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ItlGUT or n noG. WttKSi lttOHT, TO BB KKIT KIOIIT, 1CIIJCX WHO SO, TO B K I IT T RIGHT. TJIUKSI)AY:::::::::::::::FEURUARY 26. Armlu? the Xegroea. A great deal lias been said by the pelf styled conservatives against employing he blacks in the military service for the oppression of the rebellion. Divested ot the political bearings attempted to be giv en it, by the so called Democrats, it is a very plain, bitnple question. The objec tions urged against it are illogical and absurd. Can the blacks be trained into regiments and brigades, and improved in military science, so as to be made effective soldiers ? That they can be instructed by white officers in military tactics, has been demonstrated. Ever 6ince the days of the American Revolution, experiments of this kind have been made, and in no case on record have they failed. Rut will they JUht after being drilled in the science of war? Gen. Wasiitngton said they fought well In the days of the Revolution den. Jackson has left on record his testimony that his black regiment behaved most gal lantly at the battle of New Orleans and they have been tested in this war. These things being settled, the only remaining question left for discussion is simply this: When there are'from fifty to seventy-five thousand negroes ready and even anxious to be mustered into the military service, shall we accept their services aud thereby relieve that number of whites from enter ing the army, or shall we refuse to take them, aud thereby compel our fathers and brothers and sons to go in their stead,' Jl'here are thousands and tens of thousands ol colored men with Anglo Saxon blood in their veins, ready to go and it is ih united testimony of all military coaimand trs tlut they make the best of soldiers. The bill authorizing the President to raise volunteer blacks for the army was most vehemently opposed by the Democrats in the House, but, thank Heaven, it passed in spite of them. We must have more iucu soon, new recruits must come from omewhere, and yet the Democratic policy id to conscript the whites, instead of ac cepting voluuteers from among our colored friend".. "7;e may just as well look the truth in "- c, as to try to dodge it. Slavery ' country is virtually dead. The e our natural allies.; they stand clp us if we will let them. By it, we weaken the rebels and .rengthen ourselves. By doing it, we do au act of justice to the colored race, aud give them an opportunity to help their friends and puuish their enemies.. Rut two things stand in the way the tender regard of the Democratic party for the in stitution of blavery, and the deep seated prejudice against ihe race. Roth should be swept away, while the loyal men of the country should rise with the occasion, and put in requisition every agency within their reach to make an end of the most atrocious rebel liou that ever cursed the earth. . A" National Convention. In the Pcnna. House of Representatives, ou Thursday last, Mr. Persuing, of Cambria, offered the following pctitiou : Whertas, The unbxppy condition of the country at this time U due to cfluses which, in the "opinion of patriotic nu n, require for their correction certain amendments to the existing Constitution of '.the United States, for the effecting of which,, when deemed proper, the Constitutioa itself makes ample and legal proyisio'.s; and whereas, several such amendments have been regularly pro posed before the Congress of the United States by an eminent statesman, without leading u any definite actionon the part of that honora ble body; therefore, we earnestly desire and request thU, in the iiitcijpst f peace and harmony, the Legislature of Pennsylvania do now enact a constitutional call for the hold J.g of a Nnttoual Conveution of the people of the United States, to consider ami effect such measures of pacification and reuuion as mny arrest and heal the political wounds which now divide and ore rapidly ruining our coun try. All this sounds very well on paper, but las Mr Persuing, or any other man," received the- a-s&nxauce that South Caroli ne and Miastaftipyi will allow themselves in be represented the proposed "Na tional Convention !" 'On the eontrary, have not they, a well a al! the other .Seceded Slate, repeatedly declared that no terms of '-peace and harmony' what ever will rrfiive I he slightest r-omdJerj-i.oa on their part, except th-y be Lased upon ' the recognition of the so called Southern Confederacy ? We hope Mr. Pursuing is not prepared to advocate this latter measure. If not, he should stop and consider. "Pacification and re union" tan only he accomplished bj two methods by the final and overpowering success of our armies in the field, or by weak kneed, white-livered, disgraceful submission to the demands of the Slave Oligarchy. Choose ye between the two I English Opinions ou America. England is very much exercised about America. It is a sad thing to see the vast amount of sympathy and morality wasted upon this country by the writers in their public press, the speakers at their public meetings, their members of Par liament, their statesmen and politicians We are told hat we have a great country; that we have been happy heretofore ; that it is a terrible thing wc are not happy now. We are furthermore assured that the Union is asfufcat institution ; that hitherto we have had liberty and prosper itv. and that iu other times we have been the terror and the admiration of the earth. Then we are remiuded of our rresent A unhappy condition ; according to them all, terribly unhappy.. Our liberties are lost; we are under the heel of the tyrant; our armies are in the ditch or the hospital ; we are on the high road to bankruptcy and ruin ; general desolation and despera tion are everywhere spreading, aud the North is little more than an Aceldama. Alter this horrible picture is painted and repainted in darker and deeper colors, we are asked to conless that after all we" are engaged in a futile and unprofitable task. We are implored to stop the war and acknowledge the Soutl.ern Confederacy. -We are told that we shock the sensibilities of nations by the shedding of blood, and that, if we would be known throughout the world as Christian men, we had better cease our quarrels, surrender our cause, and permit the Union to separate into insignificant aud antagonistic Iragments. There is an air of self-sufficiency and felicitation about these criticisms that irritates and provifkcs the loyal American. When men talk iu this way, there can be no arguments used .to alter or convince their opinions. The contest ou this con tinent to the English mind is simply sc many dollars and lives eo much mon'ey wasted aud so many lives lost. They see nothing but disaster, and bankrupcy, and death. They do not realize the great principle that underlies and controls this war. We claim to fight for liberty and constitutional existence. We recognize in the struggle through which we -now puss a sublime destiny. There are two elements of contentiou Liberty and Sla very. Liberty is implied by the Union, the Constitution, and the Republic. It is a quarrel aud its issue must be death. There were men who thought it might have been compromised. They were mis taken. We might as well compromise light and darkness, day and niht, truth and error, virtue and crime. Compromise means degradation. Liberty might, be willing to accept degradation, but its an-taeonis-t disdains to give the mercy it would not ask. The North might kneel at the feet of Mr. Jefferson Davis in sackcloth aud ashes, and ask his forgiveness and his friendship. It would be spurned from h:s prescuce. Libeity means strength' and justice'and progress, and wherever it goes it must overspread and predominate, ft must leizn in Richmond; for, no matter what the i.sue of this war might be, there must be strife and contention and agitation, until the true prevails aud the false is overcome. We are sonyr that Englishmen cannot see this thing as it is seen by us. . They can find parallels in their own history for all that tbey now. see in America. Wc fight for our existeuee as a people. Is it wonderful that we should do so ? It is contrary to humau nature aud manly pride that wc should be willing to suffer so much and endure so many perils and privations, for our country and our flag. The very sentiment that English opinion now scorns and despises is that which makes her re spected and powerful. Within the memo ry of men now living, England was com pelled to fight for her libei ty and existence as wc are lighting now. Napoieou weaut her destruction, and she Dnly escaped by long years of war, suffering, depreciation of the currency, stagnation of manulac tures and commerce. lc there nothing iu these memories to excite her sympathy and approbation I ?s it possible that a j people still panting from Waterloo, and j still blessing Ud lor an unexpected salva tion, can find nothing but a sneer and a scoff for freemen who undergo all that they have undergone to obtain peace, freedom, and national integrity ? . ; Au anouymous writer in list week's Dem. r Sent, attempts to apologize for the verbosity and stupidity of his effusion by fraying that hs had been eating some of "Wissel's -oysters" before commencing to- scribble, and that they never-agreed with him. "An open confession is good for the soul," but, after a casual glauce over the communication iu question, we are deci dedly of opinion that something else be ides' oster ale-d him then and there. In charity, let vi hope so at least. Bigfc.' Linked sweetness long drawn oUt"- Valla udr.jhimi's Secession Speech as pub!i.hcd in thu Ihm. d Suit. To, what lac uses, cttr. EIow to Conduct u Loug: War. An excellent and timely pamphlet, by Charles J. Still, shows how a free people conduct a long war, from a chapter of English history, during the Peninsular campaign of Lord Wellington. It shows in a very timely manner that during that struggle against Napoleon, it was ircquent- ' hall was splendidly decorated with flags, ly thought by the first statesmen of the ' and densely packed with a most eutbusias age that success was impossible, and that ; tic assemblage. the country would never recover from the ff Thirty-four young ladies, dressed in effects of the privations then gone through j white, and each bearing a flag, were on with. Sir Walter Scott sneaks of "almost disbelieving a Providence," so had the new sunk his spirits. Sir James Mack intosh said that while believing in a recov ery, because he believed in the immortal ity of civilization, "but when, and by whom and in what form," were questions he had not the sagacity to answer. "A dark ami stormy night, a Hack siries oJ greetings, which he took as an earnest of ffes, may be prepared for our posterity j their unalterable devotijn to the Union, before the dawn of a blighter morrow. j and determination, come what may, to The race of man may reach the promised i staud by the Government. He alluded to goal, but there is no assurance that the his first entrance into -Baltimore, on the present generation will not perish in the ! night of May 14th, 1861, when, in the wilderness " Mr. Whitbread thought the f midist cf a violent storm, he marched his war with France must terminate in the ; forces to Federal 1 1 ill aud formally occu subiugation of one of the contending ! pied the city. He compared the. condition powers, lhey were both great, but Lug - land was a country of factitious greatness France of natural greatness. The Mar quis of Wellesley retired from the Ministry in disgust because they would not support his brother, or prosecute the war with sufficient, vigor. While, on the other hand, Sir Francis Burdett said no man in his senses could entertain a hope of the tinal success of the British arms in .the Peninsula. England was not at that time anything like as well able to raise money as we arc now. No person, at the commencement of that struggle, would have believed it possible for the uatioual debt ot England to be carried to a point of upwards of five thousand millions of dollars, as it actually was. The only mistake England -made was one which we have since fallen into; but from which England has. recovered, aud which we shall after a little experi ence. The discipline of our volunteer army is and has been, on the whole, far better than that of the Peninsular army over which the Duke of Wellington had the command. After the disorderly retreat from Burgo', the Bake published, in a general order, that "the discipline had deteriorated, during the campaign, to a greater degree than he had ever witnessed or read of in an army. That the true cause of this was to be found in the habit ual neglect of duty by the regimental oilicer" This arose from sprigs of the gentry and nobility purchasing commis sions without training in auj' military school. But Wellington trained them so that, as he afterward said, "he could go anywhere or do anything" with that army aod he did accomplish everything. i he great secret of a successful war is to keep on pounding, and to pound onytat He who can hold out bejund the other must win. lhe rebels give the most desperate symptoms of cxhaustiou ; they are" losing their temper. Executions are becoming so cummou iu Richmond that they are ceasing to produce any affect upon the feelings of the people. In the norh crn. part of (jieorgia, rumors come to us of insurrectious . against the conscription, which need armed bodies to quell. There now appears to be every prospect of a j hearty eo operation of the entire North in the prosecution of the war. As soon as the Mississippi is opened, Arkansas wiil be where Missouri now is; and by gradu ally circumscribing the territory iu 're bellion, the present frantic efforts of the South will only the sooner exhaust its' strength, while our army will, we trust, get into more perfect discipline, and our means of conducting loans become so rteady and equitable that no dansfcr will be felt or feared in lending the Govern ment any sums it" may require, provided only it be economically and honestly expended in putting d jwn the rebelliou . I'hiUuh-lphia Leihjrr. Passage of the Banki.no Bin,. We congratulate the loyal Millions on the passage, on Friday, in the House, by .the strong vote of 77 Yeas to 04 Nays, of the bill to establish a National system of Banking, based on deposits of Federal Securities. The bill passed exactly as it came from the Senate, so that, it will not have too back save for enrollment and signature, while the 3'resident's approval is nowise doubtful. A few. days more at furthest will see ibis bill a law of the land. - Good and true men voted against it, for j reasons doubtless conclusive to their minds ; while not one single S3'mpathlzer with the Slaveholders' Rebellion failed to record his vote in the negative. Nor could aught else have been expected of them ; for this is a War measure, designed to "invigorate and fortify the Public Cred it, and.resist the fearful tendency, through currency debasement and deterioration, to general collapse and paralysis. We could not expect for it the votes of auy who hope or desire to see the National flag drooping below that of the Rebelliou. It has beeu urged that this measure can afford no present relief to our overburden ed Fiuances; aud this, in a narrow, literal sense, is true; while in a larger view it is not. For the certainty that U. S. Stocks are hereafter to form the basis of our National Paper Currency must give them a new value by giving- them a new use. There may be still further depreciation ; but it must, at the worst, stop short of the point it would have reached, had this bill I been defeated, iience we ao most uearu Jy rejoice over its passage. General Butler in Baltimore. General Butler arrived iu Baltimore on Thursday morning, 19th inst. He was escorted to the Eutaw House .by a com mittee of Councils and the Union League. His reception at the hall of the Maryland Institute was a errand affair. The vast the platform, and duriug the evening they saiig patriotic airs. A band of music was also in attendance. The appearance of the General was greeted with long-continued cheering. lie made a brief speech, thanking the citizens of Baltimore for their kiud ex pressions of regard, and their enthusiastic 1 ot baltimore then, under the influences of Secession rule, "with what it is uow, since, with the aid and protection of the Gov ernment, the true hearted Union men of Baltimore had put down the rebel sway. He warmly eulogized the loyalty of Balti more. . ... Alluding to the progress of the war, he ' said there was much, very much, to eu- '-couraje us in the progress we had made in the past year. Let us post the books, and see how we stand. A jear ago, when he passed through this city on his way to the Southern coast, how did we then stand ? The rebels had all of Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, and Arkansas; all of Virginia, except that portion under the guns of Arlington Heights and Fortress Monroe. Now we have all of Missouri, I all of Kentucky, two-thirds of Arkansas, at least half of Tennessee, and Rosecrans, thank God, was there, and good for the other half. We have two thirds of Vir ginia, a third of North Carolina, all of Florida, and a large portion of Louisiana. Aud what was left to the bogus Confeder acy '! Texas, intriguing with the French Emperor to get away from them; Missis sippi, Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina, and what remained of North Carolina and Virginia. Very soon the Mississippi river would be in our control, and thus the Confederacy would be severed. Might we not truly say, with some of the rebel Congressmen, that another such year of progress would see the Confederacy anni hilated? Trulv the folds of the great anaconda were tightening aruund the re bellion, and crushing it "in its irresistible, gra.-p. He alluded to the threats of foreigu interference iu our affair? Ltt it come The nation would rise to the emergency. Already Congress had clothed the Presi- dent with the mighty power oi the entire military force of the whole uafion, and if that were not enough for the overthrow of domestic traitors, and foreign foes, would arm ever- man in the nation white aud black, and blue, and gray, if need be. (Great cheering.) The nation was but in its infancy. The western world had se iree bog a n to put forth his strength. These throes and agonies were but the pains of teething; and when the teeth are fairlv through, let traitors beware, and tyrants stand back everywhere. The .General sat down amidst long con tinued applause. - Cotton. -Ithe" French Corps Lryishitif., acting iuH compliance with a demand by the Emperor Napoleon, in his speech at the opening of the Session, has voted five million francs (1,000,000) to the distressed workmen in cotton. The repoit on the "Sflf granting this sum states some very curious faces. Firsr, eottun in France has reached a famine price, and its value is greater than it has been.- Two vears ago the value of American cotton was from seventy to. eighty irancs the hundred pounds. Last September.it had reached 350, and even 3G0 Irancs. In November, it fell down to 275 francs, but was up to 300 francs in December. The result is, that the manu facturer who formerly carried on his trade with 100,000 francs must now have five times that amount to effect the same operations. The whole consumption ol cotton, in Europe, was 90000 bales a week, aud it was calculated that this would be increased to 100,000 bales iu 18tl But the rebelliou broke out, and cut off the sumdv. Ihe estimated stock ot cotton hcld ( Europe at the close -A 1862 was 51J rMii,1Wli . n 4'U(l0i) Up- iu France, 00,000 ; upon the rest of the continent, 100,000. Total, 594,000 bales, of which four fifths was from India. This cotton is much inferior iu quality to the American. It greatly loses weight (Iruni 20 to 25 per cent.) in working. The bales are also 12 per cent, lighter Al lowing that i00,000 bales be imported from India aud elsewhere, between the 1st ot January aud the 31st of Match, the stock would be only sufficient for five week's work. Besides, the stocks of manufactured cottou goods, which were immensely in excels of demand when the war broke out, are now nearly sold off, at very remunerative prices. This must tend to keep up the price of the raw inn terial. During the lato draft, twenty nine persons were exempted from military ser vice in .this county on the ground of con scientious tern pies. Plaved out: our eleighing.. Horror of the Southern Con scription. Cairo Feb. 15. The most perfect reign of terror the world has ever seen is now being experienced by the unfortunate residents of North Alabama and Mississip pi. In the latter State the Legislature recently enacted a low embracing all con script men not included in the Confederate act, which includes all from eighteen to forty years of age, and that recently passed takes all from. forty to sixty years of age. The territory has been laid off into dis tricts of twenty miles, aad a recruiting colonel appointed for each district. A thousand colonels have been appointed to enforce the ccnfcript and militia acts in North Alabama. There are many Union men in that section of the State, aud mil lions of property belonging to them. The efforts to .force them into the Confederate ranks has driven hundreds of them, to the woods, where they continue to hide and suffer rather than be taken as conscripts. This induced a novel hunt for them. Guerillas and bloodhounds have been put upon their track, aud many a pool victim has been smelt out in this way. Not long since, a young girl, carrying food to her father, who was hiding in a cave, was attacked by one of these bloodhounds aud torn to pieces. It is estimated not less than one thousand Union men from Mis sissippi and Alabama, have made their way to Corinth, where Gen. Dodge made all possible provision for them. Gen. Dodge sent out and brought in families of persecuted and down-trodden Uuion men, aud has established a sort of encampment or home for their "families at Purdy, where they are likely to be free from per secutions. At Coriuth, a regiment is forming of Union men from Alabama aud Mississippi. There are already six full companies J. C. Cameron, the provost marshal of the district of Corinth, is to be colonel of this regiment. Among those who have recently suffered persecution are Abraham Kennedy and J. A. Mitchell, of Hackett and Bod settle ments, Mouroe count3', who have beer, hung by the rebels for indulging iu Union proclivities. . Mr. Hall Mark and daughter, of Lane count', have been shot, atrd the latter killed. Peter lewis, an im mediate neigh bar, and suspected of Union proclivities, was hunted down by bloodhounds, and captured. The houses of J. A. Palmer, Wesley Williams, and other Union men, were ourneu over tneir lamtiics neaus, and the people living iu the neighborhood notified that if they harbored them, their own houses would be burned. Mr. Peterson, living at the head of Bull Mountain, was killed for Union sen timents. Two women, in Itawimain county f were torn to pieces by blaod hounds. In addition to the foregoing, hundreds of families, driven out of Alabama, have readied Corinth on foot, without food or clothing. Some of them are Men eighty years of jre. A rigid enforcement of the conscription act probably induced a return to Memphis of many old citizens who went away under order No. 1, but who, when ealled upon to fight in a war of their own making. SKulk away to .Memphis, and seek the pro- tec tion of the guns of the very men agaiust whom they have all ulruz vaunted their undying hatred. The Resources of Pennsylvania. The -committee appointed to confer with the Auditor General, in relation to the publication of a map shewing the railroads, canals, and navigable waters, coal field.--, iron factories and oil districts in Pennsyl vania, have reported tint the State has tweury-five thousand miles of railroad, and about a thousand miles of canals, ten thousand square miles of bituminous coal land, four hundred square miles ot anthra cite, affording nine and one-third million tons of anthracite, and sixty-seven- million bushels of bituminous coal of the tounae of JG0. Her improved lands, ca.-h value, was six hundred, and sixty-two million fifty thousand seven hundred and seven dollars; agricultural implements, twenty two million four hundred and forty-two thousand eight hundred and forty two dollars. Of the total products, of iron ore in 1800, in the United States, which were two millions, five hundred and fourteen thousand two hundred and eighty-two tons of iron mined, there were one million seven hundred aud six thousand four hun dred and seventy-six tons mined in Penn sylvania. The total product of bar iron in the United Sta'es in 1SG0 was four hundred and six thousand two hundred and ninety-eight tons, of which two hundred, and fifty-niue thousand seven hundred and nine tons were made in Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania contains ninety-three anthracite furnaces, one hundred and fifty charcoal aud coke furnaces, one hundred and ten refining forces, and niuety-one rolling mills. Died : In Summerhill township, this county, 21st inst., of inflammation of the brain, after a short illness, Alexander Elmer, youngest son of B. F. and Ann E. Slick, aged 4 3-ears and 11 days. Died):: Iu. Allegheny township, this county, on Saturday, 21st instant, Miss Catharine Amanda Conrad, aged al most 19 years. TU0T0GRAP11S! A M IS ROT Y PES! x JtSy Romj above R. Dutis' Mreet. T, Eb-nsbur;, Feb. 12, 18?S. etore, Uigb H. ITARE. t LIST OF LETTERS Remaining ia the Post Office, burg, Pa., up to February 10, 18ti3 : El ecj. Mrs Rachel Brees, " Emma Bryan, " Ann Baxter, 2, " ES Burn, John A Bradley, Abraham Brown, . Daniel J Jamef, Mary D Jones, PaTid D James. Jr Rich'd Kavlor, ' Wra A B Kelley, Abrani Lonpneckfr John Coke, Miss Rosanna Caine, Joseph D Myers John D Davis, vJames Gooner, Thos Davis Xva H Makia. Sarah Davis, Daniel Davi., Mary Jane Davis, Thos DaTis Kobt R Davis, Sarah Evans, 2, Maggie C Evans, Evan P Evans, Robt A M Cor, Bridget M Cullough Mrs Morgan. ' Provost MarsKa Cm. bria co, Pt-terNoon, Isaac Paul, Mary Jane Reese, Samuel R Reese. W ui C Lvans, Maggie Evans (uorth) David Rowland,- r Thos E Evan", Abratn Ribbletv David E Evans, James Ferrel, Rich'd Gittings, Samuel (iittiugs, Griffith Griffith, . Win W Griffith, Agnes George, Margaret Glass, 2, Sue Gal!rtslfr, Joseph Heiner, Josephine O'Harra, Rev D J Irwin, Mary E Jones, Hannah Jones, Thos James, Wm Jones, Jane Roberts, Catharine Donovan Amos W Rowland, ' Mary Jane Reese, ' James M Spalding, Emanuel Sullzban'gh, Thomas J Shumnte Wm Stonebraker, ' Ephraira iiand,. CJiarle3 Shorland," John Thomas, John Wilkinson. Hannah Westover, Daniel Wiler, Doct Robt Youn?. Frederick Tingling, PS Persons calling for the' above Jetttri will please say they are advertised. JOHN' THOMPSON, P. M. Ebensbnrg, February 19. 183. EGISTEK'S NOTICE ) Xoticeis hereby given that the follow, ing Accounts have been passed and filed in the Register's Office, at Ebensburg, and y'X be presented to the Orphans' Court of Cam bria countv for confirmation and allowance ou WEDNESDAY, tLe 4th Jjv of MAUCll next, to wit . " The partial account of John F. Rarnes aal David Copelin, administrators of John Gonti, deceased. The second account of Franci9 Devlin, nd miniatrator of Patrick Cole, deceased. The account of Peter Enrhart and Nicholaj Shank, udministr iters of Henry Kollis, dee'd. The second account of Samuel Douglas, guardian of the minor ht-irs of Daniel Uuber, Jr., dee'd. The linal account of Samuel Douglass nn1 John Zech, administrators of John Zech, tee'd. The account of WjRiam Derkstresser, ad ministator of Thomas Adams, dee'd. The account of Elizabeth Stahl and 11. Kin kead, administrntors of Jacob Stahl, dee'd. The first account of Joseph Custer, executor of the estate of Sarah Iniher, dee'd. The account of George Rushaberger admin istrator of Mry Cnpp, dee'd. The account of Isaac licigLard, executor of William Reigliard, dee'd. The account of John F. Gibbons, admin!i trator of Michael F. Gibbons, dee'd. The accouut of Joseph W. Pringle, executor of Levis Paul, dee'd. E. F. LYTLE, Register Ebentburg, Jan. 31, lbC3. LICENSE NOTICE. The following named persons have Llvi Petitions in the office of the Clerk of Quantr Sessions of Cambria county, for Quari uii Tirtern Liwnse. To wit : TAVEEN LICENSE. Peter Soley, borough of Cambria; Joln Coad, borough of Cambria: R Durach, 3.1 ward, Johnstown; James li MC'ieight, I'l ward, John.-towu: Anna "Maria Kurtz, lfl ward. ConenUugh borough ; Francis Daohner, Allegheny township; George M'Gough, Clear field township; Henry Foster, Ebentburj:, ! Michael Kearn, Croyle township; Frederick ! Veigil. Washington "township : Joseph Coif, Carrolltown borough; John Moore, Richland I , ! ; ":in,ei ,nI,ur. iyior towm-Lip; OVA1ST LICENSE. Tudor Si Jones. gt J. M'DOVALD, Cieri. C(!ic of Clerk Quarter Sessions, S I'.bensburg, February 19, 16" 53. j mo. isoo. SIILET-IROX WARE. COPPER WARS. J. JL II. IIi:itItIGTO Desire to call the attention of the public to their new TIN SHOP now opened iu the lr brick building on the corner of Main arid Franklin Mreets opposite the Mansion Houi and next to the B.-.'iking house of Bell, Smith & Co., Johnstown Pa., where they purpos manufacturing all kind! of TIN", S11EET-1ROX AND COPPER WAHE. Their work will be made by the best work men and of the best materials. They are de termined to 6ell nil kinds of ware at tit cheapest rates, wholesale and retail. P. S. All orders for SPOUTING attendel to on the shortest notice and on reasoc&l tcnus. Johnstown, December 8, 1859-tf. ADMINISTRATOR'S XOTICE. Letters of administration on the estat of Mary Rager, late of Jackson tp., Cmbri county, having been granted to the undersign ed, by the Register of said county, all person indebted to said estate are requested to nak payment, and those having claims or demand against the same to present them to OEORCJE SHAFFER, Adm'r. Jan. 29. lSC3.-6t- rpo LUMBERMEN I JL Wanted, at C. ALBRIGHT & CO.'S To! ted States Rakerr, Xos. 5, 7 and 9 Pock Philadelphia, Two Million feet SrnUCB, LINN, POPLAR or DEECH LUMBER. 4 One Million feet SPRUCE, LINN, rOPLA oi BEECH BOARDS, en inches wide snJ one inch thick. Alto, Two Million LIGBT BOX STRAPS, five feet six inches loop, ved ready for use. Persons proposing fortN above or any part of it will state price o cars, and their railroad station, or in ra,t Dock Sreet Wharf. Address C. ALBRIGHT CO.'S U. S. Bakerv, 5, 7 and 9 Dock SU janl5,l863J " PHILADELPHIA ASSESSOR'S NOTICE. . Persons having monthly return! Manufactures, Slaughtered Animals, Liqo' Beer, Ale, Coal, &c., to make under the l--Revenue Law, in the Divisions recently charge of Joseph Miller, Timothy R. PT"' G W. Strohecker, Jsmea Conrad d.p," M'Coy. are requested to make tbero to $et I. Roberts, as he is ncw-'nuthorited to rtj them. NEWTON I. ROBOTS Ebenfburj, Feb. 12, 1563.