' "The separation of the white and Hack races upon the globe is a fact equally apparent." Yes, but no more apparent than the separation of the rtd and white, or any two or more of the five great races. But wbat of that sepa ration ? It God "intended" the complete ecparation of the races, as we are gravely and judicially told, why in the little game we have been playing we have scotched the eternal design and disordered His order more than a little. As ourSuprcme Court has "overstepped the natural boun daries," and got within the jurisdiction of the red man, plainly in contravention of the Almighty's "providential arrange ment," aud greatly to its disturbance, we move the court convict themselves of tres pass vi el urmis. It was a loDg travel to go through all the races of our planet to get at a Penn sylvania custom Jut one thing more: "From social amalgamation, it is but a ftep to illicit intercourse, and but another to intermar riage!" Fo ! To hit in an adjacent teat in a rail car, is 'social" intercourse. Save us therefrom, O, ye gods ! That's ,u first steD downward. Then the eccoud, iKnit intercourse," follows quickly after .v. -..rf In lighters- have the 1 1 3Vii me wun. .i 1 l-!Ot firf court consj table next is "illicit" intercourse, aud then is ''intermarriage." What a queer order I How the gossips would talk I Our JVelffhbor. The Freeman of last week takes ex ception to our article showing the irrele vancy of Iho word "Puritan" in Ameri can polities. The Freeman's artiole may fairly be condensed into the following heads : 1st. The use of the term depends upon the history or parties in the mother country. 2n.3. Under a monarch, Puritans were I)emocrate ; when they attained power, they were tyrants. 3d. As a ruling power, the Puritans were "arbitrary," "tyrannical," sought to compel the people to attend a particular church, and carried government far beyond its ordinary functions. 4th. Democrats, as contra-distinguished from Puritans, hold that the "world" is governed too much, and that the whole duty of government is to protect the citi zen in "life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness." "We answer : 1st. "What, then, becomes of "New England Puritanism," which is a pet Democratic phrase? 2nd. It i3 a misnomet to call the Puri tans Democrats previous to the accession of Cromwell to the English throne. 3d. As to their great tyranny, &c., hear Macauley : "It (Cromwell's govern ment) had moderation enough to abstain from those orrresions which drive men mad." "Justice was administered with an exactness and purity not before known." "Under no English go vernment since the Preformation had there been so little religious persecution." "The clergy of the fallen Anglican church were suffered to celebrate their worship on con dition that they would abstain from preaching politics." "The Jews were per mitted to build a synagoguo in London." All governments of those days, and near ly all of the present, carry government very far beyond its legitimate functions, in the opinion of most Americans. 4th. So, then, all who would govern the icorlil ;:too much" are Puritans. But who shall decide where the Hue of demar cation shall be found ? Under Democrat ic rule, a law was enacted making every white man a slave-catcher. Which side of th line was that "too much," or not ? Under Democratic rule, the first prohib itory liquor law wasenacted in Maine. We suppose the Democrats were Puritans then. About eighteeu months ago, a prominent citizen and Democrat was a Congressional candidate in this district and placed himself fairly and squarely on the record as in favor ot a 2'utective tariff. Such a moaeure is outside the duty of government if its whole duty 13 "to pro tect the citizen in his personal liberty, personal security, and personal happi ness," as those words are universally un derttood. Was that Democrat a Puritan then ? If such is the Democratic rule of government, tho keeper of a bawdy-house or the bigamist need only plead the "pur suit of happiness" to have a Democratic Legislature remove from the statute-book the laws against those crimes. The Freeman is also wrong in saying that Cromwell was no sooner dead than they (the people) "welcomed as king the oi.n ot the decapitated monarch." Crom- well's uGn had a reign of about six mouths after his jather'a death. That son was known, too, as ot being a rigid Puritan, or in any sense an 0?pressor' The election in New ork -last week resulted in favor of the Democrats by 40,000 majority. New Jersey went irge- iy Democratic. Maryland was carried by the rtbcl. Massachusetts gave a llepub- ican majority of about 25,000. Wiscon sin elect a i!cpublicau State ticket, and her Legislature U overwhelmingly Repub lican, which insures the election of a radical in place of Dooiiftle in the U. S. Scnite. Minnesota not oniv went lke- publicao, but also decreed that color shall henceforth be no barrier against the right of voting. Illinois votei for only ccunty officers. Kansas, though she went Re publican on the Legislative ticket, refused by a large majority to strike tho words "white" and "male" from her State Con stitution. Michigan ratified her new Constitution, which enacts impartial suf- frage. On the 4th instant, the Papal troops attacked Garibaldi at Monte Ptotondo, in the neighborhood of Rome. The attack wa3 repulsed, when the assailants were reinfoiced by French troops and Garibaldi was overpowered, i lis force ;was utterly dispersed, with great loss. Thanks to the evil ccuius of the nineteenth century, Louis Napoleon, the cause of Liberty in Italy is again under a dark cloud. The Prc&ideut has announced that he does not at present intend to make any , . i rv.:..of Our Defeats. Tho elections in New York and .New Jersey last week, resulting in both cases in Democratic triumphs, have made De mocracy the country over as jubilant as children at a Christmas carol. We look at these defeats as temporary only, and destined only to result in good to the Re publican party. We are glad to bee the hopeful tone of Republicans everywhere as to next year's canvass. The exuberant Democratic joy will tend, to blind that party to the real state of facts. A few of the more thoughtful of tho party see that another year may put a different face on matters. Among these is the New York Yorldi which attributes the result in the Empire State to the indifference of Re publicans and the temporary alienation of some of its members. The "World says : "The fact is true, whether we recognize it or not, that we are indebted for this magnif icent and manifold triumph to citizens who have not, for the last few years, acted with the Democratic party. In this city and the neighboring tovrn3 of New Jersey, to our knowledge, Republicans have voted the Dem ocratic ticket; and we suppose Tve must have had more or less assistance of this kind in all parts of the country. But a larger pro portion of Republicans have stayed away from the polls and lent us indirect aid almost as valuable. Our success in the future will depend upon the continuance of this co-operation ; we shall be fatally blind if we do not cultivate and kep it. It is our true pol icy to render it easy, or at least not difficult, for liberal IxCUlicans to act the same part in the Presidential election which they have acted in so many State elections this year ; a result which an attempt to revive the iden tical politics of 1798, or 1832, or 185C, will have no tendency to accomplish." President Johnson seems to forget that martial law no longer exists, and that citi zens have a right to possess arms without hindrance or question. His order dis- arming and disbanding two or three par- tially equipped colored volunteer organi- , , t r . zations is a fair sample of the apostates regard for the constitution or tho rigl bta of the citizen. Such an act is clearly ar- iff MnAAn;inf;ni i s if it had beeu to hang some of the Presi dent's political opponents. Thanks to General Grant, when the President's order came into his hands, he directed it against all organizations bearing or baving arms except those iu the government service. The shell that was hurled against a few colored soldiers thus lit in the President's own camp. Hence even the Fenians and German Turners have had to give up their arms. O, Andrew ! The Copperhead Stale Central Com- mitfee, it is now understood, has changed ' . .1 i its purpose to pay money to those- who, assisted in procuring the election bf Sharswood. To give money, as well as to ? J' , receive it, wcuid be accounted mercenary. Henee it has been resolved to gladden the hearts of tho victors by presenting or jMcCau?laod, the incendiary and de stroyer of Chainbersburg. It seems to be the case that the engi neer employed at the rolling-mill recently destroyed in Pittsburg by the explosion of the boilers was addicted to lntemrer- peranco iu drink. One fact that goes far i . 1 I uut experts empiujeu as eug.urs iu uur mills aud factories, such accidents would less often occur. J.IIE oupreme uourt last wees aeciuea i W the nnlv wav of rroceedin" against , , . r, , the running of street cars on feunday is by indictment Tho decision is regarded as an cdci to uie question, aiic v3i ma- : i il.a lLii'iinlnltiQ nAAnlA or in t : k Tr,H!nttY,Cr,rc taort , . " v l" for th act would therefore be most un- popular una convictions scarcely uc uu- i 1 T L tained. SomP ot tne lines Degaq to run their cars on Sunday. It - is officially announced that the Government will be ready to proceed with the trial of Jefferson Davi3 Pj the 25th of this month, and as the couuee fur the accused are eager to go on, it is probable there will be no farther delay in the case Chief Justice Chase will most likely pre side at the trial. Tiie Pittsburg Gazette, one of the roundest liepublican journals published, comes to us since the 3d instant enlarged by four full columns, being the third en largement within tho past eighteen months. It is now probably the largest daily paper in the State. It is contidenily asserted that 2,500 fraudulent Democratic votes were polled in Philadelphia at the late elections .The 2ascs of contested elections nowtin prog ress" in that city will probably result in nY-in" the various "offices to the Repub licau candidates.. . . . , ; i The Pennsylvania Railroad Company have boue'ut the Panhandle railroad. each one who can make good a claim to have not tried, as many do, to get our excellence, while the extraordinary low price . , , . lands for nothing. You have not tried to is retained. It is only $1.50 per year, or 15 having worked to rome purpose with a I" - lor . portrait either of Lee, Jeff. Davis, Win, advanta2e. y0u have not asked to make fjll"! prGt "a9lI l?T, to explain the cause of boiler explosions not depart from it forever. For your sake scribers than all the other Ladies' Magazines an ordinary library of biblical History in hoir infrpnnent oeenrrence on rail- the green crass shall not be stained with combined." We do not wonder at thi?, for single volume, brief, clear, accurate, cone. 13 .heir inircquent occurrence 0O the bloodot the wbite3' Your people t really gives more for the money than any sive and highly interesting. A master-? f roaus aim uceau eicaiusuiua. eiu uuuu i Tho Webster of tUe Plains. During the peace negotiations at Med icine Lodge Creek, Kansas, on October 24th, Satauk, the senior chief ot the ivi- owa9, and the Webster of the Plains, de livered the following address to the Peace Commission : "My Friends It has made me glad to meet you who are the Commissioners of the Great Father. You no doubt are tired of the much talk ot our people. Many of them have put themselves for ward and tilled you with their sayings. I have kept back and said nothing, not that I do not consider myself still the principal chief of the Kiowa nation, but others younger than I desired to talk, and I left it to them. Before leaving, I come to say that the Kiowas and Camanches ha"e made with you a peace, and they intend to keep it. If it brings prosperity to us, we, of course, will like it the better. If it brings prosperity or adversity, we will not abandon it. It is our contract, and it shall stand. Our people once carried war against Texas. We thought the Ureat Father would not be offended, for the Texans had pone out from among his pec pie and become his enemies. You tel us they have made peace, and returned to the Great Family. ' The Kiowas and Ca manches will now make no bloody trail in their land. They have pledged their honor, and that word shall last, unless the whites shall break their contract ana in vite the horrors of war. We do not break treaties. We make but few contracts, and them we remember well. The whites make so many that they are liable to for get them. The white chiefs seem not to be able to crovern their braves. The Great Father seems powerless in the face of his children. He sometimes becomes angry when he sees the wrongs of his people committed on his red men, and his voice becomes loud as the roaring winds j but it dies away, and leaves the sullen calm of un heeded oppression. We hope now that a better time has come. If all would talk and then do as you have done, the sun o noflcn wnnld shine forever. We have I r . . warred against the white man, Dut u never i gave us pleasure, before the diy ot o?- pression came, no white man ever went P 8 Tttrave us more joy to -.1, . it pave him to par- take of our hospiiaiiijes. In the far dis cuaia nnu twin, ' .. . T i. r j tonf tqcf ttiora tcaj nn isUSDicioQ among us. me worm seemed large -" w " " mi 1 1 . . 1 1 nvt ATI rrtl frV both the white man and the reC man Its broad plains seem now to contract, aud the white man grows jealous ot his red brother. He once came as a trader; he now comes to fight. He once came as a citizen ; he now comes as a soldier. He once put his trust in our friendship, and OTfinfprt nn RUmKl DUE nueiuv. i-'ui uun ho builds forts and plants big' guns, on their wall3." lie once gave US guns and i v kn th crime. We 1 1 J 1 I J.AM K r nnnrtildnPfl Iff - . , IT inCU IOVCU niui iur ma . ." now suspects our plighted faith and drives us to be his enemies. - lie now covers his fap with a cloud of iealousv and anger, an(j tej3 us to oe n.one a the offended , , . , - j ' -ir v.,.r.lr tho. master ppeaks to his dog. e thank the Great fepirit that now all incse wiunga aic . cease, and the old days ot peace ana friendship are to come asain. lou came fr:pmf, . vmi he-rd 'our many c-m- ainti. To -you many have "cemed tri- fling; to uq they are everything. ou cur annuities smaller, but, unasked, you have made them larger. You have not withdrawn a sinsle gift, but voluntarily you have provided new guarantees lor our education and comfort. When wc saw these things wc then said, 'these are the men of the past.' We at once pave our Hearts. jo lor us nao is uwi . --V I . 1 - Teach us the road to travel, and wc will alinl! Ko attain our rveonle. and rjeace shall I n I 1 ' r D COmes ht. V e b? Qur TOUtual hostage. If wroc we shall look to you for the rig know vou will not lorsako us, and tell your people to be as you have been. I am y mr iKuyix. v uc j rfu . t,f oia, ana wm soon join my lamer , mv those who come alter me will remcniDer this dav. It is now treasured up by the bg carried with them t0 the and then nded down to be kept a3 a sacrecl traumon Dy meir cnuuieu uuu I Ihoif Aitilnrpn 9 rllHllrTl. "And now the time ha3 come that mwl "O. Good-bye! You may not-see - " . , reemter Satauk. a3 the wLUe mana frien(l." I ft 7 I About 400 acres of the Lee-Arlington estate, near Washington, have been rented to freedmen in from five to ten acre tracts, j ,i and the renters aie reported as tawng aone wen. vi course, luuustnuui pcuic i n r :j , will do well cultivating the soil near a largo eity, and provided the rent is not too high, could do well as renters lhe Arlington estate was sold for taxes in 2862, and the Government owns it. About seventy faraiiies are living in tho fAn4.-an'c 1 In no rtn flip ratatp. Tt is n nnA ViPttfirlfor some 500 neonle to fLj as nn n r.nn, tra nf lnd thnt, luuopcuucui. - ry - - - tor only one single lamuy iu utr luueptw penaent ana me uamutu w auvca ui cm Tjlovees. Tue extensive job of masonry in Jack's Narrows, which the Pennsylvania Hail road Company has been engaged on for a long time past, is now nearly completed. This work has given employment to: an average of some thirty men for the last three years. The wall is nearly a milo i iu A fiftoA n tant Cnf height. It - is built in order, to ad mit the second' track through the Nar rows, arid, when it is graded, together with a few sections between Mouut Union and Van Devander's bridges, will complete the 'second track from Philadelphia to Pittsburgu. Gold is quoted at 13S. Items. A singular case of accidental poison ing occurred recently, in Marlborough cownsnip, .Montgomery county, a little boy of eleven years, named Edward Hel ler, son of Jesse Heller, noticed the birds eating some berries which grew on the bushes near the house, and it occurred to him to kill the birds by putting poison on the berries. Accordingly he procureu some arsenic which was kept in the house of his guaruian, with whom he lived, and smeared a lot of the berries with it as they hung upon the bushes. On the following day the boy passed along that way and noticed some of the berries lying on the ground, and thoughtlessly picked them up and ate thrm. lie was taken sick, and, notwithstanding proper medical attendance, died in two days after eating the berries. In 1863, David Stoner left Hunting don county, and settled in Stark county, Ohio, l'rior to his leaving this State, he was drafted, but obtained release by proof that he was over the age at which men are exempted from military service. In this he then sutposed he was correct. though, not having access to the family records, ho was unable to fix his age ac curately. Having recently come in pos session of the facts of his exact ajr,e, and finding that he was under age at .hat tit je, Mr. Stoner has deposited three hundred dollars in the Stark County Bank, to be sent to the Treasury Department at Wash ington, that-being the sum required in 18G3 to purchase exemption from the draft. Bradley, who was expelled from prac tising before Judge Fisher, in Washing ton city, because of his conduct toward the Court during the trial of Surratt, ap pealed to the Supreme Court of the Dis trict of Columbia, but that tribunal has sustained the action of Judge Fisher. The boiler of Messrs. Reese, Graff & Dale's iron mill, in Pittsburgh, exploded on Friday last, killing fifteen or twenty persons and wounding about twice that number. Siiarswood's actual majority, accord ing to official proclamation, is 927. OUR TABLE. Bali.oc's Monthly Magazine. This very popular and exceedingly cheap Magazine pre sents an attractive table of contents for De cember. Amethyst Wayne's charming story, "The Derwent Eyes and Hair," is completed ; Mrs. Edson's exciting serial, "Tlie Lady of ,Liadenwc-ld," i3 intensely interesting, while "FriuFs Romance," by Airs. Hale, and "My Darling'," a poem, by James Franklin Fitts, are among the choicest of magazine reading. The illustrations are also remarkably good, making this one ot the best numbers of Bal lou ever issued. The publishers offer unusual attractions for the coming ytar. "With the January number j the Magazine will be enlarged to one hundred panes, and several new and attractive features ,,. ..ititlofl -Sn hv FirP." which will commence lhe vear. Amethyst Wavne will furnish an exciting serial story for Boys, en- titled "Old Hugh's Look-off," which tf'iII be finely illustrated by Kilburn, and will appear in the new department, called "Our Young p R,a gt pTellf r;'apo pular author will fnrn5sh ft charming ptory for Girls, while thcre will be at iest a dozen of other stories and poems of the highest literary excellence, aud intensely interesting, all complete in the M?t iou's Magazine for 1868 will eclipse its present Published by Elliott, Thomes & Talbot, Bos ton, Mass. Peterson's Magazine. We are in receipt of this popular Lady ? Magazine for Decem ber. It is a splendid number, with two steel engravings, a mainraotn tashion plate, a col ored pattern in Berlin work, and nearly fifty wood cuts of braiding and other patterns, and late fashions. The Publisher says that, in 1867, "Peterson s Magazine had more sub- best writers, and are written origiully tor .'Peterson." The mammoth colored fashions are the newest and latest, the Principal Edt- tor having gone out to Paris to secure pat- en in advance About a thousand pages of reading will be given u 1S08, when the MaKllzine be greatly improved. The term3 win however remain Two Dollars a year to single subscribers. To clubs it is cheaper still, viz : five copies for $S.oO, eight Z.flJ tZ r. goQ getting up a clubj (at these rates,) the n..V.i;?liA. xt- i 1! -in PTtri r-riiT' rrrqlia 1 Specimens sent (if written for) to those wish ing to get up clubs. Address, post paid, Charles J. Peterson, 306 Chestnut St., Phila. TN THE ORPHANS' COURT OF X CAMBRIA COUNTY. In the matter of the account of David Shaf j f.u&r?i& of the m,lnor t,hilc!re" of Jaclob I Shafler, dee'd., on motion, F. A. Shoemaker ..', iJ;tn, n a Jtr,hnll th nn,- rFru v. m the hands oi the accountant Extract from the Record. By the Court. In pursuance of the above appointment, I will attend at my office, in Ebensburg, on Friday, the 22d November, at 1 o'clock, P. M. when and where all parties interested maybe heard. Jr. A. SHOEMAKER. Oct. 31, 1867,3t. be T)"TOGRAPHH. "o ! every one .that wants Picture, come ye to Ebensburg and get them 1 - Having located in Ebensburg, I would very - i respectruiiy intorm the people that! am now luliy prepared to take PHOTOGRAPHS in every style of the art, from the smallest Card Picture up to Life Sire. JEST" Pictures taken in any weather. tBj Every attention given to the taking of CHILDREN'S PICTURES. Photographs paiuted in Oil, India Ink, in j "er Colors. . lour attention i a called to mv FRAMES voa LARGE PICTURES,' - and - - -- . , . rilOTOGRAPU ALBUMS, which I will sell as cheap as the cheapest 1 ask comparison, and defy competion. Thankful for past favors, I solicit a con tinuance of the same. -Egy Gallery on. Julian street, two doors south, of the Town Hall. . . oc31.8m T. T. SPENCE, Tbotograper JgXTRAORDLNARY ATTRACIIf EBENSBURQ STOVE TINWARE EOUSXt All economical bujers would dn n call before going elsewhere It A U anything to look at, and butlittlo , hly COOK STOVES, PARLOR STOVES - OFFICE STOVES TLNWARE, CPPER' iH SHEET-IRO WARE, HOUSE SPOUTIXO TIXItOOFLXQ.4, Dealtr in IJardware, Cutlery, Farm Edge Tool. ails, Horse Shoes, Horse Shoe Nail Table Cutlery, Pocket Cutlery, Spoc- Augers, Bits, Files, Hatchets, Hummer!' Hinrres, Gimlets, Screws, Locks, Latch' es, Bolts, Halter Chains, Breast Cha; " Trace Chains, Horse Brushes Purr ' Combs, Hand Saws, Oil Stones'. AnnU I'spors Mont I'ntlui-a it i'f Meat Cutters. Coal .V' Lock Keys, Sad Irons, Coffee Mills Cof fee Roasters, Carbon Oil Lamps. Chiml neys, Burners, and Wicks, Stove Polish Boot Polish, Hoop Iron,. Wagon Iron Sleigh and Carriage Bolts, &c. ' , As I have lately added largelj to niT8toc and have now a first-class Hardware "and Store, persons in vantoi anythicin mrliii are invited to give me a caU. One tliine i desire to be distinctly understood WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD I to deal fairly and iustlv -with T1 m ,t hope to merit and receive a share ot putia patronage. Repairing promptly attended to. JK5 Store on High street, EbensburR, 1 the rooms lately occupied by Mills & BaV c-'4J THUS. W. WILLIAMS JJEW CLOTHING STOREjj The subscriber begs leave to inform ti 1 puoiic mat be lias jast rece-ved from th l.v . i . . ... ... xjuaici v. nits uu ujifneu oui ai nis itor on High street, three door east of Crawfoti's Hotel, Ebnsburg, a- very large, very fee, aai very cueap biock oi READY-MADE CL0TEIXG. n has FALL A3D "WINTER CLOTIIL.NG of every style and quality- Fine Frock and Dress Coat?, Business Co&uJ L vercoats, Coats of nA pom and suei ; Oassiraere and Doeskin Par.tilooci, and Pantiloons for eTery-dav wear; Vests of any and "ev ery description. GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GCODSr By edds the best assortment la town. LADlfcS' AMD UL.N ILKJIE..N S TRAVTLISC?, BAGS! As well as Trunks, Valises, Carpsv S&tl i and traveling gear in genera. Not to co into details too deenlv. gnSci HI to say that he keeps a FIRST CLASS CLOTHING STORE I where anything and everything pertaining i; the decoration and comfort of the outer au can be obtained at easy prices. Remember that this is the onlr rep- lar, first-class Clothing Store in town. It- public are requested to call and esanncs t.' stock. In extern, variety, and cheapceii c price, thev will find it unrivalled. oclO " J. A. MAGYJIIIE iCO. T7NEKGETIC MEN AP LAULLSj Ii Wanted to Canvass for tht Oriqm on History of the "BOOKS OF THE BlliU. - I3y Prof. Calvin E. Si owe, V. V. Showintr whnt thf Itible is KOt : wniU 1. -. and how to use it: tracing the histo:j u i each book up to its origin with the ir?riTtl authors, and completely answering a.i inu-- tho S.-rintnre3. U- lv where the Bible is read, as well as bv evf Sabbath School teacher, student and clerC m,in, and beinjr the only book on the siitj' evPr published can casilv se, for this work. shed or sold in this country. ee the advantage of canv:' Send for circulars centals " notices and indorsements from leading t-, isters of all denominations. Adilresa ZE1GLER, McCURUY & CO., No. 614 Arch Street, Philadelphia, P Oct. 31, 1867-3m TEXT ANTE D M ON EY I 1 w .it i 1 1 . . 1 t-pI - I v.G ;n jeV)t to the subscriber, either by or Book Account, are requested to cai'I - make immediate payment, otherwise ii dcrniiiits will be left for collection. V. S. BAICivtiv- Ebensburg, August 8, ISC". T7LimiLXE STILES, Hi -Vf Mr Ebessbcro, i - . - i r- TnbS. SX anutacturer ot iarrei3, - w Wooden-ware irenerallv. Meat suu Kraut stands on hand and for Repairing done cheap for ca-a-Orders from a distance prompt1-" ; ed to. No v 7. i ;-" L FIRST PREMIUM . Or a Silver Mei fLjr WAS AWABDIO TO oiiDPnTS HAIR RESTORATIVE V By th N. H. State ARricnltural u j air, boldcn in Nashua, Spt- hakrett's Tcgctable Hair BcstoratJJ HMtorr. Gray nair to lt4 lUoirM M mote the growth of the 'VrtiM!""A i ; tk a M,nt wnmiliir ft or Ea&Xi nwt. onoi, ruuui. 0 . d RierTT A CO.. ProP"' -. WAJCCILESTEK. R. E; SELLERS & CO., rittsburg, Afieiits. ralir- Sold iy pruwit ri- REES J. LLU1 U, t.""' May 30, 1867.. -TiIgTin The"1" A catci Dandruff and nuniorj irf. "lA Uair falling out i in a "P'70lirnU. . It contain, no lniw""J '"l rU- V r CI "fecial" intercourse, aud thea the ioevi- iu u